Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 6, 1952 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 6, 1952
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!h '' "^97 /y^"*" 5 * ^ Jt'^r' u ft Army ?*t ** ' ' • * b thv , *r«rt trying fund*. i"*' wa* prornpl* Pulton of the Chtit; tandem were k ft«ft contribution* „.,.., U«a w Ihe Army jMoffiod to fp<* re-entry In , oft the Iflttar group'* own tti« Alleged Intorfcr *hfrw|r>(i In loe fMtid laid 11 wight be not> <Aiwy to g«t out of But he nald it tot re«dmlMlori to STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Friday, D««emb«r 5, 19S2 New Dual-Streak Pontiacs Announced for 'S3 the Salvation thii y««r after n dl».Army'* Acceptance (imiU'dn from Ihe VMfl«o Lion* Club. tLdocInrfld tho Anny Hi contjruet by »llow« 'to bo, solicited in it* t)io olvfc , club, executive dlroc- Chont, unld lie mW wan "no con* i (coling. of the Innor ti Ghent that it* (ur< H/S**s4" (MI/"!*/**4* jeHv-uiect led from Ono Army compound, iiocompHniod on ihnt 3K Army Chlot of HUff »Jk> Sun Vup, l'¥ return Vlill by 81** $ir| Khco Introduced each of " ~~'\ wtntileri who Jim! •11 day at 1)10 Unoo man- 't to KlDtmhower** vltll Into Ihurt) WHX mounting spew- Ihttt relations between Urn fTder* Wfsre Kimewhat cool, •peculation wni heightened r'g failure (a nppcmr , before the Korean people In,throe day *t«y. maim moating in Eluon- honor had been hold In uriday but cruising range nnd n more compact xtecrfng column with concealed gear control shaft* Th« itcerlng wheels arc new and. Improvement* in the uteerlng gear give ranter car control. OuUlanding technical djevelop- men* in the 1953 Pontlacs, accord- Ing to the engineers, is tho Introduction of Curve Control front suspension by which greatly improved steering nnd handling of the car over rough roads and curves Is achieved. The object of the now Pontiac front suspension design is to reduce the cnmbcr change due to the roll cir outward thrust of the car when negotiating a curve. With thin acomplishcd improved handling I* n definite result. Improved windshield wipers arid wiper mechanism provide bolter acccSJlblily, quietness, smoother operation and easier scrvtcirig. right of the master light switch The wiper control knob is at the on the Instrument panel within convenient reach of the driver. Thcj Eisenhower: wlndihlvld washer accessory is ac' i. There is Have No Continued from Page One day and stepped onto an airport whipped by the coldest winds of the winter season and guarded by military police and U. S. Secret Service agents. The security blackout on news of his Journey across the Pacific and his stay in this wartorn land •.'.us not lifted until his plane was oni- hour in flight tonight arid well beyond danger of attack. The general's visits to comb.-tl units near the front did not take him into the front lines. The military and the Secret Service were careful to see that he did not KO beyond division headquarters — usually three or four miles from trm actual bnttlclinc — for security reasons. The greatest risks appeared to be in the mountain hopping in simill planes. Thf.se facts soon become apparent to those who accompanied sentiment for nn all-out U. N. driv Is tempered by the caution of some who think the United States isn't yet strong enough militarily to expand the war. 4. There appears to be little faith in this part of the world that the Panmunjom peace talks will produce an armistice. .1. Some fighting men believe it is better to go all-out against the Chinese- now and take temporarily heavy losses to gain victory rather than continue the present stalemate with its growing toll <'f dead and wounded. Others — and they are mostly the infantrymen who would have.- to carry the load of battle — don't agree so readily. G. The Chinese have well- equipped and well-supplied armies dug into heavily fortified mountain positions — and reports would indicate no break in their morale despite terrific battle lor«^. 7. On the other side, the South _ Korean army has shown astonish- Icr of the knob. Tho wiper motor! here ant | among the South Ko- ing improvement in leadership, ef- is no wlocatcd on the front of the ro.-ms for an all-out offensive toificiency and fighting skill since dash insloatl of under the Instru- smash the military power of Red that day two years ago when the and confident it can stop! ed the;Sou h Koreans. Where Amer- nny Chinese offensive even though ican fighting men once 'brugged the cnt-my has close to one million; their shoulders hdpleMly over troops facing the U. N. forces. But the fighting quality of the ROKS, strong sentiment tu a ted by 11 push button in the ecu' among some U. S. military men they now praise them lavishly. Eisenhower gave every indication that as President he would sec to it that the- South Korean army is made stronger and stronger. While talking yesterday to Lt. Gen. Chung 11 Kwon, deputy commander of the U. S. Ninth Coips, the general congratulated him on the ROK army and theii said: DO YOU WANT A JOB? Learn the Printing Trade Training Open To Korean Veterans WW II Veterans Non-Veterans Men and Women Printing is interesting and offers unlimited possibilities. Skilled printing craftsmen are among the highest paid in the country. The Southern School of Printing, in continuous operation since 1919, is now approved by the Veterans Ad- t mcnl panol. China i.nd North Korea. They ar-. Chinese entered the war and rout- In Mlloimlilo di-nlef dliowltitfu. I'onilur Dlvlnlon of €)0n*r»l Motor* todny Introduced UK new lino of Muni- Hlreak ChlpftMn motleU, femurlng longer wherlbium. lrifr«i»M<l vlnlon and now eurv«*conlrol front *iMpen»loiu Advanced ulyllng In nmrkcd by mnoolh ronimirM, ronr findw On »ml high deck lid,ono-pi«co curved wlndnhleld, wrnp-nrounrf one>pli*re retr window*, roomier Interior* •ml «mlr«ly nnw mdlnlor grille *nd chrome Iroatmtml. Above U Hio nuw Cunlom Oalnllnit, one of 11 body typ«* In three Chieftain Merle*: NporUI, l)e l.uxe and Cunlom. for nil *«rlcM ll 122 Inchci, with Power M optional equipment. The revised styling of tho rear gue privately this is the best and deck of the new Pontiacs has re- surest way to force peace in the milted in a higher trunk lid and a Far East. new formation of the door open- 2. Some military men want to Ing. providing a considerably great use Chinese Notionalist troops cr opening area and more trunk from Formosa in the fighting, al- cupacity. ! though this is opposed by the- Ko• i roans who say such a move would! About a third of the earth's sur- shift China's civil war to Korean' face is covered by the Pacific soil. Ocean. 3. The U. S. Eighth Army is WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT 100 St.Joseph «• ^•'•^••v^ •*.'•.."• -*•- ' . ASPIRIN SAVE MORE-BUY 100 TABLETS.490 WAR Veterans, as well as veterans of W. W. II. Courses offered include Hand Composition, Linotype, Intertypc. Monotype, Letterpress and Lithography. For complete Information write SOUTHERN SCHOOL OF PRINTING 1514 South St., Nashville 2, Tenn. reported whether nlud Elien- th« U,8 M nueh as De- lod«y'i 'apokeimim quoted Ki«« -'" h«'w« pleftnort to each of tho spanker of „_...- , r , tho lUtee roan liev today, dwpuiiod bctorv R^,*^A,»jjg . ih » l 'SSPontiacs Goon Display Saturday PONTIAC, Mich. - First of Ui*« Otnerftt Motors units to nnnouncr W model*, thft J'ontlnc Motif today unvultad UN lll.Kt line of 'Dual«fUr«nk. ChleNaln CWI-K Hi « nationwide pnnlram of »lmul- tunous dotilor ahowlntfi, on Uiapluy In Hopi- Snlurdny, Uuf. n. nt llcittp roar-fin fonder donlKn find corn- piotely I'flvint'U styling of Bhuct molHl imtl trim, are new luxurious nnd highly prnctlcul Inturlurti. lit oddltlon, tuch enKlniiurlnit ad- vnneits iis power fUoerUiK, IIH op- tlonnl ff(iilpim'iil, macllfled Curve Control front nuspciiKlon, l«nlilon lioy stiii'UiiK, liloi'trimlc dinuncm, improved Jlydrnmntlc 'trarumiKBlonn, and oth- *jr ti'chnlcnl devolopmcnts churn- ct<«ri/c the n»w cm-it. While roomiiT, lh« nuw 1'ontlncn Mrt- niori) Hli'itsnnlliu'tl Ihan herulo- sttt«d County Motor Co on S. Wai- ' fore tiwl mo ehwwMui-lised by a nut Street, nwmlliiB k> Pnntluc [ murkt'd |iicr«H»e in drivers and i IHisucuKiM vision. Kllmlnntlon of tilt: dividing strip on tho windHliiltiM iiiul adoption of one plouo wrap mound typo four windows has Increased both forward and rear- word vljtiun tti much us ;ili per cent, cllmmiitlnM blind Hpot» and contrlbutlnt! tmbttuntlully to the KOIW of xufety und security of Miini»K«r, Motor* Vluo Prosldwnt, itoburi M. Crltohflold. For 10B3 FiinUnc InliodufiiH n mulotoly now lino of (uitoniohllc with new rooiniet 1 bodied, mounted (ill Um#0r whuolon«(.- Impoi'tunt linprovtsmcntd with (|UiiUlit'n, nlotl In styling. <tnitj ot *Uwln« nnd mid In tho CUHB of ilu> »lx eyllmtav • iut modol, substantially inerow»«l po-| moro nnd operator.,, Trie u.sic men itt 234 square Inches Hum tit previous models w«r, Mr, CrltuhflvM »»y«. Iwdy 8lyU'« arc Incorwor- a led in tho new line in thru? iu>rU>H thtt Special, Owluxu and Custom, includw two nnd four door ««dan«, vtutloiv coup« uiui n two m>w Cstnllims, An Addition tn the line U the two sent stHtion \vd«oiv with folding rear ffiii oh »orU>N aeut Introduutid wttli either or »U cylinder etiiilnon. Featuring th« now bodl«», which are immedlntely dli»Hn«ul»lniblo from prm'liiu* mortals by tholr lur one i>k»ce vvrn|>nrovind roar ,'», one-piece curved witul- , high duck uoiUtnlr, modem with the now curved gittsu In wlnd- shli'ld mut rent' windows ot the nufiHy l.vpu M before.. A lunv development luldlng to the tmurusstlvo appearance of the Interior* uf tlcluxo models is the rich bciuluU nylon material which UpltoUturi) tlu- Kent cushions nnd top of 8*wt bucks. This material la used In conjunction with durable; wool braudeloth itnd itttructlve cromo utrippini! to provide a new tlt'Kivo of luxury Inside. uiuUuU'd amotut tho mnny new qonvonlciiceii is nn improved urukti\M sysU'in which t.i and easier to opcr- hand mV iU»>«4«« «•» B**** mo* r»»m M****, Street W*<^ •••••(••(•siHBs^'iriiro ni rather elUnUty and co»y and wnlnlno, Hrhapa 1 nhould huvo taid «oi iKNttalra illtlng room," "Wall, altar all, 'whai'a In n nania?' I know you'll mako it vary aUraoUve, whatever you call t, and 1 do UUnk you ahould have a room thM'a oaaentially youra and not oura. lust an i havo, t don't <«a why neither ot tia Uvousht ot t before. But Btuco, at tho moa»iy twrnUurc, ohluiay or otlv<»rwi*o, in this future room ol youra, iet'a u** our (or one, ahali WOT rv« turned out all the llghu Uowiwtulrs and there's aomothluc I want to UOH to you about." •*You h*v«M'l had bad ticwa, have yout" aht aakt«?d qulcitly, aa ho hl« arm .around her and gutaod toward an e<uy chair. ;w«ll, i don't »uppo«e U could 04)1*4 good. Wo vv«r« told at Vcnliht that tho National that sort, Just aomo*|to him; U \v«s because she was -*--' ' "•-• -•» ..... -- '-* - ..... '- w ..... you *-Qut Uvo»e Ito bo inductod totit the "tt oowainiy mcan» tho totema tU»vg worta in iwrjJMy ^t M II you «aro lor afraid that aho would nqvtir hnvo a child. He put hta arma around nor, comforting her, cut ha tmd done HO many times before, telling her, m ho had told her BO many times before, that it WM too Boon to tflvo up hopo—and knowing, u ho did so. that hi» words carried no conviction, becauao ha had given UP houo hlm»eU. * » • Tho army doctor, who w«u» lug one cheat examination oner another, laid down his stethoscope ami seriuWiHi a tew lines on the card, labeled Kl&UD, HOQER. that lay before hint. "You nay you'vo been subject to bronottiUs, Sergeant T' "Well, Tv« had U «v«ra4 Minwh- a number of time*." "Y'QU'vti been torioualy ill with ur' "I wouldn't turn said 'seriously, 1 Out then, ot course, I'm not a pttyotQlaiu I wouldn't Know whether that \VM the right word. 1 can tait my own doctor," won't ta n«c«M*ry. I'm worry to taU you that wh«n I axamin«4 THE GREAT V I AV 1O53 m %i * COMPLETELY NEW DUAL-STREAK STYLING * NEW LONGER W1IEEL1IASE * LONGER, LOVELIER, ROOMIER RODIES * PONTIAC'S WONDERFUL NEW POWER STEERING" ONi:-i»ii<ci: WIIVIISIIII;LII- wn \i»- AHOI Nil WINDOW * SIM 1 T \1 1 L All NEW OVEtt-ALL PEliFOUMANCi; w«r» qulto pro* "Tht ««**»* "Yea, Abnonna} Mun4i •soom* tho norw«| mp titliar, can \*ou quit* obyl«M»ty clironlo broncfaiwjtwt* Th«r«'»al*) a alight htart murwuf *» *«Wi- tion to thta respiratory murmur. I ahan't l» able l*» T )i*a you." "You mean— I can't go to Camp xvwrds with tbe others?" -I'm sorry," U»« doctor ing tow*r4 the ne«l man. Th«« wsr* a gr«»t many young tweo to A GENERAL MOTORS MASTERPlECEl SEE THIS NEW DUAL-STREAK BEAUTY IN OUR SHOWROOMS TOMORROW! «iuuniu« aiwt U Ho ha4 put in a hanl th« alr«ady very y Ur«4, H* ', as had all nad put in a harJ day bad b««it working tntaa- the Jtrry Oo«ovai» «a». M«r# A'«iP ?««<itre« Prwfiitf Tfc«l itofiar far Dollar You <?«**< Ueui a ^wriUwf **^ S|**rtin| B>i> f*«<w*|rle l»*«r Shift * New Rvoiny rrww*C«i»itry luggage * New H#»pw Uww S*«l €»«*!•»* * New fttrvv*C««*r«i ?r»»t Wheel * New K*«y-IHilt Uaad Ur»fce t ttre*i £v<MUN»i«er Me*r Avle t V«W Cfculwi »l rwrttaw'* Tw» t eat Here, in the greatest Pontiac ever built, is the finest, most beautiful, most luxurious car that can be built at a price so close to the lowest. The new 1953 Dual-Streak Pontiac is completely restyied, inside and out. And it has Pontiac's traditional dependability and economy. Come in for dramatic proof that dollar for dollar you can't beat a Pontiac I ^opuanai «t «««. con. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Wafchburn Tax Failure at Home Has Worked Against State and Citizen County tax assessors of Arkansas reached a creditable conclusion after hearing the state's side of the money crisis explained to their convention in Little Rock this week. They adopted a resolution recognizing — "The fact that property lax assessments nnd assessment records are in deplorable condition in many counties; that grc:\t improvement in the administration ot Ihe general property tax is vitally necessary to the welfare of the state; and that such improvement, can be brought about only through the co-operative 1 effort of our citizenship and corrective amendments to and changes in the constitution and laws of this state." The assessors stuck by their guns, however, in opposing the recommendation of the Joint Tax Revision Committee that their office be filled by a County Selection Board instead of by direct vote of the people. The association statement said this "would constitute an unwarranted invasion of local self-government." It is to be presumed, however, that the assessors agreed with the statp-wide committee's recommendation that the pay and personnel and powers of the county tax office, whether elective or appointive, be increased. And as to "invasion of local self-government", this is only a technical threat. Against this mere threat may be set the accomplished fact that the breakdown of taxation nt the local level has caused "local self-government" to invade the state treasury, reducing it to such straits that it in turn has been compelled to pile double taxation upon the individual citizen. j For instance, under Governor' Ben Lancy, Arkansas was compelled- to disallow half of the federal income tax as an exemption when the citizen files his state income tax return. And under Governor Sid McMath the state found it necessary to take away the remaining half. So today Arkansas' citizens are paying state tax not only on that income which they are permitted to keep but also on tho amount whk'h the;-:, pay to the fed Hope tar WBATHKft emp«p«ur«* ^ High 61 Low 31 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 46 Star at Hop* II**, Pmi 1*27 ConioHdnUd Jan. II, 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS/SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1952 . Likewise, the base of the state's 2 per cent sales tax has been steadily broadejicd until today it attempts to cover not merely consumed goods but durable goods which are also taxed under the ad valorem property levy — obviously a double tax. Building materials, when they go into new construction rather than repairs, are a case in point. Purchases of major machinery when made outside the state are v exempt under the terms of the use tax (companion measure of the sales tax); but as chairman of the subcommittee on sales and cigarette taxes, of the Joint Tax Revision Committee, I had to entertain tho complaint of a Fort Smith equipment dealer that the exemptions contained in the use tax but forbidden by the sales tax damaged the business of Arkansas handlers. Obviously justice demanded |. tl that the exemptions of the use tax ' be applied also to the sales tax, but the question of lost revenue if this recommendation were made deadlocked the subcommittee — and we had to pass the question entirely. Furthermore, while the Joint Tax Revision Committee decided at the last to recommend restoring 100 per cent deduction of federal tax- payments when filing state income .returns the committee publicly |" doubted that it 'was practical to do so in the face of a probable loss of 4 million dollars' annual revenue. It was the opinion of many that if we got the proposed property tax reform enacted it would be a good job well done — and that this had to be accomplished before there could be any relief on either the state income or sales tax questions. So while we're talking about the * threat of the state invading "local self-government" let's remember how a non-working tax system at the local level has caused the rights of the state government and the individual citizen to be invad ed, not in theory, but in fact. • Eight thousand types of coal were marketed in Britain before natiortajization of British mines now only eight types are in use. DO IT NOW! HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO. «&'.!.»'',£ , £&t O'Dwyer Quits, Won't Return to America By ROBERT PRESCOTT MEXICO CITY. (UP)-Witliam ODwyer reached the end of the political road today and began job- hunting in Mexico. The Irish immigrant who rose from a New York city police beat to his adopted nation's second-largest embassy waited hopefully for Mexican business offers as he packed away his diplomatic duds. He was reported to be considering bids ranging from the Mexican movie industry to cattle-raising. As he quit his post as U. S. ambassador, for the first time O'Dwyer admitted publicly al though indirectly that he won't return to New York, where he might be Eummoned to testyfy at crime investigations centering around his regime as mayor. He said he was postponing a planned vacation with his young ex-model wife at the Pacific Coast playground of Acapulco because he still was working on business deals here. But the 62-year-old Irish-American politician gave no details and asked reporters gruffly not to "bother" him until he makes an announcement about his future plans later this month. O'Dwyer's postponed vacation also may have had something to do with vice President-elect Richard Nixon's holiday in that tropical resort. The Nixons, guests on the same presidential yacht where O'Dwyer once was a frequent visitor, let it be known they were not interested in social contact with the ambassador. Nixon vehemently attacked O'Dwyer during the election campaign and gave him the cold shoulder during his official visit to the Mexican capital. O'Dwyer, who refused to resign as ambassador through two years of .demands for his scalp by Rc- tuibllcaiis and Derrtoci-iifcs alike, surprised everyone- by leaving his post voluntarily almost two months prior to the date when ambassadors traditionally offer to retire. O'Dwyer said only that he was quitting "because I wanted to," but friends hinted he wanted to be free to pursue Mexican job pooprtunities. Shover Springs Youth Gets Gift for Club Work A pen and pencil set was presented yesterday by the Arkansas Bunkers Association to James Hob- iH-t Fuller of Shovcr Springs as a recognition of soil judging and conservation achievement. James Hobert was southwest Arkansas District winner and second place scoring individual at the 4-H Club camp at the University of Arkansas al Fayelteville in the late summer. James Hobert has been active in club work for eight years, lie is a mi-mbcr of the 100-bushel corn club and is trying to become a member of the 2-bale per acre cotton club. James Robert attended the state conservation camp at Petit Jean State Park Tor a week in August to train as a junior leader to assist others in the conservation program in cooperation with County Agent Oliver Adams. He is also active in county 4-H club activities such as county camp, visiting day programs at the Experiment Station and tractor maintenance and care. » TI !J A"? C| ? M ftt/n Pold Clttl. t Mat. tndlno Sipt. 30, 1*J» J,aS4 Way Cleared Continue UN Red Probe By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON UR — A possible obstacle to continuation of the Senata internal security subcommittee and its search for Communists among American employes of the United Nations—was cleared away today. Sen. Langcr (R-ND) told a reporter he wants the subcommittee kept alive and is "strongly in favor of continueing its investigation of U. N. employes." Langer previously had declined to state his position, of particular interest because in the new GOP- controlled Senate he will be in line to be chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, parent body of the internal security unit. Langer, one of the two senators who voted against ratification of the U. N. Charter in July, 1945, fought to uphold President Truman's veto of the Internal Security Act written into law in the fall of 1950. During alt all-night Senate session in which a handful of senators made a vain effort to rally support for Truman's veto, . Langer collapsed and was carried from the chamber on a stretcher. His strong opposition to the act raised doubts as to whether he would favor continuance of the internal security subcommittee, set up late in 1950 to police enforcement of the new law and to investigate subversive activities generally. Altogether, the Senate has voted the subcommittee $443,800 for its probes. Its authority will expire on Dec. 31, but Sen. Ferguson (R-Mich.), said yesterday he will introduce a resolution to restore it after the next Congress convenes Jan. 3. Langer is not now a member of the subcommittee and he declined to say whether, as chairman of the judiciary committee, he would take over direction of the internal security investigating unit. Body of Negro Recovered The body of D. E. Blake. 26, Bluff City negro was recovered from a pond early today by Arkansas State Police and Magnolia firemen. Blake drowned Thursday while trying to get a duck wWch Fighter Planes Covered Ike on Entire Trip By GEORGE A. MCARTHUR TOKYO im—The Air Force today said a blanket screen of swift je't fighters met President-elect Eisen- howers plane as it neared the Far East Tuesday on his Korean trip. Throughout his stay swarms of warplanes protected him. Not a single Communist plane penetrated south of the Chongchon River, far north of the battle line the Far_East Air Forces said. U.S. Sabre jets tangled seven times with Communist jets during Eisenhower's visit but there was no indication Ihe Reds were trying to bore south for a crack at the U.S. President-cle-ct. Sabre jets, Thunderjots,, and Shooting Stars were in the air high over Eisenhower on 'round- the-clock patrol sweeps during the three-day visit. When he left yesterday, the jets still were covering his flight. Throughout the long overwater flight to and from Korea, air rescue Supcrforts, each carrying drop- pable motor lifeboats, hovered over the Eisenhower plane. Tho general's plane was never more than 45 minutes from a rescue plane. The Air Force said more than 1,300 fighter planes were airborne on sweep or escort duty during the Eisenhower trip. Want All-Out UN Offensive By EARNEST HOBERECHT SKOUI,. Korea, (UP)—President Syngman Hlice said today he had recommended to President- oli-ct Eisenhower that the United ti) North Korea. In r\n exclusive interview President Hliee revealed for tho first time some of tho points contained in a letter lie gave Eisenhower here. In a reply. Eisenhower promised to give UK- South Korean president's recommendations "careful study and consideration." Rhee said his letter to Eisenhower contained "some suggestions, including some of an intimate nature." He listed these as being among his recommendations: 1. "The stalemate in tho wnr and truce should be ended. Tho present situation is preventing our army from going forward. 'We should drive to the north." 2. "The defense forces of the Republic of Korea must be strengthened. If they are, it will be possible to relieve foreign forces of frontline duty." 3. "If the Republic of Korea forces are sufficiently prepared, strengthened in size and given more equipment, we will not need the U S. Army." 4. "The economic situation in Korea must be stabili/.cd. We are doing our best, but we need help and assistance." Rhee said Eisenhower "agreed that we need both military and economic assistance." fy'Ht The text of Eisenhower's letter in response to one from Rhee released today by the South rcan government but the full „,,„„ of the Rhee letters to the prcjsJS? dent-elect was not disclosed. ''' Eisenhower wrote to Rhee promising to give Rhee's letter "care^ ful study and consideration." Rhee' said Eisenhower wa' u "greatly encouraged" by what he saw on his personal visit to Ko Mail service is believed to have been first started in the Poriftm empire as an aid to maintaining government control over wide territories. Agricultural Group to Plan Program for '53 The Hempstcad County Agricultural Planning Committee meets Tuesday morning »t 9:30 in the c\' tension service office. Thr purpose "f tho meeting is to propnrc tho I'lnn of work for 1053 nnd to review the proKi-oss durliiR the past year of the plan curried forward uy the County ;ind Home Demonstration Agents, The committci. farm mini and n farm ch of the twelve communities tlu- county plus eight others selected at large. Representatives ot auricultural and other groups Interested in the farm nnd home proiu-;im serve as ex-offlcio members. All regular members of tho committee are volunteer leaders. Molson Fnuicr of Washington is present chiilrmiin, and Ivnn Bright of Hock Mound is vice-chairman. d? ^' WASHINGTON, (UP)—President elect Eisenhower's assertion in Korea that "much will be done' to improve the United Nations position touched off a guessing game today among officials here. The big question was: What does Eisenhower have in. mind? No matter what the answer for the future, however, responsible sources in the outgoing Truman administration conceded Eisenhower's Korean visit scored a big point quickly. These sources noted the president-elect's statement that lie has •'no panaceas, no tricky ways" for solution of the problem, oven while ajso assuring the vjpvld Continued on Page Two First Fruit of Eisenhower's Journey Should Be Unity- Something Lacking Before By HAL BOYLE NEVJpYORK l/n — Gen. Eisenhower's campaign bombshell —his promise to go to Korea if elected President —has been kept. One of the most dramatic journeys of our generation is over. What will be' the results? The final fruits of his visit to the bitter Korean peninsula can be expected to mature slowly. The situation there is too complex to be solved by pulling a rabbit out of the hat, and Eisenhower has wisely warned he has no ready tricks up his sleeve to end the war. The great danger of his voyage to see the facts at first-hand is public impatience, a letdown into dissillusionment. The hopes of man rode with him, and the hopes of some were too high. There was even considerable hysteria in the minds of many mothers, who personally believed that world peace and their sons would follow the general home on the next plane. Eisenhower himself, of course, encouraged no such illusions. His own son is with a frontline division, and he has seen too much service to promise an easy solution to a problem that has battled some of the best military leaders who helped him forge victory in Europe in the last war. The present Eight Army Commander, Gen. James A. Van Fleet, has a son missing in combat in Kora. The U. S. Arrny itself — the career soldiers — suffered a high rate of casualties, particularly in the first six months of the war. The war has now dragged into its 30th month. What Gen. Ike! wanted to do —and now has done) — was to make a personal tour of the battle area, and get the picture of the stalemate there through his own eyes, unprejudiced by prior commitments to any single course of action. U is UQHfcely that any possible measures he feels should be taken will become apparent immediately. In war things don't usually go that way. U requires time and planning to carry out any major decision. Thus it seems highly probably that the war will go on for a while much as it has been for many months, barring the launching of a gigantic offensive by the million man Chinese Red Army. The Korean landscape is forbidding enough in summer. In winter its frozen hills form even more terrible obstacles to widespread offensive operations. But while Eisenhower's journey may immediately disappoint those who built their hopes too high it already has two heartening effects: 1. It has given the troops in Korea a tremendous morale lift. X. It has brought "the forgotten war into the hearts and minds of minions of Americans in a memorable way. For too long it has been a matter of personal concern only to the men who fought there, and their families and loved ones at home. . An even greater result is that it is likely to take the whole question of the conduct of the war out of the realm of partisan politics. Eisenhower is a symbol of victory. He is firmly trusted by most of America's allies as well as by the American people. They have faith in his military judgment. Whatever final course he and his advisers decide should be taken, the average man will probably say: "If Ike says that's the best way, then it must be the thing to do. He was right before." The first fruit of his journey should be unity. That has been sorely lacking in the Korean War. Now the American people have no choice 1 except to line up solidly behind the hero who has always te£ them tc ' ' - - ^1 PRICE Sc consists of a Red Planes Made Bi. Attack as Eisenhower Was Leaving Korea __ ^^ ^| to Penetrate ^ Tight Defense;! Government Official Again Indicted WASHIGTON WJ -Jack Cowart, a former Agriculture Department official now in federal prison, has been indicted on charges of taking pay for exerting his official influence. Ally. Con. McGrnnery announced yesterday n federal grand jury at nearby Alexandria, Va., handed down an indictment naming Cowart and two others it charged "aided and abetted in the compensation to Cowart." The indictment charges Cowart, 40, received a certificate for 163 shares of stock in the Baton Rougo Warehouse Company, operating n plant near Center, Tex., as compensation for services rendered the company when he was assistant to the administrator of the Produc tion and Marketing Administration, '-convicted on the charges, the Ihree men could be assessed maximum penalties of $10,000 fine, two years imprisonment or both. The Justice Department gave no details about tiro other two, 1 named as Tom Foster and Jack Motley ol Center, Tex. Cowart is serving an 10-month federal sentence in another case. He was convicted last April on a charge of accepting $1,374.40 from Capital Prefabricators, Inc., of Tyler, Tex., to help it recover a claim against the government while he was a government official. The new indictment is based upon allegations that, while Cowart was an Agriculture Department employe and a stockholder in the warehouse firm, the company applied for and obtained contracts for storing Commodity Credit Corporation goods. Cowart was fired in August, 1951, from his $10,500-a-year job in tho Agriculture Department, which said he accepted money for speeding Capital Prefabricators' $13,743 claim against the government. Cowart claimed then the money was partial repayment of a loan by Charles D. Bridgman, a longtime friend and head of the Texas grain bin firm. Bridgman said the payment was for expediting the firm's claim. During a hearing on the case, Chairman Ellcnder (D-La.) of the Senate Agriculture Committee de^ nounced Cowart as "just a common, ordinary crook." The committee said last* September, in a report on its nix- month probe of tho government's grain storage program, that Sec- have moved more quickly By SAM 8UMMERUN } SEOUL Wl - Th*S U. & Air Force reported today ,. polled tho "IttrSoBt enemy Ji nir attack of the Koretm %. whilo ProaldonUloct DwlghjS scnhowor wns loavihg Koro^l; ° The Air tfarco said Allied/,,) in a three houf period bei nt 7:10 p. m. last night plcl a total of H "hostile SHOW TIME — President-elect Dwlght D. Elsenhower, making a personal Inspection trip to the Korean front, t«ke» time out to eat chow In the field with Sgt. Jack Hutherson of Frankfort. MIS8.. attached to the 1st Realmcnt of the 3rd U. 8. Division. —• NEA Telephoto. The report said Brannan re- eieved a tip in 1050 when a Washington attorney sent word Cowart had hinted to a firm, for which the lawyer was acting, that he could help it out of some legal difficulties. Brannan said that, at the time, he was satisfied the prosecution against the company was proceeding adequately and did not consider the tip important enough to have Cowart checked. Rules Truck Line Con Get Tax Refund LITTLE ROCK (fi — Pulaski Circuit Judge J. Mitchell Cockrill ruled yesterday that the Continental Southern Lines, Inc., could recovered $35,318 in overpaid Arkan sas fuel taxes. The ruling dismissed a complaint by Revenue Commissioner Carl F. Parker, who had sought to collect $46,993 from the bus firm tor alleged delinquent taxes under the Motor Fuel Use act of 1941. Continental had contended that the law imposed a double tax after payment of the regular gasoline tax. The 194} law collected a tax of two cents a gallon, ia ad. dition, to the regular £ue} (43, QD FATHER AND SON — Somewhere In Korea, Prosldont-eleot Dwlght D, Eisc'nhowcr, left, listens with a sober face as hl« son, Maj. John Elsenhower, gives him a peraor.al report of the war, Maj. Elsenhower It assistant operations officer with the 3rd U. 8. Division. —NEA Telephoto 16 Injured in School Bus Wreck JONESBQRO (/Pi — A bus loaded with boy and girl Junior high school basketball players from nearby Bono collided with a truck near here yesterday afternoon, injuring both drivers and 14 of the bus passengers. The drivers were hurt seriously. Fivo of the teen-aged students were Injured severely enough to remain at St. Bernard's hospital here. The others were dismissed after emergency treatment. Billie. Ray Puckett and ponnie Ford, both 18, who were among the bus passengers, were credited with possibly saving the life of the dazed truck driver, Charles Rag- tin, 19, of Marion, 111., by grabbing him and rolling him in the shallow waters of a ditch to extenguish his burning clothing. His truck caught fire a{ter the collision. Other students said Puckett and Ford also assisted the bus driver, John Greenwood, 26, of Jonesboro, from hit wrecked vehicle. He was pinned under the steering wheel and lapsed into unconsciousness. Hospital attendants uaid Raglin was burned over about half hi* body and also suffered possible internal Injuries, Greenwood was reported suffering from face cuts and internal injuries- The accident occurred on Highway 63 a mile northwest of here. Both the girls' and the boys' basketball teams had played at Net- tleton—tjjff girls won, but the boys lost—an<1 were returning to Bono. The students who remaine4 at the hospital were Bjlly Bowers, 14; Clarence Pent, 14; Betty Henry, '~, Nancy Thornton, }4, and Audrey Coward, U, All suffered face and head cuts and Bowers bad a brokeq right thigh. State Police Sergeant Lyle Patrick said Baglin told, bun he was passing an automobile when hjx truck collided with the bus. Bg«at Local Airman Is Sent to Texas A/2c John S. Gibson III, Hope, Ark., has received a Texas assignment with tho Air Force Human, Resources Research Center, which hus its headquarters at Lucklanc AFB, San Antonio, Texas, The Research Center conducts psychological research toward improved classification and training. Units are located at 12 Air Fovco btisos in seven states. Gibson is the eon of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Gibson, 123 South Qrody Street, Hope, Hope Boy Makes College Who's Who Nine Ouschitonlana have rocoiv* ed the hqnor of being selected us students from this school whose names will appear in tho publication, "Who's Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges for 1058-53." They are: Calvin Au»Un. V8,» Bureu, George Balentlno, ol West Helena, Winston Beard. CuUendale, kucien Cpleman, uttle Rock, Mary Sue McDonald, West Helena., Torn* my PurneU, Pine Bluff, Oonna Sullivan, North LJUle Hpck, Lloyd Kiwpniani, liont Plan Joint Meet Members of the is clubs, win hold a joint Tuesday at Hotel Bralow, die Martin who is vlval *t , p, roaring towards Seoul, „„ Rcnhowor's plnno took thfe ,ei 8:0t p. m. nnd tho nttncf'* tlmjad about two Hours attoF-' Tho Air Forco spokesfrrHwS an earlier statement by Far'ii Air Forco Commander Qcft,*! Ql Weylnnd that "not n slngleiCifijH my aircraft of any kind wnj»" m to penetrate south of tho Congkit Rlvor" during Elsenhower's^ waa "based on onrller infdlT tion," ^ THo spokesman sold, ..„,„ tho planes making the nttacjt 1 small and propeller driven.! 1 ,.u!i 'i**? 088 ! 1 *?'" i] -,_ £--W">tf B-*<WIW»»«»^| "that these little planes v~ com'e from Manchuria or d«e North Ko'wo. Pianos of thnf . can bo hidden under any x><Ml stock and their h»mo bai hnvo boon'* in Korea nenr wheri tho attack .took "In that case they tion from which, pfirspnnw directing the Allied night ln& ors." But tho spokesman B«I eurlty ijlso blocked out matlon on whether dar, caused. Tho sketchy Air Forco unn moot did. not say how clous Red planes cgmc to tho Sot rean capital of Seoul, s ' Tno Air Force announced^ that one F-88 sabra Jet m combat OVOP Nortnvi during tho week whilo "" * protective «cwn ,a COmmUnlst aerial Man Shoots Wife, Ends Own Life HAMBURG. Wl -, County coroner said a m father shot and wounded, threatened his son and c suioldB after a family near here yesterdays Coroner William A. ruled attempted nw cide in the shooting D. Forrest a paper ^ was fatally shot at his here. Ho said Mrs, Forrest, the shoulder, is not be; seriously Injured. Sheriff B, A, Courson > l5.yoar.9W ton, Bobby, i Forrest shot his mother' the youth when be his mother's ™ The sheriff win* bin spW trough coupjfl'8 ^ O ur other SB 1 ** ,ji%f •»-r* cwrfa »ry with *-.&.

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