Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 16, 1952 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, December 16, 1952
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MOM PRESCOTT luncheon *t the Law»on Hotel on BX JAMBS MARUOW WASHINGTON !*> — Tlie s&sr on c Santa, «leW» with Chrl««m»* tree Brynon Invocation wa ft. C. H. Moore luncheon ^following Floronce Mrs, No 0«*mNr 17 fho W««t Side Home Demoiwtrn* club will rnftflt Wednesday vnn in lha home r puWle'ronm- O f Mr». Eu««no ll«lch»l*di for HI chrlntmni party Mr*. H. H, MoKMiU BnUrtalni »TA •fxWMtlv* Board Scientists m Russia Take No Cances ' .van that th* work became so do- w-rtonallred that no one llld ' vl ' dual could be held responsible. Fvrybody ducked. Th<* Kremiln will not permit scientific Inquiry., crltlcUms or conclusions that con! uadict the party line. But, because the party line lUelf Mufts. «ny worker in on Intelloo. <i,,l field flnd» hlmnelf In double ! ,,.',i>8fdv. No matter what he nays '' - to the party line to shifts State River Work Included in Half Billion WASHINOTON — A House (•paid. He told a St. Johns College forurn audience that the bank naken a profit of between 15 and 20 million dollars a year. The loans, to war-torn and undeveloped areas of the world have been made to finance electric, grain storage, farm and construe i ; AChrtalmM Lullaby." In her Inv pr«»«lvo manner Mrs, Joe n. ii«nj- Illon told tho utory of "The Chrlnt- mm, Shopper," Mr». Thomas Oray- ton and Mr«. Hamilton, accompanied by MM. W. P. Curnm n«* " • ' •We often take more euro that them cnntrovt-rslul positions taken than iy n- to"7o throuiili 'iiovcn or el«ht rt-tm- ' iang vlewlns levels before tt wa» pub- the Journal said.; K»H! could on the home ot tho prwl- . H. H. McKfinxle, for the monthly hu»ln«»i mooting. h«ld an J atlr»ctlv» of ChrimmM .•(*"»"• flndlen. A'mln ite ttur« ilolgh »«<» rolndocr woro in iHcetl on f»« ; oo«.w *«w.o m*** in* . tho,« .b.u»lftOM „,,,. 0" Holy NlHhl" MA "The New Horn Kin*." Mrs. J. V. Me-1 , |((h0(1 ,. Mahnn played i» violin »olo J«- Thc rc suli, with Mrs. Dudley Gordon pU- Tho B«e»t speaker won Mr »- , H -sdny In l..utl«-' llock Dorothy Wllklns of Brlnkloy, »ule iirosldcnt Of Federated Muilc Club. M d Mrg . i,,,uic Suckle of.nism, »' P Se moeUnic closed with the L™^,,,, were Wednesday vis- clul environment. • "Client Night." to ,. a \ n pn.>iicott. Works subcommittee says almos one-half billion dollars is necde to complete flood control work c Ihc Mississippi 'River system. Tho group said $8,585,135 is need-, cd for work on the north bank of tho lower Arkansas River, a tributary of the Mississippi. Some $4.5 million Is needed for work on the youth bank of the Arkansas, said the committee. The committee Issued the figures in .1 report on the status of Mis- sli-nippi Flood Control projects. Other tributary work needed includes: St. Frnneis Basis, $27,520,41)3; Lower White River, $5,112,802; Cache River Basin, 10 million;! L'Anguillo River. 2 million and Grand Prairie-Bayou Mcto Basin, ,. lfc ,,«~ „- .... i* 6 million. Krt.mll,, decided that toMU mMlm a , rcady „„, to show thatman < ^ appropr , alod t()r lhc worU . - I with about $47B,9r>0,651 needed to the tlon projects, he said. Jcsscl Undergoes an Operation HOLLYWOOD W! — Comedian George Jcssel is convalescing today from an emergency gall bladder operation. , Dr. Marcus H. Rabwin per* formed the surgery yesterday. Jesscl had been in the hospital several days. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Th* Editor Kremlin found their work in with party line or propa- Kremlin's tcrrorizatlon of in :ct down and the I group. Lnyed up. Commu- was the new npo- group Hinging Mr. t^ Mi-iY'tM Klnnty H«v« C»"»tt« Party Mr. nnd Mr*. Lee Klnnoy outer mined ft few of their It-tends wllh a period of a few years— the whole effort reached a climax tb0 nttta Ml , g Tom j> WO ody, Sharon and dining room whore they wore uf «otfc« from the tnble overlnld cloth and centered Hnntft Cluun. Mrs, r"ll iomV proved nt thfl co "°° preiiont Included Mrs. C«rl Dttlrymple, Mrs. Vernon BUG- h!nfeSMw. Fr.nk lUttom Jr.. MP«. W«U«ir Conncll, Mr*. »«»< LodtntW, Mi-s. lV»™V' C A±h Boh Reynolds, MM. J-T. Worth, inuton, M»% Blmon Webb, Mrs Mivrk JustUn and Mrn. U, F. Ynr Thursday ev<mln« and a Uraon corntlons. I}tt6 polnsottlH, mums , H )0 motif ot red and 1 riod out in tho dfc °" Brendu wore the Thursday KUCHU of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee, Jr., their emphasis on heredity were by Mrs. Horace Jones, Miss Sua Jones and Mrs. Curl White were rid Jfe W* UlW .tore 40-»««o A nature of *i to* Muiloal CoUrt* H»» QuMt Day Luncheon The PfflMoU Musical Coti-rU- on- lortBlnad with its annual Uue»l Duy power will b« handled by Killingsworth 1 ! wholly governmental setup, without (ormul labor and Industry High score honor* wore won by Thursday visitors In Hope. the lndi«». At tho conclusion of the Barnes a dainty d«»»ert course was served to Mr, wri.Mrt.AI Williams. Mr, and Mrs. C. O, Gordon, Mr. und Mrs. H. J. Wilson, Mr. ar,d Mr». W. t\ Denman, Mrs. k, M. 1 Sharp and Mrs. torn Cameron Mw. J. H."S«rilMU». Joe Bos- 1 well, «nd Mrs. Frank Tuberv IU» I motored to Toxarkonn Wednesday | for tho day. Mrs, C. F, Plttmnn and Mrp, Kml jo Craven Jr., spent Wednesday In TcxnrkRM „ re-placed by men considiered Us-ding scientists of the world lo be charlatans who througl phony scientific argument played up environment, derided heredity Musk oxen have hair but also a thick undercoat of wool. World Bank Has Loaned Billion ANNAPOLIS, Mel. (M — The "World Bank" has loaned -0 billion dollars since the end of-World War II and has been able to set aside 100 million in reserve from profits received, the bankjs top official said here last night. Eugene R. Block, president of the International Bank for Reconstruction and Department, said much of the 10 billion has been HOLIDAY FUN! VIA MO-PAC BUSES CHRISTMAS Holiday highways arc be« when jan travel on a MO-PAC bus! For you... there are no crowded road conditions to cope with ... nor driving fatigue to fight. Just lean back in cushioned comfort. . . relax ... and enjoy the pleasing panorama of scenic, direct routes. P. S. Strip tmcll Mpntf MISSOURI PACIFIC l«s IkMt. nl — froqant ichwigU*. INFORMATION j /,«• H. Washburn Once Upon a Time ' There Were 2,000 Brandt of U, S. Cars One of the truly fascinating news stand books is John Bentley's "The ^ Oldtime Automobile," a Fawceti ^publication whose 75 cent purchase price will bring you the pictures and stories of Amcrcla's , pionec automobiles. Altogether there were 2,000 different makes. Bcntley has rounded up photos of a surprising percentage ot them: The only pioneers which have come right down to today are: Buick, Cadillac, Oldsmobile, ,!*» Ford, Studebaker, Willys, Packard, Hudson, and Nash. All these date back to around 1900. The Chevrolet didn't appear until 1911. The Maxwell car was brought out in 1004, but had been discontinued life, Star ARKANSAS: this iftcrnoon, tml Lowest tonight 28 H««h 47 54TH,YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 54 «t M*M iwt, 1*17 ita» HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1952 Tht Amtlctwl Mil ft AHIt •««•• •« «tN«J«W»i Av. N.I r«M Cl»cl. t MM. tMMne »•»». 10, 1»ll — MM PRICE 5c( Witness Tells of Crime Spread on Waterfront NEW YORK, Wl — A witness told the New York State Crime Commission today that two days before Charles Yanowski was slalr in July, 1948, Yanowski told him he was going to muscle in on Wil lie Moretti's gambling racket in New Jersey. The witness at the commission's probe of widespread racketeering ««• !^ TICKETS vti Missouri Paclflr Passenger Station Phone 7-2651 its factory and started the Chrysler corporation in 1925. It was the>- Chevrolet which enabled William C. Durant, founder of General Motors, to win back the presidency aifter they had. once kicked him out. Later they threw him out again because of his financial plunging, but he had genius for picking men. Durant, brothers, State Department Keeps Way Open for Reinstatement of Diplomat Considered Bad mer checker on Hoboken, N.J. piers. Morctti was shot to death in Cliffsidc Park, N.J., restaurant i October, 1951. His slayer has not been caught. Williams, an elderly man who said he'd been on the waterfront 35 years, told the commission he 'the' C "studebaker'i is a member of local 1261 check- me oiuueoaKcr t :___i T __„_ like had made a fortune •wt-saoi Mr*. Harold Parlor 1 and to goor«« ChrUWpKci"; spent Wqd- building horse-drawn vehicles; and in 1904 he switched to automobiles, his first start being as general manager of the Buick company. By 1907 he had an annual production of 4,641 cars, and hired Walter ; P. Chrysler and Charles W. Nash. In 1908 Durant put Buick and Oldsmobile into a combine known as General Motors, a New Jersey corporation — but by 1911 he had overreached himself and financial trouble put him out on the street. He got behind a new popular-priced car, Chevrolet, and fought his way back into GM's control. Back in 1901 there was a car SDAY SPECIALS ONI DAY ONLY ,™ CHrlltmos, Regular HOSE i JPORT COATS Mens ail wool sport coats that are regular $22.50 values. Tuesday Only $10.00 BLANKETS Regular $5.95 values, 5% wool and real buys. Save now, Tuesday Only The Price Sensation of the Year! Motordom's Greatest Value ... Made Possible by Widespread Public Acceptance of the One Car in America that Is Completely New Aero-lark 2-Door S«dai» LIST PRICE P.O.B. TOLEDO, OHIO. PtUS FEDERAL TAXES, $TATE AND LOCAL TAXES (If eny), FREIGHT, DELIVERY AND HANDLING CHARGES, OPTIONAL EQUIPMENT EXTRA *• known as the Jeffrey Rambler, »;•« built by Thomas B. Jeffrey and ••' his son Charles. The Jeffrey was a great and successful rival of the Buick, and was at the peak of its prosperity in 1910 when the company sold out to Charles Nash, who had made a personal fortune as one of General Motors' top managers. Nash carried on production, merely changing the car's name. Walter P. Chrysler's appearance as a manufacturer under his own : <'^iy name was somewhat later thani ,-, Nash's. The pioneer Maxwell kept 1 expanding, and in" 1916 leased part of the famous old Chalmers plant in Detroit. Chalmers was famous ; for having introduced the first high- speed automobile engine, 3,400 : r.p.m's. But the enlarged Maxwell operation ran into increasing competition with Ford, Chevrolet, and Willys for the low-priced field, and Maxwell's fortunes dwindled. Wal^, ter Chrysler left General Motors * after World War I, bolstered up the ailing Willys company, and, when . ; he found he couldn't buy it, pur- ' chased the Maxwell-Chalmers fa- i cilities and brought out a brand ' new line of cars' in his own name. Later he purchased the Dodge com- : pany, a 1915 beginner, and, finally brought out the Plymouth as the low-priced successor of the origi nal Maxwell. / Bentley's book is restricted to the i^ft. period 1896-1915, and of course had to furnish the Chrysler story from later automotive history. Bu all through Bentley's work ther is the same theme of mechanica genius building up first one produc and then another. And many o those genuiscs never got the rec bgnition that the world has accorc ed Durant, Nash, and Chrysler. Bentley reports in his Introduc tion that: Coil springs and a' counterbalanc ed crankshaft aren't modern de vices at all — they, were introduc ed on the Brush car in 1907. Overhead valves and camshaf came out in 1906 on the Ariel. Automatic transmissions da back to 1§95 on the Dey-Grlswol ers of the AFL International Longshoremen's Association in Hobok- n. Speaking quickly in a low voice, Williams said he had known Yanowski well and realized that he had a criminal record. Yanowski told him that he wanted to "take over" local 1261, Wil liams said, and claimed to "have something" in affidavit form on two local officers. But Wiliams said he told Yanowski "I wanted no gangster's finger on me." In a conversation July 14, 1948, Yanowski told him, Williams testified, that "he was getting in the gamdling somewhere in the country." Family Thanks People Here Nice to Injured Sailor Last month a sailor, Kenneth Favell, was involved in an accident near here and suffered the loss of his left foot. He was treated at Branch Hospital which received the following letter from his folks: Dear Dr. Branch: "I am writing you in behalf of my folks and myself U thank you and your staff for the care given and the kindness you extended to my brother, Kenneth." "It is awfully hard to put into words on paper our feelings and to express our gratitude, but I am sure you must understand how we feel. So if you wouldn't mind, would you be our spokesman und thank those who helped make my brother comfortable and less lonely, especially those who were so kind to him over the Thanksgiving holiday. I assure you that although we had never heard of your, little town before this alt happened, we shall never forget it and its people and shall be forever grateful." By JOHN M. HIOHTOWER WASHINGTON W) — The government's top Loyalty Review Board has ruled there Is reasonable doubt as to the loyalty of career diplomat John Carter Vincent, but the State Department kept the way open today to accept or reject its recommendation he be fired. Some officials speculated that, after disusslng the matter with President Truman, probably next week end, Secretary of State Acheson may decide to reopen the whole case and may eventually reinstate Vincent. Acheson is in Paris and there was no official word to support this theory. The State Department announced the review board's action last Lions Auction Nets $1 $0 for Needy Families The secretary' of the Hope Lion's Club reported todny that n total of $1300 was rnlscd durinu the Hacllo Auction held at the City Hull, Dec. 1. This year's auction wns considered overwhelmingly successful due to the uenerosity of the contributing merchants, and the public spirited individuals \vh( participated by bidding and buy ing the merchandise. The deadline for turning In nppll cation blanks for the purpose o screening and processing by tin committee, is Saturday, Dec. 20 Persons knowing of soim 1 needy .family whose name hasn't beei turned in, should contact the pas tor of their church, or their schoo principal. night and said it had suspended Vincent yesterday and ordered him home from Tangier. He has been minister and diplomatic agent there. Simultaneously, the State Department announced that the Loyalty Review Board had cleared John Paton Davies Jr., another veteran diplomat and like Vincent a controversial fifiure for several years, of any reasonable doubt as to his loyalty. Davies is presently assigned as deputy director for political affairs with the U. S. High Coni' "Thank you again and may God) mission in Germany Bless you all." UN Believed Ready General Offens Only Course in & • w * "He told you he was going to muscle in one Willie Moretti's gambling racket?" asked CommiS' sion Counsel Theodore Kiendel. "That's right," replied Williams Yesterday the probers registered displease with testimony by HobO' ken Mayor Fred M. DeSapio. Sincerely Yours, Mr. & Mrs. Dolose Favell, Mrs. Myrtle Broundorf By EUGENE LEVIN NEW YORK UP) — Waterfront Allied Pilots Bag Four Enemy Jets SEOUL W> — Allied Sabre jetj pilots destroyed at least four Com-' munist MIG-15 jets in a series of high altitude dogfights over North Koea today, the Fifth Air Force The department, in its announcement of the Loyalty Review Board decision on Vincent, made public a letter to Acheson from Board Chairman Hiram Bingham. Bingham wrote that the board was not called upon to find that Vincent was disloyal, and did not do so. But, he added, "his conduct In office. . .forces us reluctantly to conclude that' there is reasonable doubt as to his loyalty. . ." rime probers moved their ght down the Hudsoji Riye ersey City today 'a'ftdr registering ispleasure with testimony given y Major Fred M. DeSapio of Hooken, N. J. DeSapio, who said he was the he-ice of reform elements when he jecame mayor, was described yes- erday in testimony before the New York State Crime Commission as a power on the Hoboken piers. Witnesses testified that Hobo- ten's mile-long waterfront was a stamping ground for extortion art- sts, loan sharks,- thugs and racke- :eers. In the , testimony, both DeSapio and his police and fire commissioner, Michael Borelli, were lined ;o Edward Florip, convicted boot- egger and president of a New Jer sey local of the AFL International [longshoremen's Association (ILA). DeSapio, a Democrat, took the witness stand and sq u i r m e d through an hour of questioning. Many of his answers were considered contradictory by the commis- Continued on Page Three announced. UN Guards Have Control of Prison v -,TT - 5.,.«•.•*-•«<•:•. >'.ss.V,.. JP' ••.-.•- • By FREDERICK 0. PONGAM ISLAND, Koren, (UP) — The commander of this prison island told today how more than 4,000 fanatic Communists "hypno- an 'jtizcd" themselves into staging a ! riot that ended only when U.N. The Air Force said a total of 271 guards fired point blank to save .- Mots 'idso-wwesisw credited wttK damaging one MIG and probably destroying another.. The Air Force said it was investigating a claim that still another MIG was destroyed. Allied losses, if any, are nounced weekly. Council Favors Building Plan at State Pen LITTLE ROCK M ~ Tho Arkansas Legislative Council lodny recommended that a construction program nt the Arkansas Penitentiary be carried to completion. Tho Council directed its staff to draw up proposed loRislation which would authorize the penitentiary to replace with concrete block building the remaining frame .structures at the prison farms. It wns estimated thai some $800,000 would be necessary to curry out the proposed construction. The penitentiary would bo authorized to issue certificates of in- debeletlness and these would be retired from penitentiary funds. The. Council made its rccom mcndation which will be acted 01 by tho 1053 Legislature through adoption of. the report of a spocin comniittco which inspected tin penitentiary. Other committee rocommcnda lions which were approved by th full Council Included: That if the present Confcdcrat Home should be abandoned th materials be given to the peniton tiary for salvage and the prison' use ..'in the proposed consiructio That one of two sets of laundr equipment which the penitential- purchased as government surplu be Installed in a building at one c Sabres and about 32 MIG 15s engaged in 13 separate dogfights. The battles raged from 45,000 feet down to 800 feet. Two of the MIGs downed were credited to pilots who already had destroyed five to become aces. They are Col. Boyal !N. Baker, McKinneyi Tex., who was 'credited with half a MIG today, and Capt. Leonard W. Lilley, Manchester, N. H. Ground action subsided to routine patrol fights except in the Kimhwa Ridges area of the Central Front, where Chinese soldiers continued harassing attacks. The Reds hit Pinpoint Hill and Rocky Point five times last night in short but intense attacks. They were driven back each time. Report of No Tinkering With Present Parity Setup Should Be Welcome to State Farmers their own lives. Lt. Col. George D. Miller, of Columbus, Ohio, said he ordered his 300 American and South Korean guards to fire to prevent the prisoners from breaking free and wiping out tho U.N. detachment. The uprising, which took place Sunday afternoon on this windswept island off southern Korea, cost the lives of 84 prisoners and caused injuries to 118 others. Four guards were injured, Pongam island holds a total of 9,000 Communist civilian internees of whom more than 4,000 took part in the uprising. Miller said the Communists stood straight up and made no attumpl to dodge bullets fired from light machine guns, shot guns, cavbinei and rifles at less than 30' yards. Some tried to fight hand-to-hanc with the U.N. guards. "They were standing four ranks deep with their arms linked," Mil ler said. "They were singing anc swaying back and forth. "After our first volley, the By HOWARD SUTTLE WASHINGTON', Dec. 11 Word has come down from the higher- ups in the new administration "that there is to be nt> tinkering and were revived in 1?07 by the) with the present farm commodity Mu*trot*d. th« Awo-lork Two-Boof S«dai» Ato AvrfebU In fwr-Deor Mod*) *!H" R1 1 ' " V^"' " ^T^ $3.97 DOWN PAWCHI ;$499 1. The Ruggcdness of the 3. The Luxurious Comfort and ' World-Famous'Jeep* ^yling of an Airline* ; ; t;.Hl . .-f 2. Unequalled Economy of 4 Streamlined Beauty, You Operation Saves you Money Will be Proud to Own, Every Mile Delighted to Drive It LUCK 700 MOTOR CO. Columbia car. Independent suspension and V- type engines appeared .first in 1903 'on the Mormon. All these developments so extra' ordinary for their time failed, says Peptley, "because, their, designers' vision outstripped both public imagination and the technology of the time." It's true. I myself saw the old- time Chalmers' 3,400 r.p.m. engine fail because the metal alloys Of that day weren't equal to the design, and the machine used too much oil. .:--•• And in the I930.'s Chrysler tried the ultimate in streamlining with bis A|r-Flo model — which the pub- price supports, at j)0 percent of parity" until the two year extension voted by the 82nd Congress expires. Price support extended by the Commodity Credit Corporation on 1951 crops in Arkansas was as follows: Rice Cotton Soybeans Wheat Corn $3,693,000 3,448,000 336,000 46,000 4,000 Thus a total of $7.527,000 in price supports to the Arkansas farmers whose cash receipts for their crops in 1951 was $564,519, 000 would not seem to make thi question of parity a tremendously lie rejected, the same public that) important one in the Arkansas; today accepts the same design in every American, though one of general interest. 'Sleeping Dog U«" On this farm issue, as well as many other thorny ones, the new Republican watchword seems to be "Let a sleeping dog lie." General Eisenhower's outburst of generosity in his Iowa campaign speech, in which he promised "not only to maintain price* supports but to increase them to 100 percent of parity," has now been delegated to the realim of "campaign oratory." This does not mean that Repuli- cans generally have given up their I fight OB price supports for farm commodities as "subsidies," or [even tfa^t Senator Ajkejj of Ver abandoned the idea of "sliding scale" supports. It does mean that the Republicans are fearful of the political effect, as well as the economic, any drastic change in [arm policy might provoke at this time, when the export of farm commodities is running 33 percent figures for tho same months last year. Fortunately for the incoming administration, and the Republican leadership of Congress, just before it adjourned this summer the 82nd Democratic Congress extended the present farm supports at 90 percent of parity to include the years 1053 and 1954. This gives the Republicans two full years in which to develop their investigations and studies of the whole farm program. Both Senator Aikcn, who will be chairman of the Senate Committee on Agriculture and Forestry, and Rep. Clifford R. Hope of Kan- wounded were held upright and kept on singing. The ones that were not pulled up by the arms." tho prison farms and that the sec ond bo transferred to the Arkansas] Deaf School. That an infirmary bo constructed for treatment 'of prisoners, thus doing away with the necessity of sending many of them to outside hospitals under guard. LITTLE ROCK, WI — The Ar kanras Game and Fish Commission which makes its own rules under constitutional authority, yesterday flatly rejected three suggested changes in its regulations by the powerful A k a n s a s Legislative Council. The Council— official Joint Budget Committee of tho General As sembly— had supported its re quest for the rule changes by do laying action of the Commission's proposed budget. No official action was taken by the Council yesterday on tho Commission's refusal to comply with its suggestions, hut Rop. Paul Van Dolsom of Perry County served notice that he would oppose tho Council withdrawing from its position in the dispute. On Nov. 19, the Council asked the Commission by resolution to: 1. Comply with Act 70 of 1951 which would permit the CommiS' sion to issue free hunting and fish No Compromise on Prisoners, UN Decides By OSOOOD CARUTHER8 UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (Ifl Tho United Stwtfta says flatly it won't compromise on tWo Korean prisoner Issuu und It (jtoes no use pii.shinK any more peace plans through the United Nations unless ic Communists agree that POWs 'on't be forced to go home,, Tho Stnte Department took this olei-mincd stand lust night in a tltfly worded communique. It also co-used the Chinese Rods of re- eellna pence in Korea when thoy urncd down tho Qonoral Asosm ily's plun for broaklng the pris- ner deudlock that Is holding up in armistice. France and Britain also express- d deep regrot that tho Commu- lists had closed the door on tho U. N. pence proposals. A French spokesman termed Pelplng's rejection "entirely negu- tivu und, for the time being anyway, destructive o£ hope." Tho French U. N. delegation suid lied China's demands that oil prison' ers to bu returned whether thoy want to or not is u call on the U.N. "to accept humanitarian bankruptcy." : Britain's spokesman said tho Rod rejection "raises serious problems which will requu-o careful consideration by her majesty's government." ; U. N. delegates ;wore busy studying tho < 3,000-word rejection' note, sot ^bst'eirelay 'UVsHlod .,' China's Foreign Minister Chou Kn-lal to Assembly President Lester ' B, Poai-Hon of Canada. It laid down terms for n aottlomcnt identical o Soviet proposals which the 60 lation organization overwhelming- y Huge I no-ease In Tractors Used on County Farms An Increase In tUo number ot tractors on Ilnmpslead county farms means greater dcprccl^Uvo costs says County Agent Oliver L. Adams. The Buroftu ot the Census ot. the United States reported 88 trac tors on Hompstoad county farm in 1940, 223 in 1045, und 640 In 1090. At the end ot 1092, Mr. Ad ams oRtlmntos 620 tractors on farms ol our county. The U. S. Treasury Dcpartmcn is offering a savings plan (or farm people known as the Farm Machinery Replacement Plan. This Plan encourages the farmer to put into U, S. Defense Bonds an a- mout\t of money «quai to his yearly depreciation costR ot htl farm machinery, so ho will have enough money saved, to pay lor a new tractor or piece of oqulp mont when he needs it. For most farmers, the easy and safe way to offset depreciation is to Invest enough money In United States Defense Bonds each year to cover the depreciation for the your on curornt tractor or'mach- inery prices, The current costs are nocossay because o£ changing prices. The county agent will gladly talk over with you or mail a leaflet explaining the readily converted Into cash Replacement Plan. Kor Eisenhower Only Deeds Impress Reds By ROBERT EUN8ON TOKYO MP| w, Presti Elsenhower's conclusion 1 Communists can. pc> uta only by deeds hero to moan tho U. T - ,-. will bo taking tho offensive? roa » •,tv« ti ,rji Before his vlatt to lary Idadon • w Elsenhower that tho only nn end to tho Korean a milltttvy one,,,-', Elsenhower's statement. riving in K«W -Yor bear out tho belief , mandcr in chief ot armed forces bo w ond to the, yoar;old Wb . cannot hopfl to impress? howovor deeds — executed stances of our. own chob In those 24 words; = not only seemed to take tho wraps oft Clark's Far Bast Con also that tho avmtstltt result In nothing moyo words and tlrno. , Ono year ago Ult.j a coaBO'flre linq w§« » at PanmunjQm,' helping roply called the U. N. plan, written by India's V.K. Krishna Monon, ''illegal" and "unreasonable" and demanded thai !ho Assembly 'rescind it and order .he U. S. to reopen truce negotiations. Pearson worked today on a re port to the General Assembly on the 'Communist rejection and dole gules wondered "What next?" They had In mind U. S. Pros! dent-elect Elsenhower's statcmon nfter his recent trip to Korea tha "we must go ahead and do thing that induce the others to wan peace also." ins, licenses to years of age. persons over <J5 Truman Cautions Against Cutbacks WASHINGTON, (UP) — President Truman, warned the incoming Eisenhower administration today against any sizable cutbacks in defense spending as long, as the nation is faced by a "very hostile and very powerful" potential eao- my. In an apparent reference to President-elect Eisenhower, Mr. Truman said that every president must, face the fact that the "right" course is not always the "popular" one. Mr. Truman, in a speech prepared for delivery before the alumni of the Armed Forces Industrial College at Ft. Leslie J. McNair, Narwhal horns arc teeth whlc often grow to be us long as th animal. tho cold Korean fron^. ' All-Color Film on Alaska to Be Shown An all-color film on Alaska will be shown at 7:80 p.m., Friday, December 10, at Hope City Hall by Mrs. J. Robert Prator, formerly Miss Agatha Bullard ot Washington. . , The flim is sponsored by th« Hopo Lions Club and funds derived will bo used to help fill baskets for needy persons on Christ mas. •:• : • "-,. •'.••' Mrs. Prator taiight school for 1? years in this county. For tho past three yours she has lived in A< laska where her husband is con- nccted with a railway company, Many of tho scenes wcro made along tho railway und cover practically every place of civic life, animals, igloos, mountains, forests, etc. Tho film and lecture by Mrs. Prator takes about to hours. Admission IB 25 and 60 cents, 13 months that .. frequently in' savage* aculo fighting. Korea cohimaftdor ( f * dor order*.only to ! munlsta hnyo i m*c ft tho opportunity >toM depth,- "'/•;' V,f% it is doubtful now,.!} enough troops. to,«r j tho 700,000 facing him. Therefore. Elsenhowe a way Eighth Army to force. •, Clark has 10 Arner m Best Way to End the War in Korea Is to Make Chinese Reds Want to Negotiate Peace Korean div, and tho U. 8. Seven 1 if that force; we three or four djvi tionaUst China a»A additional thousand Korean tro,ob? stUl Clark conaelviWy offensive. ' where, w It is formation munUta punch, 2. Permit hunting of rabbits and squirrels without-licenses and without forcing dogs used in such hunting to be licensed. 3. Relinquish authority it has assumed over operation of commercial fish farms on private property. The Commission met yesterday, and drafted a letter to the Council which turned down ail three ot the Council requests. However, the Commission assured the Council that it wished "to co-operate fully with the Legislative Council" and asked that the Commission's proposed budget be submitted to -tto General Asscmbly - *'in accord* ance with the Council's best judg< ment." By HAL, BOYLE I NEW YORK Mi — How can the Chinese Reds be rmido *to want peaco? Tho answer holds tho key to what will happen next in tho Ko- tration. t*4»U *»Vf * ^•AU.&U* U *V« **UJ.*C Vi, 4>H>» i T - - M— -- ^ _ . sas, who will head the House Com- expressed confidence that the peo- mittee on Agriculture, have indt- Pi* kn° w enough about the situa- cated that they will propose an tion to support the rearmament Bll-out congressional study of the program started by bis adminis- entire farm question. . The new Secretary of Agriculture, Ezra Taft Benson of Utah, is understood to have some ideas of his own on the -subject of "farm aid," and they run largely counter to the idea of "price supports" and "crop controls" [and more to that of "better marketing." Whatever these gentlemen decide U do, they will face a critical, skeptical and highly determined farm bloc of'Southern Democrat* and westerners in both reijn War. Prc-siden t • e 1 o c t Elsenhower Helicopters Rescue Crew From Wreck By STAN 8WINTON LEGHORN. Italy W — Four 1 think they are wise enough to know the difference between true economy and false economy," Mr- Truman said. "They are wise enough to know that anything that may be spent to prevent a new world war is bound to be far less than would be spent to fight one. That is true in money and in lives alike." • Navy helicopters rescued tlie last crewmen from the U. S. Navy ship Gromrnert Reefer today, 3fl hours after she run aground and broke in two off Leghorn. The helicopters brought off 13 men. Previously 26 had been removed by breeches buoy and boat. Originally the Navy said 40 men were aboard, but this wag revised today to In the United States about 1,3 and men die for every 1.000 stated the problem early in off-the-cuff summary of his trip to tho embattled peninsula: ". , .Just because one side wants peace doesn't make feeace, WP must go ahead and do things that induce the others to W»nt also," This echoed s belief Elsenhower phrased this way in a more for mal statement: ". . . We fsc« an enemy whom we cannot hope to impress by words, however eloquent, put only by deeds — executed wider c}r- cumstancca of our own chopsipg." These two significant sciences herald a real effort to change the stalemated Korean *ituati«8> •** a, period when the- present gj?opini yearning for peace wiii be replace* by some kind of Action to win What form wiU that action Naturally Eisenhower must remain silent on this point at tW» time. Put there are two way* to get a donkey to move forward: A. H6M some hay out in front of him, or B, Kte* «J»4 beat Mm until he decide! J| j| w4*er to ofefcjf your of tho orbit of Bed Ruisia toward the orbit of the Western powers. Assuming this could he done, such a program wouw possibly entail the Jettisoning of Chiang Kai-shek, who is, powerfully supported in thp American Congress. 2. increase military pressure on Red China to such an extent that crippling lessen wouM lead her to sue for a real Mice, even a|-~* the wishes of Bed Russia, vJw supplies her with- wos,t> o| at Inchon • ThQ Eft jTQrcea 0191 are wide attack coasts, two coasts |pr who led tho a smack them, Clark took * the into * f Amercag opinion 1* «*»• question. »m« We cannot fMfi «*»:•§«,'*•', it Korea The four windmill craft circled the stern of the wrecked refrigerator vessel. Then one after anotbei they hovered above the brokjen --•"• And there would »een& & be two general mpe0« fts

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