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Facts & fallacies. (Brushton, N.Y.) 1953-19??, August 20, 1953, Image 1

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4»t £# y*<H#\jffii?»s.. •x.<i*^i£f^0irr»yt«tK »*<* \^w**«»r* •»***?\ *v. tr Facts <S Fa Neil Brusfo '# t t $ P* mmmmmmmmmm mummm Vol. 1 No. 11 BRUSHTON, N/Y., THURSDAY, August 20,1953 PRICE: Three CENTS New York Boy Designers Witt WINNERS in the annual model car competition of the Fisher Body Craftsman's Guild are Richard L, Witkover (upper right) of the Bronx, who took first state honors in the Junior Division (ages 12 through 15), and Lawrence R. Hayes of Kenmore, whose beautiful model car won first in the Senior Division (ages 16 through 19). Each received & ©ash award of $150. Both 4 boys' models went on to take regional honors and a chance to win a university scholarship in the national competition. Say If They s Reds Will Play Hop Attack Arain By STANLEY JAMES- FACTS,& FALLACIES , ^aishtagtott, August 20 -^ : tTi^ghV (^ tie. So^tli .Korean 'ea0^T5t^'0f';g6lfl:g;' r : |fc/.a;igti:e-a^&g|-.;|iia| ; : ioMets ftew ia*,^ : pea- is .-Go^l^telf^] out' of the (pestion/* says, m^^r^.' Marik *Qkr&, tfce tjflite-d ^a,ttpp[' ; ^Qtii*'| dnahder |n C4ii§f |n the F# J&tjf*; ' ^e^era!. Qlark 'tapthe ^o^i^i, Mpv* m^ could. d^f$&d %§!# fwi eo$fltr^ against the Worth itoreaps al£n& ip? fessi the doanmunists are ?ii:at@ri.ai% reinforced hy aid frota gUfstll&^ip: othfr Wo;fdsj 3&§d Gajftg, or jttteM&-i\- ; gut ''fQre&s now In Korea,\ include Ghijie-se Reds, and nobody can say how soon if over, they intend to go home. \I am sure we could have won. the war in Korea if we had massed the means to do it,\ Clark Said. \It re- quired massing additional means of j ground, air and navy.'' When a. sharp reporter, a/Ske<| if this meant' \we> lost the ^ftr*'' the Ceaerail realized he had said too miueh. He e^plkine* that he did ;.-BCbtr. mean the\ tj. Isf, had \lost\ the .\Watj although it w&s jftot eaifiiplgtely •vMh\. Be said that he would put it this way — that die \did not exult\ ^hen he' Signed the arinistiqe;, en sognogne asked if lit favored homhing beyond the;' Yialtl < (Etv'efr if the Coffimnnists break the' truce, he replied; \If the entmyr mafceg att all 6® offensive, \with Ms air support, 'W& shottld. fi.taiiatf With no _ holds barred. Ttie: ' MMoti? Wh®* breaks the truce might hot find •himself fighting with tile restrictions imposed Upon us in the past,\ Ha also isaid, when. • asked it we should use atomic .Weafptis. \I. favor ulie use of every ! Wea'pon at the .dis- posal of our country, if .we have to r-tart fighting: again.\ Looking Around The \\ I^rainardsyiilq—'Marvin M, Collins 27 gf Merrill, N- Y. was killed when ville last Friday, his car left the road near Brainards- Jinrke — A prize Ayrshire, Melody Lane Hope state grand champion. Ay- rshire <iow for the past 2 years hag give birth to t ri, pl§ts, ? heifers and a ibuUr Mother and calves are tfw* nod by Frederick J^ Bavo, Burke. Fort 'Covington — Mrs., Margaret Storm won first prize in a molasses cookie contest held by the Ft. Cov- ington ,Gran>ge. She will enter the Pomona cookie contest at the Bom- hay Grange on Sept. 3rd. Fort Covington — A rise .in pro- perty assessments from $60.00 to .U2O0.OO made aibottt 40 people get up •x howl for' a redress ipf assessment on, grievance daf. . ., , Ccnton •?* ThdiVe^' beoke inte the Ames Service Station o,h Mafft'' 8t, and toqk #ve;r |j#Q | -ih fe#4&s*'. .:' '•. -' Lisibon -*» fht fed ftWWa^- field day ot the Wshon tire D&pt. \will he held on August #2nd* .' Syracuse — Five acres, of ground will be covered with farm \machinery' on disipUy at the Hew ¥0rk' State F^air, Septf 54H, r -\ Chateaugay — $gt. 'vV-aiIte5r r Ouimet 28. of this towh, has been released after spen-diu-g mere than 2 f&rk as a prisoner' of'.War in a emom'tthst pri- son cam?) at Korea* New Slogan For Silage Jlandling Seen In Future. New Yqsrk State farmers may soon adopt a new slogan, \Untouched by human hands,\ in their silage feed- ing program. A few farmers are al- ready experimenting 'with fully-me- chanical' pila'ge 1 handling operations, and -Cornell University\ is backing chem. uip with research to *'take the kinks out\ ot a good idea. \Sinc'fe silage for many years has been- harvested and stored by ma- chine,\ .says Prof. L. iL. Boyd, agri- cultural engineer, *'the logical next step was to find ways to unload and feed it automatically. We are ex- perimenting with a mechanical feed- er now, and will soon combine it with a silo unloader to test, for moist effic- ient -use.'' In the feeder he developed at Cor- nell, Professor Boyd,- uses cross slaits and detachable link chain. Silage is moved down the feed bunk by the cross islats, Slowly enough for o^e man to load feed—and saving the time and .energy used previou&'y to carry tubs of silage hack and forth. \The feeder can ihe adapted for in- door-or outdoor use, single or both- side feeding,\ says Boyd. 'The unit should cost about $8 a foot for in- door feeding, and about Sll when built outdoors with a roof.\ Two other kinds of mechanical feeders are heing used. One, 'popu- lar among dairymen works with gut- ter cleaner belt and* a twoway motor. The, second uses the endless-chain gutter-cleaner 'prfttciipl&'and^is 'wets adapted to two-side feeding layouts '*Whjen the mechanical feeders ere hooked up with new. automatic silo unloaders we/ ican do (the whole sil- age job by machine,\ says the engin- eer. \And a 'few farmers are already proving, it can be done.\ OLF Committeemen Re-Elected At *the annual meeting of the O. L, F. in Moira last Wednesday night Charles Stiles and * John Finnegan were re-elected for another term. A large crowd attended the meet- ing and about $85.00 worth of ice Cream and cookies were enjoyed by those present. Check Your Op. License Albany, August 12—Many operator licenses expire next Stpetember 30, Motor Vehicle Commissioner James 12. Macduffif today resmnided: motor- ist£. -Renewals are now obtainable in. all issuing offices, including those in county clerk's ofiftces. License^ Will be renewed at the new fee 'Of ?3 for the three-year per- iod • The fee was formerly $1.50, but was. increased by 1953 legislation. Renewal applications must be made on new forms, which have new rates ate ^.printed on them, Commissioner Macduff urged driv- ers to creek now on the exjpiration dates of licenses >and to' \renew ear- ly if/ your Jioense .expires next mon- th.*' SRlEFS, VERY BRttP .. Marine \order\ Te,d Williams back to bagel?a|t in Boston North Atlantic ships are expected to set passenger records this year. Lost City Built By Traders Found In Borneo Swamp, WASHINttTON^-Accordihgto re- ports from . Borneo /a.. :&owi*n4- year-old city has been found deep in a swamp on tfy* north coast. It is believed to>hfeve developed because at rich iron foundries Jn the region and trade with far cask ern nations. Crudely carved Human figures on sandstone fcoulderj» stand guard over great Quantities of ancient Chinese and Siamese, procelain, Hindu-styled ornaments of gold, and tons, of iron slag from for- gotten furnaces—aU this on an is* land where today live tribes of people close to the Stone Ago. Spread across more than a square mile, these relief of a lost settlement wotyUl fieem to indicate that Sarawak one* was a principal trading point In ifee Islands of the East, visited by JBfitfrchant convoys of ancient Oriental empires, .Today Sarawak if Great Brit- ain's largest dependency on Bor* neo, covering 460 miles oi const and reaching 40 to 120 mites back into'mountainous rain forests* Its half - million inhabitants include Chinese, Malay*, and pagan ani- mistic tribes. Trihesmen in the interior still live in communal longhouses, and their recent ancestors were head- hunters., Yet «**»* th«ir .meet valued possession's can he \found exquisite T*ang dynasty porcelain jars, and colored beads believed to have come from Mediterranean lands in Roman times. The country became a British Crown Colony in 1946. ssBssaBaamaaasssssssa Fr. Co. Fair V Opens Monday The coming of the FranWln Coun- ty Fair is one of the mostf; eagerly awaited events of NoHfcerh tfw Yo* rk residents. It is expected that this year's fair will toe bigget mid better than ever. , A record number of exhibit en- tries have been received. Exhibits of all fruits and evgetables gronrn in Korthern^New York may be seen m Yegetatole Hall along with all WndB or home canned and baked goods. A full program Cff events Is plan- ned with horse racing,, livestock par- ade, stage sho*r and Wl Dtfwre, fijveryone will find something of In- terest to them at the FrankJln tfotttt- ty Fair, v Traffic Violators Treated To Coffee TUCUMCABI, N.M.—Traffic Vio- lators are astonished these days at the treatment they receive in Tucumcari, New Mexico. Instead of fine and the Jail house, they are given eeffe*; and a printed list of traffic don't*. The idea was originated by Police Chief Houston Bragg. When a motorist is lagged down for a violation a .policeman hands him the printed list of \don'ts'* and a coupon entitling them- to free cups of coffee for themselves 'and pas- sengers at the nearest eating place. -* The chief explains the coffee period gives the motorists time to read the \don'ts and realize that Speeding and other violations ate thoughtless disregard for the rights and lives of others. In the five months it has been in force, ^operation coffee has def- initely helped the spending prob- lem, Bragg says. Traffic offenses have fallen off sharply.. TJie Chamber of Commerce re- ports that the town's previous; reputation for toughness toward traffic violators has been erased and that the present friendliness was being repaid in good will and better-behaved drivers. Will You Smile Not Dangerous \I suppose now that you are mar- ried, you will be taking out some insurance?'* the agent asked the bridegroom. \Oh no,\ he replied, \I don't think she's dangerous./', t * i -1 3 GOLDEN•GLEAMS Our hour's in 'Love have wings J In absence, crutches. — Colley Cilbber. Friends, though absent are utM •present, ' \S« *« ('/,'•\; A •J*G .^AS^::^: T.^mf4**mmmtm» mm* w<

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