Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 7, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, September 7, 1948
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'-• - f " " •-*;:.-- ' ' - : " •'••••-•••• • ' • Make Plans Now to Attcmd Thi^d Districtlivestock Show in Hope September 20-25-Six Full Days Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Job Insurance Is Something for a Really Rainy Day The Arkansas Democrat in a rc- (jl.icent survey of public opinion announced that sweeping changes are due in the state's unem'ploy- ."•'• ment compensation law. Abuses, said the Democrat;' are , siphoning off a considerable por- ;. tion of the savings laid by for the '.. protection of employes when hard .-'; times come around again — as '•' they will. : The newspaper rcpor'.od the total . : amount on deposit with tho stale government for job insuranc-j is - .$35,785,409. The fund was star,.ed ty in 1937, so that this total represents an 11-year accumulation. The av- . eragc deposit in the fund thcvc- • -fore was $3.258.224 oer year. 1 But Iherc was withdrawn from the fund in 194fi alone $3.874.719; and even when the agenoy tightened up on unemployment pay-outs in 1047 the tolal witrrlrawal for that year was $2,940.189. This is a fraudulent an 1 di.-.. graceful record for a time when labor is actually scarce and .iobs ..'. are known to be plentiful. & Why should the employing companies — who stand 'ho on'iro expense — go on paving ttnom- nloymont benefits at all if tho fund, instead of being reserved for hard time.".-, is to be squandered in times like these. The stale ought to suspend unemployment payments entirely for the time being .until tho nnoiTi- ' •• ployment fund gets rid of its reputation for being a source of easy money. Either this, or t,h" iinomploy- ^ ment-coiTmonKati'in half of Hie ' Social Security System is in danger of being repealed. In the case of old :u;o benefits von have to bo cither fir> or dead, to realize on the savincs for yourself or yon 1 ' cstnin —which are facts that can bo pi-oven. But just not having a iob is not always subject to proof that y«! are unintentionally unemployed. The record is full of deceit and fraii'l. Honest workers, their compan- ri ies, and the state administering agency, alike need additional protection from th" dishonour minority. And this can bo accomolishcd by pulling new locth into the law. WEATHER FORECAS7 Arkansas: Pprdy clorfjy. < tared thundei shower? (n north portion this afternoon, tonn'fit ,-ni( Wednesday. No s,u wuim in north portion this nt'ernonn and tinu>!(t. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 280 Stor of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 19?.s HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1948 (APJ — Moans Associated Press iNtrAJ— -Mean* Newsixjpcr En ss'n. Nation Continues to Follow 'Go West' Pattern I j GAINED MORE THAN 20% GAINED BETWEEN 10-20% GAINED BETWEEN 5-1096 GAINED LESS THAN 5% LOST LESS THAN 5% LOST MORE THAN 5% Military Leaders Plan Prof e$f to Berlin Riots Berlin. Sept. 7 —(fl'l—-The West- era military governors considered today joint protests to the Russians against Communist-led riots wh.ch have disrupted blockaded Berlin's civil government. • A French liaison officer who is protecting 27 German police of the Western zone in the city hall was threatened with death by an unidentified telephone caller as the Western powers studied their next step. The 27 police remained hidden in the city hall, which is in the Crippling Telephone Strike Set for Sept 17; No End to Strikes Now in Progress PoIishReds Try to Bolster Their Ranks Chicago. Sept. 7 —r/p»—The CIO Association of Communication Equipment Workers today set. Sept. 17 for a strike which It said would cripple telephone service over the nation. Announcement of the strike dato was made by Dan Harris. Portland, Ore., vice president of the union. He said negotiations between tho union and the Western Electric Manufacturing Company ai-" deadlocked. Harris said the strike would pull Warsaw, Sept. 7—Id 1 )— Polsih Communists launched today a purge intended lo heal a party Russian sector. In London, a British diplomatic More and more people are moving to the Pacific Coast, according to the Census Bureau's latest report, which shows the population trend for each state. Map shows percentage changes between the last census, 1940, and the Bureau's new estimate for the nation as of July 1, 1947. Overall, the nation now has some 143,414,000 inhabitants, a nine per cent increase over 1940. The District of Columbia, not shown on the map, gained more than 20 per cent. Povint's Danube Policy Spites Eurooe, but Hurts Ru"ia, Too By JAMES THRASHER By the lopsided STII-P of 7 4 o n. Russia's Andrei Vishinsky and a learn of Soviol stooges shut out the western world from ivnst of tho Danube River at the Belgrade con fercnce. Thus the great and portant river has become a private jno m Communist stream for about two- i "nion thirds of it navigable course. The conference was a depressing but interesting example of Soviet technique when tho "Russians have a large and obedient majority on their side. All of the ten delegations included experts on law, shipping, cnai- . neering and other technical sub-1 jects. But, as U.S. *—' ' Cannon pointed out. all discussions were steered down a political channel. Mr. Vishinsky brought the Russian draft of the convention, or agreement, to the conference. The western delegations were invited to take it or leave it. They left it. of course. And after some 20 days of fruitless lalk. the Communist delegations signed the convention with scarcely a word, much less a basic idea, changed from the original draft which Mr. Vishinsky presented. That, of course, is tho Soviet pattern of government and diplomacy. At home they permit no deviation bv the faithful, lot alone any word of opposition. In their international discussions, such as tho UN and foreign ministers' meetings, compromise is almost unheard of. When they are outnumbered they are inclined to veto or walk out. When they are in power, as they were in Belgrade, they steam-roller their program through with scarcely a pretense of the diplomatic amenities. Thus Ihe Danubian Conference has ro-emphasized the fundamon- ' tnl and seemingly hopeless difficulty of settling any world prob- Conlinued on Page Two By The Associated Press There appeared no indication of immediate settlement today in the na' ; iii's throe major stri'--' i s — in the oil. trucking and shjjp- pm<; industries. The six-day old strike by 10.000 truck drivers in New York City, became more serious as 3.500 AFL truckmen in northern New Jersey joined in the walkout. The full effects of the work stoppage were felt by millions living .in the metropolis and northern New Jersey. Conferences lo reach agreement in the disputes were scheduled today. On .the West Coast, where 28,000 CIO longshoremen have been idle i m - since last Wednesday, there was ove for settlement by cither on or shipowners. Some 160 ships are tied up from Pugct Sound to Sin Diego. The army has to ask longshoremen to handle army cargo for commercial ships to assure supplies for the East be kept moving. I In tho strike of some 15,000 oil 1 refinery workers in California and four other far western states, ra- Ambassador! Boning of gas became a possibility. An industry spokesman estimated West coast motorists may be unable to buy gas by tho middle of next week if no settlement is reached in the wage dispute. In Ihe truck strike, city officials expressed fear of milk source said today the Western powers arc planning a joint pro, test to Russia over the continuing Communist-led riots in Berlin. The protest may go cither to Marshal Vassily D. Sokolovsky, Russia's military governor ii Germany, or to the Soviet government in Moscow, the source said. A foreign officer spokesman made this unsolicited statement: "I need not emphasize the sori- ousnpfs with which the deterioration in the Berlin position, result- itig from the demonstrations of a rhinorilv party, is regarded here >e Hope banks will be host Friday. September 10. to bankers of southwest Arkansas. The meeting is sponsored by the Federal Reserve bank and the local session is expected to attract about 75 bankers The group will visit the Vernon Brown farm near Spring Hill and will have a banquet Friday night. TwoToughies working in 2,200 Bell Telephone Company locations in 45 of the 48 states. Harris said Ihe dispute is over wages and working conditions. The Union is demanding a 15 cents an nour increase across the board. The company, he said, has stood pat on its offer of eight cents. Wages ot union members now range from 88 cents to $1.54 an hour. Negotiations have been going on intermittently since May 11, Harris reported. Union members approved a strike to enforce their demands on July 1, he said. The CIO's telephone workers or- fianizine committee, of which the IAGEW ! -- nar* r.z'A i" Wpshintton 1 an ACEW strike could result in a j nation-wide New York, Sept. 7 — (UP) — Housewives felt the first pinch of the week-old truck strike today as shelves in many chain groceries were emptied and milk deliveries were cut short. Some S.'iOO New Jersey truck drivers joined 10,000 New York drivers on picket lines turning back out-of-town London"" " ------ -- (nation-wide stoppage of phone This diplomatic source said the |s °V vicc if other P ho "o workers "i'ish hnvo no doubt the wave i lln ! < ji~,. t i oopcrat , 0 ' t Communist-led riots in ihc last . A C1'-- W •; members work as m- t'fw weeks have been organized ' sM1 f'/j- [t is likely, a CIO official "with the deliberate intention of. sa .',?' thal ° thcr l*one workers A'rockin" the city council " ' lv ' u rp '" sc lo cross ACEW picket ! An official American spokesman! l"^,, at . , tho . exchanges when said that America's Gen. Lucius ACnEW sta }'V 'I? s!rll 5 0 ' • , , P. Clay. Britain's Gen. Sir Brian Presumably the automatic dial tin' at nationalists in tho Communist Workers' party who deviate from the Moscow party line — or international Communism. Vice Premier Wladyslavv Gomulka. who lost his job as the party's secretary-general Sunday because of his nationalist attitude and his support for Premier Marshal Tito of Yugoslavia, declared last night By The Associated Pi The nation's accidental deatn I toll during the lotvg Libor J-iny holiday approached 400 today (The reported total was 333 and still incomplete. Traffic deaths n,nnb(>ied 281 from 0 p. n\. (local time) tnday until midnight Monda\ to exceed the National Safety Council's catl- matc ot ?.UO highway dtailis for the period. Fiuy-nmo p e r s o n i were drowned, and 53 otheis lost thuir lives in a variety of other type ae- the party's trouble are past the crisis. He appeared before a cil ot party leaders war conn to admit cidcnts. The holiday week-end to'l in Canada was 35, including 13 drownings and 14 tiaffic fatalities California lead the staltt, m the number of fatalities with 28 state;., listing and rm-cclla- The deaths by traffic, drownings neons: Alabama ?-<!-(); Amona .l-ft-li* California 2C-2 f>; -- .,., , . . Connecticut 342; Marxist line" and had permitted ("'••'aware 1-3-0; Florida 2-10-1, rightist and nationalist deviations. } Georgia fi-1-0 Idaho 221, He said he had patched up his' 13-2-0 Indiana 11-20 ideological differences with Po- ( Iowa fi-1-0; Knns->s 1 f> n l l ] t: '. iy 13-1-0; Louisiana charges levelled against him—that Arkansas 6-0-0; he had pursued "a false and antf- Colorado 2-0-0; berl,---nn, and France's Gon. Pierre Koenig, would meet to dis- "•!?•; io-'n* artinn (his af'ernnon before they go into another technical conference on the Berlin block- ado with their Russian counterpart. Marshal Zokolovsky. (The Western general may decide 10 take up the city hall riots di- today (rpctly with Sokolovsky. If that freight I \\>ere done it would lift the local I haulers attempting to enter the! German political crisis into direct 'metropolitan area. Big Four negotiations. New Negotiations were set for ' Tho crisis became acute after a late today but neither union nor! third Communist storming of the employers were optimistic about j city hall yesterday forced the an early end to the dispute. The | elected city assembly to move to members of the Baton Rouge, La., Sept. 7 —CUP) Two killers who yesterday killed New Orleans detective, kid- lltlJb ' J ., . . . , . f f » T 1 J 1 ^ 1 1 1 IV til \_ll\Jl.lo^ O Ollll^l: lllQl A Far » !1 PP CC > the assistant chief of New day , warncd tnat thcil . outlcts Orleans detectives and swore they 1 would "take a few officers to hell" with thorn, walked into a country store today and begged the storekeeper to let them surrender. All of their fight was gone when they walked into R. F. Factor's store at Gilvdiz, a few mil"s South- cast of Baton Rouge. They told Factor they had two guns each, but they were cop-killers and they shortage' because of tho tieup of' "' an1cd -i" ., I?ivc "'? l ° a r civilian, deliveries of fiber containers. Al- 'hoy said the hundreds of officers though food supplies arc curtailed searching for them had been they were not dangerously low I ordered to "take no chances ' and But householders osnnr-in'itv in thcv knew what thai meant. western Berlin for protection. The delegates of the Communist- cnntrolled Socialisl Unity party (.SED> refused to move along with V.j.< majority. • , , . Leaders of the SED announced at a news conference they will boy- havcThad no'food'dciivcri'es f°'A any £ui ' thor assembly meeting held in western Berlin. This appeared to be a prelude to setting i_-I, ; up a separate Red government in 1U - Soviet sector of the city. International Brotherhood of Teamsters (AFL1 are demanding a 25-cents-an-hour wage increase and other benefits, while trucke/o have offered 1 15 cents. Several large grocery chains, which from warehouses since last Tues- soon from forced to close of supplies. Dairies, which have received I The 110 ciised cardboard milk containers since the strike began Sept. 1, were forced to cut deliveries to slores. The New York Daily Mirror- was the first newspaper to be hit byi. Westcrn powcrs ." Thc Sovict ad . the shortage of newsprint dcvel- ministration's newspaper Taegil- oping as strikers refused to handle che Rlmdschau said c f fo ,. ts w ° re paper on an "essential hnsis 'u.:.. German Socialist press the Western powers ac- of welshing on their obligations here. The Communist press charsed the anti-Communist administration with "selling out Berlin to the systems wo-ild 'Tm'ini'o opovnt : -i on local dial calls, as in past telephone strikes. Other principal phone unions are to meet here Fridiv. Tho unions belonging to the CIO's TWOC and 'he Independent Communications Workers of America arc to ar- ranne plans for join* Viareainin" action due to start Sept. • 16 with Roll phono system companies. These unions represent approximately 300,000 phone workers. Continued on page two Stassen Set to Answer K4r. Truman By JAMES F. DONOVAN United Press Staff Correspondent Thc Republican high command was counting on Harold E. Stassen today to give tho voters a point-by- land's Communist chieftains. The council was called by President Bolcslaw Bierut, who succeeded Gomulka as party secretary-general, lo draw up plans for ending the party breach. Tie offered an eight-point program. Political circles said Gomulka's recanting would strengthen Bierut's ihand in enforcing this program to jhalt the straying ot members who , prefer the nationalist brand of. 2-0-0; ,, Ma-- O especially in the outlying section of New York, were finding it difficult to find many food items. A wage hike of 25 cents an hour has been demanded by the New Yoi'k and New Jersey strikers. Wages arc the chief issue in the strike by the CIO oil workers against six major companies. The workers are demanding a pay increase of !>1 cents an hour. The companies have made an offer of 12 1-2 cents. Miss America Contestants Arriving Af Least Two Killed in Candy Plant- Explosion Atlantic City. N. rT'T'. - T>'< p-ingi unrolled today for Factor walked outside stopned a police car. State Trouper ... . ,. L. E. Wright walked in alone and ; ncxvspunt lcn slapped handcuffs on the fucitivos • •'" Newark. —Dale Simpson, 26, and H. E. Miller, 23. They had laid their four guns on iho counter. They were lying there when Wright walked in. They made no motion toward the turns, only holding out their wrists lo receive the handcuffs. Wright put the handcuffed onen in tho state police natrol car and started toward the Ascension p'i'-ish nri^on at Donaldsonville. He asked Simpson, a hulking, rod-'iai'-od six-footer, why ho sur- re.'idered. i "Th"'-r> ain't nobody boon '-m- prehended," Simpson said. "We J s'.avo no." ' i "Who shot that detective (Nicho- ilas J.'icohxi in New Orleans?" | Wright asked. | "I did." Simpson said. "Whv did you do it'.'" Simpson i was asked The Mirror published a slim 16 'page edition with no advertising today explaining to readers that publication could continue only so (long as newsprint stored in their i building held out. Other papers rc- " IIU r-ifM-inrl l ? aS i'c' i D °ing made lo "make western Berlin an advance observation post and base of the Truman front." A heavy cordon of Russian- backed German police, sprinkled with Soviel military police, has isolated city hall. Everyone leav- porled up to seven days supply of inj , is sub j ( , cled , o thorough check as often as three times. Twenty-seven western Berlin police stili are h'ddon in city hall after tho rival Soviel seelor police lasl night .invaded tho American negotiations ue- Iwecn employers and 3,500 striking members of Local 478 of the S teamsters union broke up early this morning with a report of "no progress" from both sides. liaison office there. Continued on Pa They brushed e Two There Is No Such Thing as Peace Fatigue But If Has Worn Many a Man Out war. But "shell shock" was Chicago. Sent. 7 r/i'i—At two persons were killed oa day by an evnlnsion " 11 '1 !"••"" ; " •> large West. Side candy factory. Twenty persons wore injured. The two bntlies in the county morgue remained unidi'n'ifu"! The shattered plant was searched for others. Max Gorens'in. ehiof investigator for the coroner's office, said ho believe" that five more persons were killed. Throe bl;«--v ; ,ir:rurr"d at abou 1 . 4:10 a.m. fCDTi in tho .south end of the third Hour of \\\<- -wn-blnok long building. Flames then leaped t'lrouch shaUorerl narls of the -.e-.,!! .'Mid shot 50 foot, above the roof of toe E. J. Brach and Suns Candy Co Plant PI. -l'v"i(> \V. Kiiv/if st. Time cards showed that 29 em- ployes were in tho 'ntilding when fhe disaster occurred. Fire Commi.-:sioi|i"- -\T ; eh,." Corrigan estimated damage at 1'i"'">i S500.(l()l) ao'i ST'iD.iloo. said the cause of tho blast not determined. Coaches, Bobcats Squad Members Kiwattis Guests Ci.athe- Bobcai f ( of tho II ;il tlic rc- ciH'OIl. Simrt Coaches fold Fr lIl'.VCO \ Sims. talent their first pub- the boairl walk J belle .' a s - !••!•• = ••> to fripie and nlory with the traditional boardwalk parade. Contestants in tlie weckloni; iiv-.,.(..- = i oll o [ iii.i and charm made lic appearance in extravaganza. It was only the beginning of a long week for the contestants Irom the United S'ates. Canada, Puerto Rico and Hawaii. Tomorrow night are llu- preliminary rounds where tak-nl and poise rank higher than mere shapeliness and beauty. For throe inch's, groups of con- K'stauts will rolale in oatliihg suit •'inri i>vr'iin«i firi'SS anporii-anc'c'.s. •mrt in tiioir iirosontation of their talont in (he drama, voice or thu d;inco. Hv S'-iturriav iiiL'iit. 15 finalists will be chosen. When the clock strikes midnight, a now Miss »--io-ic t , Cinderella will have boon named. I'lidtiy's priii-ossiun will i'M.'ludu Hi O')HT (ii.- : |ilay flo.'il.s, and J;; h;, iiris. One float was allolerl tu Airs. John Hummel. the fornn-r : Barbara .1 , Walker who as Mi.-,s ' Continuc-il on pa Lie twr> Joint AuxHinry rtnd VFW Meeting Planned Wednesday J., Sept. 7 — !• r:iro"t was 55 lovelies and) ..j just df)n . t pageant bea-.nj sajd -,. Wp W[ ., n : and did it." Py HAL BOYLE I New York — i/T) —Peace fatigue ! world — was any man ever sent to thej re "' hospital for that'.' No. | I also saw men become militarily Yet that has worn out more j worthless from "bullet fear." men than all the worries lime. ! What breaks a man know." Simpson'What causes him to bo less than on a wild spree ,he needs to be lo keep his ver- jsion of civilization going'.' said nothing. Rut Simpson I This is really the key question to lalk. Ho asked Iho stale 1 of Ihe modern world — why do people crack Communism lo that of the international cominform, •. Gomulka, although he lost his important, party job. retained his post as first vice premier in the government of Premier Josef Cyrankicwicz and as minister for western territories. Bierut continue:; as president. • o Group Plans to Probe Atom Secrets 'Washington. 'Sept, ""7 —(/f'S grcssional spy investigators ' point |—,,-,' GOP. answer to Labor Day President attack on Truthe Stassen will reply tonight in a redio spoooh from Detroit (NBC- 9 p.m. EOT). Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York, the Republican presidential nominee, declined comment on Mr. Truman's campaign-opening addresses but gave ."Stassen" some ideas for his speech in a series of lelephonc conferences. Mr. Truman, speaking before six Labor Day gatherings in Michigan and Ohio yesterday, denounced the Republicans as arch-foes of labor who would lead the nations into a "era of fear." The president also attacked the "do nothing" 80th Congress fo r noring his programs for'combating high prices and the housiiv? shortage. I3ut he centered his fire on tho GOP-sponsorcd Taft-Hartley law, saying it was only a sample "f tho "slonHy barraii'? of body blows" that labor could expect it win the Maine.2-0-0 M.-trylnnd 3-0-0, sachusetts 3-2-0; ' MirhrRon 12-G-2- Minnesota 3-1-2 M.ss'sbinpi 3-0-0- Missouri 5-3-1;- Montana 2-0 D .Nebraska 1-0-t) Nevada 1-0-0 New Hampshire 0-1 '). New Jei-soy 7-0-2; New MOMCO 1-1-'), Nmv York 11-3-5 North Cuohna 4-7-3 Ohio 15-0-7; Oklahoma 2-02 On!!on 10-1-1 Pennsylvania 19 0-4: Jthodc. I.-iland 0-2-0 c onch 0^,11 linn 7-0-3; South Dako'a P-l-0 Tennessee fi-fl-0: le^i' n-^-5 2-0-0; Vermont 1 0-U V^r hi-0-1 Wanhmi'ton 13-1- have Virginia 1-2-1 Wisconsin 11' Utah Kinia West 0-1; District of-f'/ilumbi.a. 0-l"-0 NINE MEET VIOLENT DEATH IN ARKANSAS By Thc Associated Press " Nine persons mot violent >dt*Hh, In Arkiinsas duriiiR the week eVvl obsorvancu of Lal.vii D t ,.\ Tlio toll from trafic " scudr-nts climbed ,to six -with the &i*dh atj Mrs. Lillian Millet LiUkffkt 7? f When, her auto plun;;tJ dovMi gtt, :p.rnlnirkmont. ;in'd ovciUuru'd . uen.r ! ' Forrest City.. , >• . The second fntnlitv Suntjiy wa 1 * rerisiied, when 'fire dc'stroycrf* near -- • - - M 5"! I Groves in their attempt to find out whether Russia got away with any atomic bomb super-secrets. Rep. McDowell (R-Pa) told reporters the man who directed the two billion dollar A-bomb project during the war already has been questioned several times behind locked doors. McDowell said the retired gen- oral will testify public ally after tho House Un-American Activities Committee reopens its spy hearings September 15. A subcommittee began a week of closed door sessions today to get ready for hearings which are supposed to do all this in three weeks: 1. spy . _ u _ scientists, operated in the" govern- Uneover evidence that a third ring, perhaps involving atomic , 4:.. i -,. i.. _i • _ j i . wanted iroon"i-.s lakin" him to (irison lot him talk to John Jackson, sistant chief of New Orleans toclives. They stopped Jackson in front of police headquarters yesterday, i-iv.od h:~ ear lo flee in and held him as hostage. They finally let •laokson n<i last ivqhl near Goii- /alos. La., because he was "too old lo kill." State Trooper O. D. Hayrlen said: "I '-eliei'e he wanted to talk 'i'< .huj'-'son. thinkinK .lackson miKht help tliem because they had trea'ed him aVrigh),'.' 1 , • .: -. ': . Aj'i'r aba!!diiii ; 'iu the ear they seized fnno .ra'cksoii~-:i Ntiv, 1 ' Or- li'ans d"to<:tives' eai 1 with sentlinij •ind recoiviiiv. radio eiiuiprnent but ii') mark-m:;s to di.-iin^nj~)i ii thov ivd jn xiu' woods nor.r Ckiii- They were wot to (heir waists i'nim ihe lowlands' de'.v. Hundreds of iii'fii-ers, with orders to shout ID kill, had Hum hemmed in •Alien they '.vaiked into the store f'fin'innnd on t^.-.,.> *(\en Schedule for Draft Registration ti or Sept. up.' I nils down to one word: i Strain. i Look at il again: S-l-r-a-i-n. i That is one of the mosl irnpor-- Unit words in the American vo- i cabulary today. And there is a '->'ord for it in every kiangufjc ill tho world. ' , Yet yon hardly ever see it in ; the ir.e.dical realm. 'J'he closet i the modern doctor comes lo it is this new-fanuled thint; called ai "p.-iychosomatie" ailment. ; . This is roallv only a nuin'io- 'i.'imbo word for .something the ' old-time family doctor recogni/ed . i-'ii.^ ii-'.'i -- that someone with a, menial problein too big for him to -solve ended up by coming down •vii)i a physical ailment. o\ r e'i thou-.'h he previously had been healthy as a horse tb biippnsed to be. Aelually linrses aren't healthy. They are very nervous. But lho.su wh'i bet on horbes -— liuman.-: — are even more fretful. I fret, lor in.slanee. over Iho in- rnenibers (it eorpi tiia : thins as "shell i si seen nvii collapse injury during a bom- shuck" existed, u Know. I, crt-at,-d in Ifa.' -- "euir.uat fa- ^',!"os>' eoiripi'u- Ille of Ille illgh \vi:u,mi'it that ".-'ii H . , .1,1;,- a i I 1 , o-.X-i' li'LMii iiie the Republicans elections. Three memliors of Mi-. c a b i n o 1. Democratic National CiK.iiTnan .1. Howard McHralh CIO and AFL leaders also delivered La''or Day atino|< K ,>n tlio Taft-Hartiey law and the GOP 80th Congress. j AFL President William Green •ries" of "war"-! "boredom despondency," "lack-of- '?'n ?, '''''! ly ; 'l Akl '°"- °-- tll;lt , tll<! laction annui." "mi"s-my wife-or- , '"l-'lartlcy Acl is a work-or jail down? ;sw(:.o'heai-i fooling," "loneliness ia ^' 'f i; ! 1 "does not smia-- with Iho complex." "mortar madness" and ' V)'" lcl f )lc o£ American Freedom." "I-halc-rny-dumb-officers phobia." !'"; , u ''8cd AFL members to turn But they d ; ;;ca'd"d that old-fash- i°i' 1 '" '<"'ce on election day and ioned term "shell shock" andi 01 '',;'; 1 a " 11CW " Congress, made everybody feel sorry for the i'>«mas new stick heroes by lumping them together as "combat fatigue" were men who never hoard'a shot fired in sorrow and many never ('"on no 1 overseas. And still they were truly mentally siek—I would b" the l'-" ; i to say they weren't. Tho men I know who earn medals wr-i-e vorv rolu.'tan' to name other soul a coward. an- J. Kennedy, vice president of John L. Lewis' United Mine i workers, denounced the lalvir act! as ;'the greatest piece of Fascist | legislation that has evor Vv-t'ii pat-i tcrned in this country." He spoke I at fiiiontown. Pa. i CIO President Phillip Murray! Mljo denouncer! the act. And he i lold an audience at Wheeling,! i\V. Va.. that the Congressional! incut. 2. Bring into Ihe open Ihc information on which the committee based its six months old charges thai Dr. Edward H. Condon was one of the weakest links in atomic security. Condon, head of the Fed- oral Bureau of Standards has den : -d It"' oh.nrg"" and ha* '-con cleared by a Commerce Department loyalty board. 3. Determine whether Communists have made inroads among November Nc4 «S n ,, n nM ; ,, 1( , „,„,, o£ thn Tr,,,v,.,,,' u sloi '.y of Elizabeth T. Bentley, ad- i m'ttcd fo'-moi- Cornmunist. that •md ' sll ° W11K m ' J W:i - s lu"8toti-New York messenger for two wartime spy r:ii«s that got secrets from government employes and officials and sent them along to Moscow. 5. Clear up more loose ends ot 'he Hiss-Chambers dispute. Whil- 'aj-or Chambers, anolhor admitted former Red, testified that he was tho ct.urior and Algor Hiss a leading member of a pre-war Com- immis 1 underground in Washington. Hiss has denied Chambers' accusations. way accidents and two olhei fata!- '»S Hies Urns were offcially listed a, v\c of a murder and suicide. * ing and point somewhere on o-w of -..nv coi ha.',- a br'-.-ik- in his spirit, -aye l' lc;ulnys "" t -'°mmunism arc only '''. "^"'J.kescreen" to hid" Con^.-r-ss dij-no.ninR record 'on high Seeks to Unite Labor and Farm Groups want to shame a man who reached that point. Who knows any man well otirniuh lo say ho broke before he had to? Whii'h brings us back to the men "'ho tall apart in peacetime. Why? May'ie it is an "I-can't-stand-my- '-'•'t'o c o in P I o x." "1-hale-my-job phobia," "Is-this-all-'herc-is'- to- lil'o complex." or ' notiung-inat- (.•. --.Hnv.-v,.;^- d'-Uision." The main thing is strain. the U'M of spirilual valor at any time St-r-a-i-n. Polite dneturs now cull i' "tension." But of all who sue- '•umb to fi-ai' or boredom in war 'iiTie are ealk'd "odinbat latisJiio" ''•uses, then those who can't ->tand surely "peace ti-if nos'-war gaff are t-ilk-d in be known as '.i:-.'!if" victims. I have in mind harried huuse- wiv-.s !ryin2 to meet iho hi^ii cost o! living and weary bus diivers crijs.siim a crowded in'e'"see' M-I while tryin Kto tear off a transf'-i- lje',vil(tered o.g a I ))er J.K old lady still rkotbook lo pay housing. Pillar of Smoke Steaming From Volcano Manila. Sept. 7 —i/lv~A tromen- cluiis pillar of sulphurous sm«ke liiim Mount Hibokhibnk signalled new activity by C'amguin's volcano, now in its seventh day of belching •lav. and sealding ashes. Hibokhil'ok. u-'hicii means "great internal disturbance" began erupting Sept. 1 after 77 years of'innc- tivjty. About a.").000 of the small i.southern Philippine isle's inhabitants have boon removed tn neighboring islands. Undei tin- awe inspirii'. 1 ; spectacle- of Ilio vilcaiid's fiery pkime iisin;; to 2."i.liO() fern, an estimated lii.UOtl ri'jiiainiug on C'arniguiu hud- •dled fearfully mi Ihe ash-pelted - coat.l awaiting rej-eue. Two villiagi.-.s hnvt- hoeii eiiyiiliod ;'iy lava i'lo.y, five others threat- ent-a. At U-asl live i'llipinns weie Iburi-.-d alive. Grand Jury to Hear Story of Dope Raid By VIRGINIA MACPHERSON Hollywood, Sept. 7 —<UPi— A grand jury will heat toddy the details ot Actor Robert MUchum'a arrest in a raid on a Hollywood marijuana party, but the husky sta- won't be there to give hit, side ul it. However, real ostntt. j"ont Robin Ford, arrested in tho same, laid indicated he would i willtn" lo testify if he wan ;iiL( d ' "Fine." said Domvh Di nrl A 1 - lorncy Ernest Iloll 'If I-ord ha^ nnything to tell us wi ucomnuml the jury lo hear h rn Hovunet, hf hnsn't -et apiiroachtj u ubuut testifying." , Mitclmm formally dttUmd an invitation to "Toll .ill about h». alleged marijuana- >mo! m^ activities. Tho only star witn - sr. heihil«-'f v.'ore Ihe policemen v ho btoko into a hill.sido luimo "ail 1 ,t Wfdnps- day niornlng and uu ltd Mitchum and his .companion;. Starlet Lila Loed, t in«l Dancer. Vickie KvJiii.'), firr ( '(td ^/nh tria movie hero in the pj c- art ,mw ird. movie Ivro in the n " rku- n i^d alf»> (ierlinod to tt. tl r v " * The two blonde bi ,iu<io<5 s"nt their regrets, saying llity dlcln'J see how they could liilp then by showing up nov Ford .said lie h, >i ithlng tear" from the granu ILII\ Oouiitv Dis'rief Al'oiiuj Fi^d- Mcndcrson, named tu tin int the case, said ho had not >>i land ,1 plea for the jury to d< jrai"-! a vvdf- •;nread clean-up ot natLouti> in Hollywood. "This is an inv uqa'ion of charges against Mitchun and h>-, cdnipanions," Hind isun StUll, "and nothing elie.' Tho grand jury a is to Mitchum',! case and ">MI i whether they have c mm n ev fot n\ io 'Kts to hi inviiation through Jerry Biesler. "We have not yet had time," iunt' d n u ' to tno mi til i : 1 Aboard Truman Train En Route to Washington. Sept. 7 — (!?} — ; President Truman sought a for; mula today for uniting labor and i farm groups behind his 1948 elec-! lo .start looking ' lirui drive afler an opening cam- jco'ics users in i I ii ; >tt!n skirtntsih into Michigan and Milchum sent ; OhUl. \ Ho hurried back to Washington to whip a series of speeches into , shape for a two-week woslward ' film-land lawyer oru trip opening at Dexter. Iowa. ! investigate the sir HI , Sept. lo and carrying him into hid \ vi ' s surrounding iti homo county of Jackson. Mis- lbinl ' !1 IJL ' happy to t i' -joiiri. I after n liiuiuuyh in i^ji Oklahoma City and .ither towns; jtigiition." in. Oi.'lah'iina will bo included in •' tlie swing, the details of whleh ; likely will be announced bv tlie j White Hini.se this wot-k. " I Mr. Truman may speak again ' at Los Anueles and San Francis- j eo. which he visited on his pie- i campaign tour and dip down into ] Texas. Mr. Truman ^ave an iudieatio'i of one turn his appeal lo iho farmer.-- will take in his six Michigan speeches yesterday. Talking lo a labor audience at Flint, the president derlai oil: "ixon't let anybody tell you that I Coiiliuiiu-tl on pa^u twt. noi L naj'« tha. ' la Handle Company Truck Damaged in Accident A Brunei' lvo;-> ]!<ji"- CM truck, driven by C inn 5<ki>ot,, was so nulls I s dam '< I bj it, !(i r 3 last nisht when u u\i..lutiH'l (. X did Highway 67, n ,,i ( i ' ^ U>ft Co. Tiie driver said I lij. it > v\i t out im the truck C iU I'vii t, ji

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