Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, September 22, 1948
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Tho Editor Alex. H. Washburn Coincidence Kascnkina Railroad Tuesday night J. S. Caswell, Bruner-Ivory Handle company's jyqalcs. representative in Johannesburg, Union of South Africa, spoke over , the local radio, station : —an interview which is printed in part in today's Star, There's a story back of that radio program. When the Hope delegation was in Washington in November 1946 for the Federal Communications Commission hearing on 1490 -k.. c. the federal examiner asked us, "What do you figure a member of the '••oard of directors has to do with .^a radio station which is really run by professional radio men?" Well, A. A. Aibritton, Talbot Feild, Jr., and I gave what we figured were some smart answers. One of them was: "Down in our town we have a handle company that sells its products all over the world—Australia, South Africa, etc.. When-one of its overseas representatives comes to our town we ought to see to it that he is put on the air—just as a matter of exchanging information between - Americans and the citizens of other lands." That was two years ago— but Tuesday night it happened. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Thiusday. Not much change in tefnpeiatuies. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 293 Star of Hopo 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1948 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY More Action in Berlin Dispute Berlin, Sept. 22 —(/P)— Western Berlin newspapers said today Communist loaders of Berlin and the Soviet occupation zone of Germany have called a secret meeting tor Friday, presumably to plot new steps adcd in the city. battle for this block- Next Monday, September 21, The Star will begin publication of the most expensive news feature since the days when we gave you General Wainwright's diary of Bataan. This one is the story of Oksana S. • Kascnkina, the Russian school teacher who jumped from the Soviet consulate window in New York City rather than be shipped back * to oppression and terror in her homeland. It's a story all America is waiting for—and we've got it. The Communist meeting is scheduled to be held at Potsmn Soviet army headquarters for Berlin, the Western press said. The agenda and all other preparations were reported to be strictly secret. In Washington, diplomatic sources said reports from several East Europe capitals indicate that a number of leaders of Soviet satellite countries arc away from home. They said this might indicate tht a strategy meeting of Communist leaders is under way in Russia.) c Russian-controlled newspapers renewed their attacks on the Western povycrs. Tacglischc Rundschau, the official organ of the Soviet army, denounced leaders of the huge' anti- Communist rally Sept. 9 The mail brings me a circular letter, signed by a committee of north Arkansas citizens, appealing' to Governor Lrrncy to save Missouri & Arkansas railroad. If private capital and federal agencies couldn't do anything to revive this road after a suspension of two years how can anyone figure .the State of Arkansas has enough "'surplus money to do the job? Whatever the cost of restoring a bankrupt mountain road — and common sense tolls you it would run into millions—just' that amount of money would be taken away from highways and other services which help the state as a whole, not merely one section. To be perfectly fair about this, Hope and Hempstead county got •no outside aid when we were fighting to save the former South. western Proving Ground property *.Urom being torn up and sold for salvage. We had to work it out locally—the city taking the utilities, and a semi-private corporation Parade -Opens Third District Livestock Show Here being formed to hold the buildings and other facilities intact. I say north Arkansas has had time enough on the M. & A. venture—and the state as a whole isn't going into something that its own people have round impracticable. 'Diplomacy' in Teacher Cases f, Shows Up Soviet Weaknesses BY JAMES THRASHER Who gets the error on the play that led the State Department to demand the recall of Jacob Lomakin, the Soviet Consul General in New York? Some member of the Russian team kicked the diplomatic ball around in a most awkward, amateurish fashion in the case of the Soviet school teachers. But it is doubtful that Mr. Lomakin should get the mark against him in the box score. He is the man, of course, who f- made the dangerously intemperate charges against the federal government and the New York police department. He is the man who forced Mrs. Kascnkina into an obviously untrue statement, and told three different stories about her jump from the consulate window. But it is safe to suppose that in a matter so embarrassing to them, the top men in Moscow would plan their own campaign of retaliation and pass along the orders to their — __,_.. „ as "fascist provocateurs." The Russians have sentenced five young demonstrators to 25 years at hard labor for taking part in the stoning of Russian soldiers. The Communist press also belittled the efforts of the Western powers to solve the Berlin crisis, .saying that when the three western nations attempt this alone, there never is any improvement but . i always a new crisis. One newspa- ..° | per said no headway will be made until the West agrees to Russian proposals on a treaty for a unified Germany and withdrawal of all occupation forces. In Western Germany, the three Western Allies advanced' then plans for economic recovery of their occupation zones. U. S. "military government officials s-. ! d economic fusion of the French occupation zone with the British-American bizonia already has been agreed upon. Lawrence Wilkinson, economics adviser to Gen. Lucius D. Clay, the American commander, said that effective next month the French zone would be under a program of joint industrial and export planning with bizonia, Politically and administratively, how- over, the French zone will, remain independent. This will permit joint planning on a three-zone basis of industrial Negro Charged in Connection With Slaying of 5 Kansas City, Sept. 22 —m— George Bell, 34, Negro, was arraigned yesterday on a first de grco murder charge in connection with the shooting affray in which five men were killed here Monday ight. Bell was charged specifically vilh the death of Patrolman harles Noaves, 3, after witnesses aid Bell fired the first shot as po- cc arrived to quell a disturbance i a apartment building. A brother of the accused man, illiam Bell, 33, who was killed in ic gun battle, is held responsible or the deaths of two other patrol icn. A passerby, Edwin Burton —Shipley Photo The Third District Livestock Show was officially opened here Monday, Sept. 20, with a 2-mile-long parade and will close Saturday, Sept. 25. Heading the opening day parade were: reading left to right — Mayor Lyle Brown of Hope, Governor-Elect Sid McMath, Mayor Earl Rix of Hot Springs and County Judge Fred A. Luck, president of the Third Livestock District. production .and transfers of goods. While the.crisis wears on in Berlin, American Troops are showing remarkable calmness, a veteran army chaplain reported. Long Sees Way fro Put Truman on Ballot Baton Rouge, La., Sept. 22 —(/P) — President Truman's chance to try on even terms for Louisiana's ten electoral votes today was in the hands of the state's legislators, gathering here for a suddenly summoned special session. Gov. Earl K. Long called them on one day's notice to consider restoring Mr. Truman's name to the state ballot from which it was stricken by the Democratic state central committee on Sept. 10. Tho suddenness of the summons and the hour set for convening •— 10 p. m. tonight reminded Louisi- anians of the urgent special sessions that marked the regime of the governor's brother, the late Hucy P. Long. ,,.^.L Tll ° governor said legislation representatives on the scene. That| would be submitted permitting the ,vvould be normal diplomatic proce- national Democratic party "if they dure. And if this_supposition is cor-' navo no overwhelming objection" 'to qualify elector candidates for Mr. Truman as the candidate on tho national party. The state central committee, top governing body of the Democratic in Louisiana, has declared rect, then the Stalin organization looks like anything but an outfit of big-leage statesmen. Even such a crackpot as Hitler, though he might rant like a madman in his rabble-rousing speeches, | party in Louisiana. kept a certain amount of decorum the States' Rights Democratic can-! sas Power am in his diplomatic dealings. But this ! didatcs, Gov. Strom Thurmond of Jud«ing re* Soviet barrage of false accusations ; South Carolina for president and and gratuitous insults in which j Gov. Fielding Wright of IVIississip- Ambassador Panyushlun significan-1 pi for vice-president, the Louisi- tly. ^ook part, is almost unprece- | ana Democratic candidates. The dent in_modern history. j governor, though he is a committee ir.ember, did not particiapte in the action. i National Democratic Chairman J. Howard McGrath said in New 1 York yesterdav he had telegraphed ••* Tho likeliest explanation of the whole amazing affair perhaps is ; that the Kasenkina-Samarin inci- ! dent was an unexpected blow that I caught the Kremlin off guard. In and to have succeeded only ing ridiculous. The reason for this may well Continued on page two in look- j be'; Forrest City to Lease Plant to AP&L Company Forrest City, Sept. 22 — (/Pi — A plan to negotiate the lease of the city light plant to the Arkansas Power and Light Company has I been approved by voters here. i The plan passed muster at a j special election yesterday, by a i count of 355 lo 247. The turnout was unexpectedly light in view of the heated controversy the plan has aroused. If the local utility is leased to the .A. P. and L., the city hopes to collect at least $45.000 in annual rent. The company also would be expected to construct a $15.000.000 steam generating plant within sev en miles of here. The council emphasized, how ever, that the A. P. and L. has not advanced any definite plan to ]"-->sc UK- " ; *v utilitv. Because of this, the ballot curried a condition 'ai clause, calling lor another run ntcipal vote when anri if ;l definite proposal is ayreed" unon, n the Louisiana ballot in any way except as 1 the official Democratic nominee. j Tho governor said ho hadn't rc- i ceivod the telegram, but thai the | national parly would be given "plenty of lime" to qualify elector candidates as nominees of the national party "if it chooses to". WithouJ legislative action. Truman elector nominees would have been at most wrile-in candidates. 223 Bales of Cotton Ginned in Hempstead A government census report shows cotton production in Hcmp- slcad county golt off to a flying start this year. Up to September 1, 1948 there were 223 bales ginned in this county as compared to none in the same period in 19-17. Minor Accident A truck driven by Shirley William* of Spring Hill collided with MI anto owned by .Mrs. G. Cool; in downtown Hope yesterday resulting in about .T'75 di.mag\ to .tin automobile. City Police jnvestiga- Giving additional interest to the Third District Livestock Show now in progress at Fair park arc the many fine exhibits by both Negro and White Home Demonstration Clubs and Youth organizations of the county. The new exhibit hall affords a better display than any of this type ever held during a Livestock Show here. Booths of special inter- i cst are those of Victory, Green • Laseter, Hopewell, Center Point, Baker, Belton, Rocky Mound, Shover Springs, Liberty Hill and Peace Home Demonstration clubs, a malarial control exhibit, 4-H Club I corn displays, Junior Division j clothing and household arts, GI ! Agriculture students, Patmos vet- J oran Class, Arkansas Forestry j Service, Bismarck, Ark. veteran I farm trainees and the Pike County Homo Demonstration Clubs. The emphasis is on food and clothing and household wares. Negro Home Demonstration clubs and Training Schools- of Hempstead are to be commended for Ihe fine displays exhibited in a huge tent on the north side of the Rodeo Arena. Participating wore the Negro Homo Demonstration Club Council. Anlioch, McCaskill and Shop- j pard" clubs, Clow and Blevins Training Schools, LHS of Washington, and Negro Future Farmers | of Hempstead. | Of special interest is the large ! tent alongside the midway showing the uses of electricity on tho farm and in the home by the Arkan- ancl Light Co. ing results in the Jersey Dairy Cattle Division wore: Class 1: Magnolia A & M. Magnolia, Blonclie's Volunteer—1st. Class 2: Magnolia A & M. Magnolia Standard Drocina—1st; Magnolia A & M. Sislie Afterglow —2nd. Class 4: Magnolia A & M,. Finan- | cior Raleigh Jewel— 1st: O. J.I King. Texarkana. Ark., Bouncer j Major Volunteer—2nd. ( Class ii: Magnolia A & M, 151 an- ' dine Volunteer—Jr. Cnhi.inion bull. Class 7: Magnolia A & M. Finan- • cier Raleigh Jewel. Sr. Champion' bull. ' j Magnolia A iv M. Financier Ra- ' Icigh Jewel — Grand champion bull. I Class o: Tall Timber Farm. Little Rock, Kdo. Volunteer Flossy-—-1st: Tall Timber Farm, l^du's Lass May—2nd; Magnolia A & M'. Volunteer Bel Blo.-snm--.'jrd; Magnolia A & M, Bet. Kva's Blnnsom—• illi: K. C. Atkins. Chidester, Art-:.. Talli :MM—5th: Tall Timber Farm. Sir Noble f J aUy--6th; Tall Timber Farm, Fdo Favorite Hope— 7lh: i John F. Atkins, Iloin lit!;: A. C. I Kinniard. Bismarck. Fancy Lady ! Aiignsta--9th: Tail Timber Farm. Sir F.. Ladv F.v.i-- Hllh: K. C. Atkins. Chido'sto:---llth; O. J. King, Texarkana, Ark.. Dream Princess, ; —12th. Class 10: Tail Timber Farm, Sir's Prelly Flowvi—- ;st; Magnolia i A i M. Joyce K!os.-j<>ni i Magnolia A iV M. Jo; i Countess—,'ird. | Class 11: Magnolia A 1 ivccti Marcia May-- l^t; Tall Ti i ber Farm. Droeatu-.- i : 1 Class 13: Tall T'mb.-r Fai Magnolia A \- M, Lad;,' HI 1 2nd. South Africa Sees UL S. The bodies of three war heroes from this section are enroute home from the Pacific Theater, the Memphis Graves Registration Depot announced today. They include: 2nd Lt. Leo II. Hicks, U.S. Army, ! whose nearest kin is Monroe H. Hicks, of Rosston, Ark. Pfc. William H. Mouser. U. S. Army, whose next of kin is William j From A. Mouser o£ RFD No. 1, Blevins, i Ark. j Pvt. Vcrnon L. Stuart, whose ; next of kin is Henry H. Stuart of RFD No. 3, Box 21, Hope, Ark. Tho following interview is printed from a recording of a program broadcast by KXAR, 1 Hope, from 7 to 7:30 o'clock Tuesday night. Marshall Hendrix. program director of the station, interviewed Joseph Stanley Caswell, who is the sales representative for Bruner-Ivory Handle Co. at Johannesburg, Union of South Africa, Mr. Caswell was in Hope on a business tour. Mr. Caswell was introduced on the radio program by Guy E. Basyo, general manager of Bruner-Ivory Handle company. The vistior had been driven here from Little Rock by A. A. Aibritton, company sales manager, who met the American Airlines plane that brought Mr, Caswell from Now York. Here are Mr. Caswcll's remarks, condensed from his 30- minute radio report: le Paris, Sept. 22 (UP)— The French government charged today that Gen. Charles De Gaulle has organized an illegal private police force of 15.00(1 men recruited from the ranks of his new party, Rally i of the French people. ' | Tile disclosure was marie in thf i national assembly by Minister of i the Interior Jules Modi when dc| puties questioned him concerning 1 the DcGauiist-Communisl clash at i Grenoble last .Saturday in which one was killed anil scores injured. I Modi said De Gaulle's force in- eluded 5.000 men in the Paris area was 10,000 in the provinces. Formation of this private lorce. he • said, wus "inadmissable in a de: mocracy. ' ' ' "This .security service con- I sliUHes the beginning of an 01 • • gani/Lition of private molorh'.ed poi lice." Moch said. , Mivcli said formation of this force • was unnecessary because the . Frt nch HoveriHilr.'il was .'jrepared i to protect De Gaulle. Since the year, lie said, the "Our country is very extensive. Capetown to Salisbury is a distance of 2,000 miles and it takes four days on the train. Our railways are much slower than the railway;; in America or Great Britain because we have a very harrow gauge. It's only three foot something, and wo would find it very expensive to change thai.. So our trains average only alxnit 30 miles an hour. Bruner-Ivory Handle company products are handled all over the Union of South Africa. Gold Mines "I suppose we are famous for our diamond mines. But our gold mines bring us more income than the diamonds do. We have boon i working' on one gold field for the | last (iO years, and all the gold of i South Africa has como from I sector. But since the war wo i have discovered two more gold ! fields and on each gold field there i must be about 20 now mines, so j we've got work ahead for Ihe next . 40 or 5(1 years. In checking tho I bore holes that located tho mines ; they discovered that in almost | every instance they had bored j i through thick seams of coal— so ! i now we find we have both coal , ; and gold. Wo have enough coal for ; a thousand years. i "The gold mines arc- verv deep. i They go down in the old field 9.000 '• feet deep and before we can i monco working the new Reported Here A scries of robberies in Hope last night were reported by Citj Police today. Someone entered the home o Leman Edwards, C23 W. 3rd St. stole his trousers containing $70 ii cash and a 21-Jewel railroad watch The trousers were left on thi Uround outside. Entrance wa gained through a back screen. A broken window admitted some one to tho J. A. Davis Store 01 West 5th St. and from $-1 to $5 wa missing from the cash drawer. Someone also entered the horn.' of State Policeman Milton Hosier 202 W. 13th St., about 3 a.m. KII was forced away without gcttin anything. The home o£ Mrs. Fred Formby South Pine St., was also etilere and robbed ot two purses contain ing i?22. The purses were left ii the yard and were not missed until about 10 a.m. today. 3rd Day; Crowds Attend Military was the theme in today's parade, the third of the week opening each clay's activities of the Third District Livestock Association's show now in progress at Fair park. Crowning feature of the parade was a flight of eight 51's and a B-20, part of the 154th Ah- Fighter. Squadron of Arkansas National- /arrcn, Negro, 27, was also killed'Guard, which "buzzed'' town sev* ' the melee. j eral times in formation. At 2 p iru Two patrolmen, Sergt. William the planes Will maneuver ovu- Fair Veils, 34, and Kieffcr Burris, 34, park, ho were wounded in the fight, ill probably recover. Prescott Youth Has Champion Calf of Show An award for exhibiting the grand champion calf of the Third District livestock Show went to Joe H. Wren, FFA, of Prescott, The se- cction was made at 2:30 p.m. to- lay. Second place went to John Floyd iMIis, FFA, of Murfreesboro and third place went to Jewell Carney, 1-H Club member, of El Dorado. Neither of the first two place winners would sell. Both plan to enter .he calves in the State Livestock Show. A trophy, first ever awarded icre, was presented to the winner ay E. L. Jordan, district Manager of Kroger Grocery and, Baking Co. The trophy was a huge two-foot cup and similar ones will be given by Kroger Co. at each of the district shows over Arkansas. Fred Reusser of Little Rock, Kroger Coi buyer, aided Mr. 'Jordan. Buyers from practically every packing house and large grocery organization in Arkansas were on hand to bid for the baby beefs and fat calves. Heading the parade again todaj* *was a fine band from Pre^cott High School, followed by members ' of Company A, 133rd Infantry of Hope. The Hope High School band was in center of the formation and i 1 was followed by 0 beauties onteied* in the Kodeo Queen contest aad a long line of horsemen. Tomorrow (Thursday) will Start with a parade o£ hors,cs and will' be climaxed by n house show at > 3 p.m. at the Rodeo Arena. Friday the school children of the county will hav etheir day. which will be highlighted by the Hope- El Dorado football game at f! p.m. and on Saturday, final day of the bhO'w', the City of Hope will be turned over to the Shrine Clubs of Arkansas. Thursday will be "the day" ipr the visiting and local lovelies who are competing for Rodeo Queen and first prize of a $500 horse and riding outfit. Meanwhile judging of livestock continued at the show giounds and the night crowds h.ue bee.l the largest in history The show is pulling visitors from all -over tho district and the rocloo, descilbed as the best ever to pl.iy in Hope, is drawing a full house cvexy night. : FFA Club District Dahy Livestock judging will bo Thursday. Russian Warns of Disunity in UN Group By LOUIS NEVIN Paris, Sept. 22 — I/V) Soviet —o- Allied policy Ready in Eversf London, ! Sept. .22 —-WPj—The United States, Britain and Franco are in "absolute agicement" on a policy to be pursued jointly if the Moscow talks over Beilin fail, For-t eign Secretary Ernebt Bcvm clared today. Referring to talks at the between envoys of the Wostef powers and the Russian leaders. Delegate Andrei A. Vishifisky de- F/"?? Mi ?M e F stal ' n and Foreign clarcd today "the United Nations may become the disunited Nations if the policies of are followed. certain countries Commissioners for Hempstecd Tho State Election Board yesterday named boards of election , commissioners for Arkansas's 75 ihat ] counties for the next two years. Appointed to the Hempstead Board were Clifford Franks and Ury McKen/ie of Hope. Democrats, and J. A. 'Alcx'i Davis, of Hone, Republican. Under the law the state board must name to each county board two members from the majority < Democratic:) party and one from Die minority (Kepublican) party. The Soviet deputy foreign minister unleashed his blast at Argentina in the first meeting of this session's powerful steering committee. Ho spoke in opposition to an Argentine proposal to admit to membership all nations which had received seven votes of the security council. Russia had vetoed five such membership applications in the past. The seating of the Russian delegate and the representative of Poland on the steering committee through their elections as vice- presidents of the assembly was reported to have averted a serious clash in the one-day old assembly session just a short time before. As long as the Soviet Union is United Nations Minister Molotov, Bevm told an v expectant House of Commons: "> "I have to disappoint you The Stage is not yet reached which makes it possible to make a re- charter," Vixhtnsky a member of the she will fight any attempt to undermine the asserted. "If you want to save the United Nations, do not attack the charter. Do not try to undermine the Unit- "Wo are in close consultation— we are still working it out — and shall belcontinuing our consultation in Paris during the coming week. "There have been rumors of disagreement between the three Western powers. Not only ;>re we in absolute agreement over our Berlin policy, but also as to tin- policy we will jointly puisne if that fails." (British official sources in Paris said that Western powcis aie discussing terms of a note tl.ey may soon send to Russia in a last bid to get a Soviet assurance that four-power Berlin settlement is possible. The Britons said Pi ench, reports that the United States, Brit- lain and France have already definitely agreed to send such a note are "premature.") Bevin continued: "I am not saying by that that we certain countries are followed. The charter requires that all the Big Five must approve applications for membership. But the day-old assembly session quickly ran into other snags. Bulgaria and Yugoslavia protested against placing on the agenda the report of the Balkans commission investigating the Greek civil war. Leading Arab delegates announced the Arab nations never In this county Mr. Franks and would accept an indepcnent Jew- Mr. Davis \veri; reappointed as ]ish state in Palestine, as rccom- they are: members of the present linended in the last report of Count, county board. Mr. McKciiiue was JFolke Bernadotte, the assassinated cd Ntions. The- United Nations may are committed to wai become the disunited nations if ,- Wo havc not tedthed tha{ stage nt almost 11,- furnishing Gaulie on speak- bel- 11 nch v.'oikei;. meanwhile V't t'.l a two-hour nationwide gen- .vlriidvv alto MFYl'FWYi' trike Friday afternoon to Mip- a ,'tt per cool a SepU m ber Class 14: Tail Timb Continued ou pa:.; •mauds I v. age increase , coat i .if living Ijou 1 The strike nrsl - Commnin:-.l labu i m;' LU/in.UUii vVi'r ' controlled unions (OUO.OUO iijyre workcra* to join I iiekts we v.'ill 4,000 feet—and hot down there. "Wo tlnnk we have the finest cli- n.jle in ihe world, comparing il with California. The center of tho ecuntry is a high plateau, being from 3.000 ID 5,01)0 ieet up. It is coo] in Winter, some parts getting fi'osl and snow—but we usually have eight months of Summer and lour months ot Winter, and tor climate could not be anywhere. "South Africa also has ( ore, manganese and a::be:-,to and /.inc—but gold is our re\\ niie. The nlhcr ore pod raw lor export, the bemg dnne elsewhere. Rncial Problem "Our population is small. U/K-II wo t.i lation v.v always ivl That is between 2' i lion. We have J'Opulatio: a'so ha i. named to succeed J coir.- I Larly of Hope who ;old i pointed. Again Wins Com Display he second time James R. of Shovi-r Springs an'i ; Brown of Sw.:ol Home ; Jii'Sf and .-.vcnud ri Hemp \ 'iiiuty Hybrid C' >• n SK.-v. ; Fifth Annual L'.uii lCxnio:t largest ever v.'ilh ">3 boy;; Hempiieiui County 4-11 Clubs : ; purl. The Filler corn and >rown corn weie very close : i ling >u ul ! and tfi- .. yet. "We have made provision at least to save Berlin fiom the worst effects of those who thought out this dastardly scheme (the blockade) and who thought by this> means to put pressure on the West» orn Allies who stood with them in- the war. "It is a poor reward so soon aff> crwards." Two Small Houses Burn Near Hope v , Other;-, among the lop six e.xhib- ilors ot -l-ll Club boys in order of placing were John Marshall Hurd of Guernsey, L. A. Smyard of Pat- nm.-'. Honry Smy.iid of Paimoa and F!ovd Wrighl ot Spring Hill. The ibit was jii'.ig-jd by Frank Seolt ei Little Rock. Representative the PepL-arcl Seed Company. A. lLon) Me-j Palestine mediator. Tho United wus not reap- Stales and Britain have backed his report. A spokesman for Israel said it would be "premature" to accept Bornad o t t o's recommendations "in their entirety." Tho Western powers meanwhile, Two snlall houses ;'tu. gave the Soviet Union a week lo ot ; a gl . ass fi , e abolt • ,',, agree, on the Berlin situation be-| HQpe \, u Um * K «.^sL'bn 1 i'!'' e , "rV 1 ! kl ' lhl r, JSbl !? to lhc way 67. wore Vi?stvoy u d portly United Nations, French sources'- - ••- '"•*•" ollul l v said. Tho informants said the foreign ministers of Britain,. •.-Ffaijce and tho United States agreed on uulhnes of a note which may bo sent to Moscow this weok. The Russian magazine- Now Times said in an article broadcast from Moscow that tho United _ States was preparing lo "subject) the United Nations to a now tost, j stopping neither at causing sori-1 mis damage to its prestige, nor] even at risking its breakdown." I High U. N. sources expressed re- ' lief that Russia and Poland won j places on tho steering committee. I A source close to President Her- Bethel Mtthodi t C'uiu). of bert V. Fvalt said a move had i c "skill will be dt d.c.ttod m xpfcial been reported under way to free/.e < services at 1! a in. bundjy Scp- tlie Russians out, as they had boon | Comber 26. 'Ine spieiul »d VKC» % ill iroy.cn out of tho committee chair-1 be brought b\ the IN v UobiH W. manships yesterday. If this had I Core and Bishop Paul I 1 , Mai tin come about Rusfi;: had been ox-' Tho public is invit'd to uuil,- of (peeled to reply with a blistering all cipale. liofitshniouta \sa! b^ t«r- itack on the West. Vfd. •A ». The., houses wo.ro ownod'b.v T,' N. Below and only one was occupied. Only a small amount of furniture was saved. Hope Fire Department trucks finally extinguished the blaze. Dedication of McCaskili Church Sept, 26 Bethel Mtthodi Mc-

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