Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 28, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 28, 1948
Page 1
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49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 298 By the school teacher who risked death rather than return to Russia. (Copyright, 1948, King Features Syndicate, Inctn Repro- tures Syndicate, Inc., Reproduction in whole or in part Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn United Nations Has a Home Before It Has a Future A news-reel "shot" last night showed officials of the United Nations and New York City breaking ground for a great array of UN buildings which is expected eventually to cover 17 -acres of the metropolitan East Side— but the picture jarred on me. ..The realities weren't there at all.. More real, to mo, was the thunder of yesterday's newspaper headlines: "Fear Berlin Issue May Wreck UN"; "Explosive Stage Reached With End of Talks"; "Powers Told to Agree or Gel- Out." This morning we find British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin putting the blame on Russia should there be another war. The fact is, the world has come to an impasse at Berlin— and this is a moment when the whole idea of the United Nations looks audacious, if not absolutely foolish. The UN is building a home before it is assured that it has a future at all. And yet, if you take the view that any effort at world organization has to be along the lines of persuasion rather than force there is still a remote chance that the UN will have permanent value. It may succeed where neither the World Court nor the League of Nations succeeded, not because it is superior to its predecessors, but because the hard facts of world politics today are more favorable toward co-operation. The fact is, the world w.as lined up in rival camps, when the two earlier world organizations explored the possibility of peace. But today the world is united against one power, Russia. You could call the UN by any other name and still have a chance- to make it successful, because the situation in manpower and guns is favorable to us. unfavorable to the Russians. Finally, the problem of any world organization is lo get over the propaganda of peace to all countries, thereby increasing the pressure of persuasion on the pnr particular nation which is thinking" of outright war. Use of boycott or United Nations armies is a mere threat lost in the wind. Everyone knows that while UN might clo the talking it would be the individual armies of the sepa••• ate nations that would have to do the fighting should the world go again to war. But the pressure of persuasion is ever present—for Russia, listening to propaganda at work against her all over the world, knows that she stands alone; and, standing alone, she individually would have to light all the rest of us. Maybe'' those fellows who had their picture taken breaking ground for the UN home in New York weren't completely foolish after all. •fc •£- •*. Vandenberg Speaks for Most Americans in Declaring Unity BY JAMES THRASHER A Republican senator has expressed some sentiments in a partisan statement which members of both major parties can subscribe to, in spite of the heightened political emotions of this election year. The |kVs"volrn IcV/ftm v' „«„*) ,>,.-,„(,. „„„ „„* ,,„,., -...,,f (!,„., * cfl s yoiuntcui Aimy, WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudiness, fain northeast portion this afternoon, tonight, in northeast Wednesday No important temperature changes Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1948 (AP)—Moans Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Prescott Youth Awarded Trophy for 'Champion' consu- set in In today's installment, the third in her story. Mrs. Kasen- kina tells of the Revolution, her fiance's arrest by General Dcnikin's forces, his release, her marriage, the birth of their children and the increasing difficulty of life under the Reds. The personal tragedies she was to suffer had not yet struck, but in these early years the forces which led to her decision to leap to freedom from the window of. the Russian late in New York motion, i By OKSANA S. KASENKINA (Edited by Isnac Don Levine) My romance with Demyan Ka- scnkina thrived even during the great upheaval which shook Russia and the world to its foundations. Love has its way even in revolution. First came the overthrow of the Czar, and the people tasted a few months of freedom under Kerensky. Then came the Bolsheviks under Lenin and Trotsky. Our part of the country was the theatre of the earliest and most violent civil warfare. In the adjoining Don Cossack territory the Whiles first began to battle the Reds. Guerrilla bands infested the land for years. Through it all I stuck ' . - ... Moscow, Sept. 28 — (ff>)— The Soviet Press said today British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bcvin's speech to the United Nations assembly indicated he was trying to break up the United Nations. Moscow newspapers paid particular attention to Bevin's dcclara- .tion that the United Nations might have to continue on a regional basis if it cannot go on as a world organization. Nowhere in these dispatches, however, was there any indication of the Soviet union's next step nor any suggestion that the U. S. S. R. might withdraw from the U. N. The Soviet press repeatedly has accused the United States and Britain of seeking to drive a wedge into the U N. One dispatch accused the Western powers were extremely troubled by Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister A. Y. Vishinsky's nropp- slas on disarmament and atomic control, "To categorically reject them." the dispatch said, "would mean self exposure. So British Chief Delegate Bevin delivered a lengthy- speech which can be viewed only as an effort to cover up the refusal to accept the Soviet nroposals by awkward maneuvers." (Vishinsky proposed Saturday that armaments be reduced by one third within a year, and that atomic weapons be outlawed.) Referring to Bevin's remarks on Palestine, Tass said the British foreign secretary "talked about Palestine as if Britain had made a great contribution there, when, as everybody knows, the only tiling Britain contributed to Palestine was hate between the Arabs and France Joins U P ft "i • .5., Britain, Blames Rus PRICE 5c COPY : I present blood-letting -o— to mv post of village school i 1 T\ T ' ,'• T—. .vtlj lltlLV: Uttvujtu Llle fVLtlUCl t'llU teacher. My fiance Dcrnyan, mus- JeW£ which lod directly to the tcred out of the service, also took m-esont hloort-lpHin<> " up teaching. I The White armies swept over our region. One day Demyan, who was known in the neighborhood as a foimer officer, was called to report to the local commander. He was asked why he did not join the White forces. "You're educated, you've been an officer," he was told. "Why don't you go with us to fight the !Rc-ds?" Demyan pleaded that he was not in politics, that he wanted to continue his studies and become a professional teacher. When-he flat- to join General Deni- sentiments are not new, but they need to be expressed. We should, 'and probably will, hear them several times again between now and November. " When Senator Vandenberg served notice on the world that America is united against aggression and against the foes of freedom, he was speaking for the great majority of his countrymen. Those in Ihe Henly Wallace camp will disagree. And because they are so much : more vocal than numerous, they I may mislead .some people in other ' countries into thinking that a fundamental difference on foreign policy is the main issue in this presidential campaign. But if they vyill listen to Mr. Vandenberg, he will put them straight. He cautions other nations not to was suspected of being a Bolshevik. I accompanied him during the interrogation, and both of us were arrested. I day or so. was released Demyan was within a taken to Rostov. We were all afriad that he would be shot as a Dcmyan's father by his - confuse two-party controversy ov emphases of foreign policy with a controversy over the basic fact of that policy. There are of course, other bipar-, tisan areas of agreement in this I leVsf-d after campaign. Both parties and their '"" ' candidates favor such things as lower prices, adequate wages, and more and better housing. Neverthe- Rcd. was well liked neighbors, whom he had always been ready to help out. Many of them now pleaded for his son. Although bitter civil war y.'i'S going on, there was still some justice and human decency in the world. Despite the fact that we were not with the Whites. I was able to go from one ranking officer to another to fight Demyan's case. 1 was even able to get an interview with the general next to the comrnandcr-in-chicf himself. "He's harmless, he's non-political. 081 Berlin, Sept. 28 —(UP)— Soviet propaganda in Berlin attempted today to pin responsibility for the collapse of Moscow and' Berlin negotiations on the Western pow- Military Governor Gen. Lucius D. Clay was the chief ers. American —Horn Studio photo Joe H. Wren, FFA, Prescott, is shown above accepting a trophy for showing the champion baby beef and fat calf at Third District Livestock Show held here last week. The trophy, to be an annual event, is being presented by E. L, Jordan, District Manager, in behalf of Kroger Grocery and Baking Co. The organization presentation is designed to promote livestock in Arkansas among the FFA and 4-H clubs. less, high prices and strained bud- Demyan" I argued. Finally a commission was appointed to investigate whether Demyan had ever ~ ' ' :>vik, and he was re- four months of imprisonment. Shortly afterwards the White forces of General Dcniken were gets and a housing shortage still exist. And there are conflicting opinions, within the parties as well as between them, on what remedies should be used. Those issues are not only domestic but considerably political. As such they are of less interest abroad, even though their effects Ynay shape our I'oieign policy to borne extent. But the bipartisan foreign policy stated by Senator Vandenberg is, in its broadest aspect divorced from politics. And it will not change with the rise and fall of our eost-of-living index. Senator Vandcnberg's statement came at a time of tension in the east-west dispute over Germany, and of conferences in Moscow seeking to settle the dispute. H came on the eve oi the UN Gener.-il Assembly meeting in Paris and a four-power discussion of the former Italian colonies. Its reassurance should be forti- lied by the presence of Republi-!'. tan John Foster Dulles at the UN!' meeting. Though Mr. Vandenberg addressed his remarks to the world, it is quite possible that they were directed chiefly at America's friends u- hroad. The Russian govnnnient must realize the truth of the senator's declaration already. It must Continued on page two target. Neucs Deutschiand. Communist party organ, claimed the negotiations were a success and that normal conditions could have returned to Berlin within eight days. "But at the last moment," Ncucs Dcaitschland said, "the Western powers dropped their own proposals and all other agreements and decided to bring the so-called Berlin question before the United Na ticms. "That means the Western pow ers will continue Iheir terror measures—their blockade against inhabitants of the West secotrs of Berlin. The newspaper said electric now ei- will be cut, traffic restrictions vi will remain, unemployment will in"° id-case and 2,000,000 Germans will bo compelled to endure "the long winter in dark and cold rooms." The Soviet-licensed news agency ADN accused Clay of engineering the collapse of the conference of military governors in Berlin. It said the three Western commanders did not want to submit a report mutually agreed upon to the four occupation governments. smashed by the Reds. Demyan had great difficulty in reaching our village and had several narrow escapes. / remember his homecoming. He had a fully grown beard and at first I could scarcely recognize him. Demyan was determined to go to Moscow to continue his studies, now that the road to the capital was open. He wanted me to attend jthc- university with him. and take [special courses there. It was idr.riny undertakin.i,' to move to 1,1..,.,-,,,,-,,„ .-., ,..,],,, A I Moscow in those chaotic clays. But | v^ 1 ' ti f e — o s'» n a,-r" ;lilf: in the provinces was bocom- "' '' v jinf- almost unbearable what with ithe constant changes of the ruling j powers. Demyan and I made it. j and we enrolled as students in [Moscow. There we were married I'll the summer of 1920. ; By early sprimj of l!)21 the throe 'year civil war lhal had ravaged tin.- country was over. Order was [being restored and virtually all of jKrssia was under the sw.i.v of the government. I was premiant. and we ;!ecirled that it v.oukl be | better that 1 gave biilh to the child in our home village where still lived. Here, on Apiil was burn. In still possible to .'ed opeiiis". ami Oieu. folk Lewis M, Cone, Formerly With SPG/ Succumbs ioMl ilf). lUi'l. mv MJII ; <hose days it \"as ;ha\v a child bapt ,\\v christened him 1 IJemyan and I were >.veK.-o;r as teachers by the uuthoi ities I.Sl;:v\;>n.->k. I ...-a.- now qualified ileach natural .science. Demyan j.'-a.'ne an iustruclor in n.ail.emal i in the local lechnica! bijj.h sciu ! There wen- ;jboiu 2.000 students ov.-; Marks drop in Value Berlin. Sept. 28 —i.-Ti— Berlincrs have lost some of their faith in Russian-issued marks since the latest blowup of four-power talks on the blockade ot the former German capital. It became apparent today that .the' so-called east marks issued by "Ithe Soviet authorities are steadily no time considered equal to the western "deutsclie mark" on a one-for-one basis, even by ardent Communists. The tangled political situation has been i-elleek^l somewhat in bl-.ick market quotations on German currency here during the past V.'hile there slill seemed hope the four occupying nations v, ore getting somewhere in their conversa lions aboul liflinu tiie Soviet-im posed blockade of Berlin, the Russian "osimurk" was being traded at the rate of between two and Ibiee tor one v.'esi mark. As ot last night, the ostmark ua:i quoted at li.9 to one deuischc- m.M-k. This is almost Ihe lowest point liit- Soviet mark has reached sir.ee midsummer a snort lime I er the dual Fast-West currency re- 'forrn. Little Rock,. Se.pt,.- 28, — L<?)— A man answering :-the ' general . description of an AWOL soldier charged with killing an Arkansas state patrolman has been' arrested in Detroit'. j Arkansas State Police Capt. Earl Scrog^in said, however, there is "only a remote possibility" that the man held in Detroit is Pvt. Kenneth K. Speegle, who. is charged with murder in the shooting of Patrolman S. V. Pavatt near Ycllvill, Ark., last Saturday. "Detroit authorities radioed us they are holding a soldier who says he is AWO Lfrom Ft. Glister, Mich., Captain Scroggin said. "He answers the general description of Speegle. But if he is actually from Ft. Custer, he is not our man, for Speegle is from Ft. Lewis, Wash. "We are checking every lead we get, however." .Captain Scroggin said Detroit authorities had furnished classifications of fingerprints of the man held there. He added. however. that Arkansas state police do not have Speegle's fingerprints. Yellville, Sept. 21! — (UPl— The search for the ruthless killer of two North Arkansas residents — one of them State Patrolman's. V. Pavatt — had settled down to a methodical checking of hiding places and rumors today. State police reported no "new developments" but expressed the belief that 1he sharp-shooting' slayer is still hiding in the hills and caves of the Arkansas' Ozarks. Pavatl was shot last Saturday as he was about to enter a boaici- ed-up cabin in a routine investigation of several: burglaries. A single shot from the'--cabin wounded him fatally. The body of the killer's second victim — G. D. Crook, f>!;- ycar-old retired railroad man and owner of the cabin — was found crammed ii'l a shallow grave near the cabin. Officers have ronec-ntrated their search on a 2o-.yeur-old service m;.n who has been AWOL from Ft. i'wis. Wash., for some time. 1 1 It.- is Kenneth Spt-t-gle, a resident Fire Truck in Progress Asks Reason for Stand on Rights Issue Columbia, S. .C., Sept. '41, — (UP)—SUofc.';''',!"* Strom - '-ThutTitoviil, Hope's Fire Department was a hum of activity this morning with delivery of the ci':y's new §17,000 aerial ladder truck which was ordered some 28 months ago. The new truck completely fills a box-car. Its dclivei'y gives the local department 5 trucks including two Seagraves- pumpers, a utility truck and a 1500 gallon tank wagon. This new red job is a credit to any department. It boasts a 63 toot ladder which can be turned to any angle and also has a ladder pipe through which a hose can be extended to fight fire overhead if necessary. Delivery of this truck alone pushes the city a long way toward Class 5, insurance rating, which would mean another drop in insurance rales in Hope. Only additional water mains are keeping the city in Class (i. Fire Chief James ICmbroe, looking happy and pleased, issued ;. vvoid uf warning to local residents concerning grass fires. At one time Sunday all trucks were out on grass fires and it would have been disastrous if sonic home. caught fire- during this period. "Ju:;L use a little common sense and don't burn trash when its windy," Mr. L'mbrL-e cautioned. There the interview ended because members of the department engaged in getting the new truck out ot the box-car, had to quit temporarily to answer a call to a grass fire. —, . o . . Little Rock, Sept. w8. IZUP) — The Arkansas Public Service Commission today opened its hearings on a request by 22 trucking companies for a readjustment of their rates within Arkansas. The move, according to J. D. Hughctt, Dallas, Tex., vid eincreascd revenue would pro for the car riei's and would simplify rates now preparing paifin for to push his own cam- president, today chal leng'ed President Truman again to tell Southerners his reasons for backing the civil rights program By LOUIS NEVIN . ftris, VScpt 28 — !/Ti - France i°. in , cd , Bl ', it:l ' n and the United states today in blaming Russia for the Berlin crisis, appaientfe headed for a security council airing within 48 hours. French Foreign Minister Robert Schuman spoke in the United Na tions General Assembly shoitty be fore British sources disclosed Sir Alexander Cadogan. seeuity coinv cu president, may set council dc ' bate on the Berlin question foe Thursday. • , . ' / Schuman appealed to the U N, * to end the Soviet blockade, savings , the three Western poweis chaVe g'exhausted every possibility of di» rect agreement" with the Kremlin. * Belgium, too, struck at IhcA''- Sovlet Union. Belgain Premiey v' Paul-Henri Spaak, former presi '"' dent of the general assembly, told " the Russians: „ * We fear you because in every "• county represented heie you main- '**' tain a fifth column, the like of. *" which even Hitler did not know." British sources said the loreior „ ministers of the United States Britain and France had afiiecd on ' the final draft of then complaint • , Schuman spoke ah tne three r iVcstern nations prep.ued their ap- ,• peals to the security council, foi- vially citing the blockade as a threat lo international peace ami ' security. U. S. Secretary of State George Marshall and British Foieigu Secretary Ernest Ikvm confcirett ' luring the morning on the Mra~ ,egy the Western minister, wiu follow in the .security council Officials said the talk also concerned the British-American position anU strategy in Germany .liter the Beulin, question is refcied to ttwV council. V At the same time, Butish anJ'T American sources said experts oi* the three Western counti us cwtt-r', tinued drafting .the-note to be «.»«• to U. N. SLcretary-Generi-al Trygvj; >£ Lie either late today or tomorroxvlt' A French source said the powers.' would deliver Identical notes t^ Lie early this afternoon, but thJ,i,7 was believed to be,too opUmlvtle. 4 * A Russian source at U N, head-* quarters, rrjeanwhile, hinted, „ boviet surprise "when the;, Bj Four • dispute isT iSrgue'ij • curity council. This usually reliable < Mr. mond's end to Texas. Truman ignored Thur- first challenge last week discuss the proposals in "Wherever he speaks in the Southn" Thurmond said, "let him discuss his civil rights program — with special emphasis on his reasons for wanting to break down race segregation and to pass the o llhe hill country v. here Ihe kill- j in gs took place. j A report that a man ans |S]jee;;le's description had ....... I seen near I5au-svi!!e by Severn! i '"', I cotton Dickers nn>v--d a fa!.-'-.- !(-.-H| • jal'ivr officers rushed blolod hounds I |JUI1SL ' ( - jiroi'n Tucker orison farm to the I | area. The iiog;i nailed liie man I who had lied when seen by the iPC'kers — to his home near Chum ! Sprint!.-;. Ark. The man. explained i he had been drinking over the j weekend and did not recognized on h | Sheriff lOrnii- Gentry county hn.s ofh-rcd $100 ^e^t of the >iayer. a v.'hjch iias been suppl; rom tlu- state piil m Accident Kit-hard Smith. Hope seriously hurt about 7 v.-'.it-n th-..' motorcycle a.m. today which he •at TliirU j I''i>rt i to UK; iCo.. iTruck injury, badly |Truck probable skull existing. Hughctt, the first witness for the truckers, is general manager and tariff mmo publishing agent for Southwestern Motor Freight Bureau. The increase sought an average about 12.G per cent. Hughett ::aid the new rates provide for moderate increases for distances up to lf>0 miles and larger increases beyond hauls of that distance. '' He explained that the move would offset a reduction in long distance tes made by the commission in 19-15. HufUictl told the commission he i believed that all of the rates re- j quested in Arkansas would be- lower than similar rates in Oklahoma, Louisiana and Texas. lleprosentatives of the- Little Hock and Fort Smith Chambers of Conirncrcf announced prior to the j hearing that they would oppose portions of the request. Representing the Liitlo Rock Chamber of Commerce was J. C. Murray traffic manager. Kenneth P. Tubb;;. assistant commissioner of the Fort Smith traffic bureau, a.s.sislud in f|Ue:itiouing witnesses. The following firms signed the j application lor higher rates: J Arkansas Motor Freight Lines. Fort .Smith; Arkansas Express, Pine Bluffu Burks Motor Freight Lines, North Little Hock; Campbell "IHi 1 ' F.xjm.'ss, Springfield, Mo.; Gnj.-.'s Transfer Co., Camdeii. Fnt'.land f-Jrolhers Truck Line, unAmerican FEPC law. "And let him tell his reasons for wanting an anti-lynch law when only one person was lynched in the United States last year, while there were over 300 murders in New York alone," the governor said at a news conference. Then the presidential candidate of the States' Rights Democrats reviewed his own campaign 8h,s ary. He will speak at a States' Rights Democratic rally in Baltimore Friday, and at a tobacco festival Sat urday in La Plat, Md. Next week Thurmond will stump foi two days across North Caro Una, leading off Monday at 11 a. m. at Charlotte, moving to Gas Ionia at 12:,'i Op. m.. Hickory at p. m.. Ilendersonville. al 5 p. in., and Ahseville at II:lit) p. m. Tuesday he will close out the Ncrlh Carolina jaunt with talks at WinstonSalem at 10 a in., High said the Russians will be piesent in the council chamber when Berlin is discussed and "you will seo what happens then." + Schuman, who spoke as In j United Nations faced the severest test of its turbulent history, chair.' Moned the return of a Democrat- c Germany to the family of ns-' tions. "A renewed Germany must takis iier place in Demociatic Europe," he said. "Deprived of self-government, she must first achieve hec own internal re-education and then take her place, With hoi own special qualities, among the Evufo* pean nations." ' Schuman was the last Bif Continued on page two Point at noon, Greensboror at 1:30 p. m., Burlington at 3 p. m., Durham at 5 p. m., and Italeigh at 8::«) p m At 9:20 p in. next Tuesday, after the Raleigh speech, Thur mond v.'ill catch a train for New York to address the- Overseas Press club at the .Roosevelt hotel at 12:30 p. m. Oct. C. Smith; Fi isco Transportation ieid. Mo.; Griusby Favetteville; -iprin Line Lines, lliti'i'ison; Highway s, i'.i-,.-mphis; Hoskins Truck . iMalvern; Howe Truck North Little Hock; Ititer- Truc-kin.i; Co., Memphis: Truck Line, Springdale; Snerch; Mer- ;; Truck Lin j'vlotoi:;, J-'orl Smith: Nortl r.as Titiek Lines, Mountain : Po'.vell Bi-other.s Spring('. K. Powell Truck iin.son: Smith Transpor- Kl Dorado: Suuthwest- p(<rtation Co., Texar- Stultyart Truck Line. Oilmen Believe Hike to Increase Production San Antonio, Tex., Sept. —Just how it will affect erage pocketbook remains the to Lewis M. Cone. 5ti. of l.iuk- Rock, died suddenly yesterday while- visitiny a brotln-r. ~M. Alviii Cone, at Louisville, Ky. He v.-as well-known here iiavinu been chii-l' of the Ballistics and He-cord branch ai Souihwesiern Proving Ground duruig the war. Midsouth Fair in Progress at Memphis C'onliiivied on pa^o two ycsicrday's l:i.ued ;h:.-- tin- day's I'll fi-.ltle silCj'.V. ill.'. o\v, Uie IJamiajhir-. i:d i-H Clui. Sept. 2',\ --.,1V- pay and Four- M id-South lair. \\hicK limited to 20.0011 C'ju- l-'eatni'es of 'e till- sho.'i' opi-:i Jersey swine show. "S taken to J treatniL-nt. ,'iicers \-,'ho inx'j^tii Si.-iJth thought he u hit an automoljile a the vehicle inio l)H molore\'cle was shshth Stop Aiding Greek Guerrillas Four Told TEXARKANA Tex CELEBRATE ept. LI! -- -i.-l j i— louay. "The Texarkana presented tonight the ci' a sperm whale con. . ense tan,;, m which spermaceti, floats in it out liquid i'oi'ili. ill buckets, av- be seen but independent oilmen are confident the- now 35-cunt hike in liar'p crude oil purchase prices means greater petorleum production. Phillips petorleum caught the nineteenth annual convention ot the Independent Petioieum Associ- aion of America off guard last night with its price boost. Convention proceedings were disrupted as tlu oilmen exchanged impressions on the action. (The boost was effective at (i a.m. iCSTi today at all points in Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas and A:!:ansas where Phillips posts a prim- .schedule as a crude oil pur- at Russian Interference Paris, Sept. 21! —(/I 1 )—Mrs. Fiank- lin D. .Roosevelt charged Russia to.iight with ruthless suppression of human rights at home and interference in other countries' affaus. She urged t.hi; United Nations.not to compromise with the Soviet bloc on Uie issue of human fitc-dom which she termed the '"basic piob- 1cm confronting the world today " Her address for delivery at the Sorbonnc was an outspoken attack on Soviet stylo "democracy " "We are fighting this battje again today as it was fought at tha time of the French revolution and at the time of the American revolution," she said. "The issue ot human liberty is as decisive nuvv as it was then." Mrs. Roosevelt is the American representative on the U.N. human rights.' commission, whose proposed "ititeination al declaration of human rights" lj due ,/q.r. .consideration soon by the general assembly. Comparing American and Soviet idea, of a free press and free tiade unions, she said "we must not b.e confused about what freedom is " "It is true that there hu\o buc-n many cases where uewspaptis in, the U.S.S.R. have criticized oftj- cinis and thyir actions and ha\3 been responsible for the removal of those officials," Mrs. Roosevelt said, "but in doing so they did not criticize anything which wa^ tunu- amental to Communist beliefs. They simply criticized methods, of doing XXX "In the totalitarian state a tiaae union is an instrument used b> thj chaser.) govornmout to enforce dutii^, nut Tiie IPAA's committee on oco- to assert rights. Propat^and j nv 1 - nomic., an;i cost suUly branded thojteria! which the government d - jcurrent $2.5!) per barrel price f<ir jsirus the- workers to have i fui i- 'ude petruluem (prior announcement) Phi!in- tiiat he ser HI 4-1. ti I entith d lo an a r i in 1 , iu jPhiiipp • The ;;MjtiKmf : l-'ui t Lev, is sal- ji-t-nt rifle marl- lion score was .s; alsi .<i' f : the he- paiticipated or oliicr hi 1 ) tfiiibat I'ecBi'd. ishod to Uie trade union to fcp circlilateU Ui their membei-, . "Our trade unions on tht oth r .[! \\r. Shield. San Antonio, !hnnd. arc soely the instrument* ^{ . diute past president of thejthc workers themselves." Texas Mid-Continent Oil and Gas | Association, late yesterday was! named new president of the as- | suciatioji. iucfct-diny er. St. Louis, who reelection. 11. H l'\ll. Ardmort-. Okla. execulh'e vice prcsifli'iit. j ' a:i wel 'V, l }^'^ B - Bro-A-n, Wash-! : ui;jU'n 1) L.. general counsel, and I | C K. Buehner, Tulsa, cxccutve | Merle Beck- did not seek was! Hempsteod Circuit Court- Meets Monday Ht-jijpsU-ad Circuit C'ouit v\l'"i Judge Dexter Bush of Tt-xai'-.ai .t I presiding, will meet at the coui Snow, Tulsa, was elected i house here on Monday, Otiob<.y

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