Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 29, 1948 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 29, 1948
Page 1
Start Free Trial

.F Our Doily rea Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Needed, a Fair Attitude on Labor Legislation "The congressman who joined Senator Taft in writing the Tail-Hartley labor law has written a book criticizing Republicans for the evry thing they accused the Democrats of—playing politics with labor legislation. The congressman, Rep. Hartley, Republican of New Jersey, has written "Our New National Labor Policy", published today by Funk & Wagnalls. And the Associated Press in rcvciwing the book quotes Congressman Hartley as writing that the Tatt-Harlley law should be stiffened along the following lines: 1. Remove the immunities which protect labor unions from antitrust prosecution for nation-wide work stoppages. . 2. Definition of peaceful picketing during legitimale strikes. " 3. Stronger penalties for failure to disclose Communist activities. 4. Protection within the union organizalion of traditional American democratic practices. 5. Stiffening of the ban against union spending for political slush funds. G. Definition of the proper fields for collective bargaining. 7. Proteclion againsl "featherbedding" or "made work" practices. Congressman Hartley writes that his original bill, dratted to bring order out of industrial chaos, was toned down by Ihe Republicans for political reasons. Well, there is the congressman's story. What America is looking for, of course, is a sane middle-pt-lhc- road policy which will be fair and just to labor, on the one hand, and al the same time will assure the nation of gelling the industrial production which is required to uphold our traditional standard of living. The overwhelming majority of Americans agree thai under the Roosevelt administration the government went too tar in prosecuting industry and -defending labor organizations. The net result was that expansion of new plants and competitive industry was stifled, production failed to keep pace with the growth of population, prices soared because of the chronic shortage of goods— and we'll never get out 01 this economic jam until full production is restored. Many Americans have a suspicion that tnc labor legislative program was at one time so lop-sided thai- industry gave in wholly, conspired with labor to control production and prices—and now hesitates to give up a proposition which is sweet for factory owners and workers but death for everybody not immediately connected with them. Tnc great majority of Americans don't live in the big factory cities —and it is these people who will have something to say about breaking up Ihe conspiracy between manufacturers and top labor organizers. Science, With All Its Skill, Is Not Fitted to Rule World BY JAMES THRASHER Science offers "the best hope of mankind's becoming one world in purpose and objectives," says the pentennial program of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. It:offers the following reasons to bolster an understandably biased opinion: "Science is universal, it Recognizes no national boundaries is limited by no racial prejudices, follows no dogma or party line. Whether a discovery in science is made by an Englishman, a Russian or a Japanese is not important. All that matters is the soundness of the work it^e'f. When a scientific paper is published no one asks if il were written by a Negro, ''/, a Roman Catholic, a Jew or a Sey*) enth Day Advcntist. The paper is ' judged by what it is. not by who 1 did the research which it reports." ' "-The trouble with that reasoning is lhat the AAAS spokesman is n writing about the world of science, * not the world in which scientists ' must live. When he neglects to limit his observalipns lo Ihe world of science he invites the suspicion lhal he is paying no attention to what is going on outside his laboratory, the fact that he is writing in an AAAS publications, and ap- pai entry with th>.' associalion's approval, does litlle to recommend WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudiness, occasional rain or drizzle; in north, central portions this afternoon, in northeast tonight. Thursday partly cloudy warmer. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 299 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192>. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1948 (AP)—Means Associated Pross (NEA)—Means newspaper Enferpcfso Asa'n. PRICE Sc COPY By the school teacheis who risked death rather than return vo Russia Copryight, 1948, King Features Syndicate, Inc. Reproduction in whole or in part strictly prohibited. (In this, the fourth installment of her own story, Mrs O k s a n a S. Kasenkina continues her account of the persecution of her husband under the Soviet dictatorship She relates the story of how Communism came to the schools, how the teacher'. were terrorized and how the wild, vagabond children ovei- ran the country. These events were to have a bearing on her decision to make her daring leap from the window of the Soviet consulate in New York years later.) By OKSANA 3. KASENKINA Edited b" Isaac Don Levine When my husband, Dcmyan, was warned" by the friendly chju- man of the local Soviet to leave town, there was no place for us to go. He was haled before Cheka, as the dreaded secret , lice was then known, subjected to a rigorous interrogation, made to fill out an exhaustive questionnaire, but was let go. This became part of the pattern of our life in the years to come. Nfot only Dcmyan, but many teachers, professional people and. former merchants, the so-called bourgeois elements, were sub- lected to periodic interrogations or arrests. Whenever there was a change of the commissar, and that happened often, there would be a fresh wave o£ Red terror. The persecution of Dcmyan would be renewed. After a hard day at school, often on a half-empty stomach, he would sometimes come home with the disturbing announcement: "They called me again. I must report tonight. Will there ever be an end to this questioning?" Through the years he filled out scores of interminable questionnaires, each one aimed at catching the suspect in some discrepancy or mistake as compared with his previous answers. Having once been marked as a former commissioned officer during World War I the Czarisl army, Dc-myan was a perennial quarry for the inquisitors of the Cheka, which later was re-named the GPUN and then the NKVD. Tne photograph of the rear of the Consulate building shows on the ground the telephone wire that Mrs. Kasenkina grabbed as she leaped. It came away from the building- as she fell, but- physicians agree that if it had not helped break the fall, it is unlikely she would be alive today to tell of- her experiences in red Russia. to Helpers The members of Selective Service Local Board No. 29, Messrs. B W Edwards, R. E. Cain and J. M. Duffie wish to thank all individuals who served as registrars during the registration period from August 20 through Snot. 18, 1948. This was a splendod service rendered Hempstead county, our stale and nalion; and said board members make public acknowledgment of their gratitude for the services rendered in behalf of the peace The fact that my father was a program bv the following named workmgman whose mechanical registrars: " skill was highly valued, stood us in good stead. My husband's erstwhile , protector, however, the chairman of the Soviel, was removed from his posl for his hu- | maneness. Soviet officials, lo keep j their jobs and to rise, have to be ' ruthless. Whenever one of them displays consideration for his fellow-men, he docs not last long. In the schools, too, where my husband and I were teaching, the Communist terror was rearing its ugly head. Here the young Communists of the Komsomol terrorized the teachers. Our work scientists as world unity. the instruments of Who can remember Hitler's na?.i- fidation of German science and still say that no one asks the race 01 religion of ihe scientist? Who can read of today's sovietized science in Russia and say that science follows no party line? The scientists seem to forget then bezprizorny aggravated children by Ihe the phaned waifs left in the wake of the devastating famine of 1921-22. It was during this ncriod that the great masses o£ the Russian people first came to know something about America and her non-political generosity. The ARA (American Relief Administration headed by Herbert Hoover I was distributing food to the millions of starving all over the country. Oc- eassionally we, too, received bags of American flour, although our district did not experience in full the horrors of the holocaust which afflicted the Volga province's most jot all. Yet I recall how we were R. E. Jackson, Mrs. R. E. Jackson, Mrs. B. E. McMahen. Miss Ruth McLain, Mrs. Thurrnan Ridling, Miss Mamie B. Holt, Mrs. W Y. Foster, Miss Mable Elhridge. Mrs. Crit Stuart. Mrs. Joella Gold 16: Law Asked Council Drops Suit Agains Lumber Firm Hope City Council in regular ssion last night voted lo dismiss the city's property damage suifr against Graydon Anthony Lumber Co. The case \vas scheduled to be hoard in Circuit Court here Monday. Only provision in the dismissal vole was lhat Ihe lumber firm would pay court costs. The case involved the cutting of timber last year at the city-owned Dyke Springs property near Hope. The contract for cutting was negotiated between Ihe lumber company and Mayor Albert Fink. Hope Council instructed the city attorney to file suit for allcdged damage on the grounds thai Ihe contract was illegal. This incident was the first of a scries that eventually brought about the resignation of Mayor Fink. Much discussion was devoted to delivery of the new $17,000 fire truck which was ordered by another adininistiialion about 28 months ago. II seemed lo be the general feeling lhat the truck h'ould be resold. It was brought out that the «le purpose of buying the truck vas to lower fire insurance rates n Hope. Since that time the pro- lent administration hired extra ircmen which dropped the rate. Addition of the truck would not alone place Hope in a lower insurance bracket. A committee was nstructed lo look inlo Ihe matter vith sale of the truck in view. The group voted lo renew its contract with Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. to furnish fuel to Water ind Light plant. Approval of electrical line construction in Oak Grove, McMillan area near SPG, from Highway 29 '.oward Alton and soulh on High- .yay 29 near Evening Shade, was ?iven. A committee was instrucled to classify the proposed lines and construction would follow according to immediate needs. C. O. Thomas was authorized to require check valves on hot water tanks and boilers in establishments where large amount of hot water is used. „• A proposal to purchase additional 'radio equipment for city police cars vyas referred to the police committee for consideration. C. O. Thomas was instructed to purchase a 3-way stop light to be Sused at the interseclion of North Hcrvey, Pond and Wesl Division streets and a blinker, lighl to • be used at W.est Third and Washington streets. The cou'ncil appropriated $315 to pay extra policemen hired during the Livestock Show last week, Week's Violent Death Toll Mounts to 12 By The Associated Press Arkansas' violent death toll this vcek his risen to 12. Eight persons lave died in highway mishaps. An automobile crashed into the sack of a truck near Brinkloy, Ark., last Tuesday night, injuring at ally Robert Herriman, 30, Memphis, Tenn., and George D. Lister, JO. Lincoln, Neb. Their auto was crammed beneath the truck. A 35-year-old Negro, Mack Gil- nore, Jr. Lonoke, Ark., was killed 17 miles Southwest of Little .Rock nst night when he walked into the 3L'th of a moving automobile. He lad just stepped from behind an auto parked on Highway 30. 0 : Poll Tax May Be On the Way Out (Edilors note: Three constitutional amendments and four initiated acts will be presented voters for their consideration at the general election November. This is the first of a scries of articles explaining the purpose of the proposals). By BOB BROWN Little Rock, Sept. 29 —(UP)—It is altogether possible that the poll tax receipt may be on. its way out as a requirement for voting in Arkansas. At least such a thing could hap- on if Arkansas voters adopt pro- osed constilutional amendment "umber 39 when they go to the oils on Nov. 2: The amendmcnl ilself does not bolish the poll tax. But il would .How the Arkansas legislature to el up a system of voter registra- ion as a substitute for the poll tax eceipt. Submission of the receipt to an 'lection official has been sufficient evidence in the past for cascing a ballot in the. state. The amendment was placed in lie ballot by the. 1947 legislature a he insistence, '-of State Senatoi F. C. Crow ot Hope., following continued agitation in Congress for a nationui TavV abolishing the poll ax as.^ requirement for voting in 'ederatC-elections. Dr. Crow felt ,hat Arltg.ns.as should prepare itself for any'such cqntigency by enacting a* law requiring the regis ' Washington, Sept. 29 —(UP)— The new congress will be askec to overhaul the cotton quota la\\ as soon as it convenes nexl Jan nary, according to Secretary o: Agriculture Charles F. Brannan. Brannan made the statement ii an official announcement that i will be unnecessary to impose cot ton marketing quotas next yeai because total supplies will not be below the legal limit. He added it was fortunate things worked out that way bccuasc the government was not geared lo hncllc a quota program anyway. He sharply criticized the 80th Con- gi-.css for failing to change the present law. The law compels the gnvcrn- Armour, Mrs. B. 3. " McPher's'on" j " 1 , cnl to "",'"? "ij'i-keting quotas Paul O'Neal, Horace Hubbard. w hcilov e-i- total cotton supplies top Mrs. Mack Stuart, Mrs. Kathleen Martin, Ira J. Amour, John W. Martin, George T. Cannon, Mrs. E P. O'Neal, Miss Frances Lewis, Mrs. R. D. Franklin, Mrs. Foy H. Hammons, Mrs. C. M. Afiee, Mrs. Harry Hawthorne, Mrs. Lahroy Spates, Fred J, Patten. Mrs. Joe Reese, Hinton A. Davis, Mrs. Hinton A. Davis, Mrs. Clyde Mouts, Mrs. L. D. Springer. Mrs. Alvin Willis, Mrs. Herbert Lewallen, Mrs. W. R. Jones, Mrs. Geneva Monls. Miss Omora Evans. Mrs. E. L. Archer, Jr., Miss Martha Ann Atkins, Charles A. Malone. Miss Elsie Weisenberger, Lex Helms, Jr., Mrs. John V. Keck, Mrs. Jimmy Jones. Mrs. Henry L. Feiuvick, HiuUi Reese, Miss Haltie Anne Feilci. Mrs. Alma Kyler. Mrs. W. B. that they do not market their own all a ff ectod w hen a young teacher pioduct. Their discoveries pass in- in a neighboriiiR village was found to the hands of government or pn- dcad frorn stai -vation. vate commerce. The scientists The ,. ev olutiun, the civil war, the and those who develop and exploit epidemics, and then the famine these discoveries are bound by the ha cl successively produced their laws and policies of the govern-j crops of ij^pHzorny. These- vaga- nient under which they live. ihusj bond children became a national applied science can be intensely (problem, and the bane of the! nationalistic. ! teachers' lives. In ace they most-i But pure science is not hamper-l ly ranged 1R)ln se ven tu sixteen. I ed by bigotry and prejudice, then, (They were constantly on the move.! one might ask, why not let the sci-| foi . a ,, in «, foj . food bet-ing, steal- entisls run the world s government ;;,-,„ sometimes killing. When Mason. Mrs. Doris Millican, Mrs. Willy May Ramsey, Mrs. C. P. Tolleson, Mrs. Cline Franks, Mrs. E, O. Wingfield, Mrs. Leona -Cole, Mrs. R. L. Broach, . Mrs. George Dodds, Mrs. Owen llollis, and Mrs. F. R. Moses. o- tlje normal supply by seven per cent. Quotas would have had to be imposed on the 1949 crop of the gap- had been 310,000 bales larger. Total cotton supplies next year were estimated at 19,104,000 bales and the normal supply at 18,200.000 bales. Brannan said the export sitftwtion played a big part in the t'uyorable consumption picture ne).U' year. The secretary added that things pro'bably wu'uld have been a complete mess if. quotas had been imposed. He said the department is not prepared to-'sot up fair/quotas between farnyurs. Congress' did not provide funds, for the program, he said. Beside^, he added, quotas would punish states which recently have boosted their cotfor) acreage. California, for example, would be allowed only 401).000 acres of cotton under the quota system, he said, whereas the state's actual 1 acreage this year is nearer iJOO,- 000 acres. Hrannun said congress was told about the situation last August but that nothing was done. The law still needs to be overhauled Freight Car Supply Termed Critical Kansas City, Sept. 29 —(.T>)— The supply of railroad freight cars in Kansas, Missouri and scclions o Arkansas and Oklahoma waf termed "critical" here yesterday J. W. Holnlway, genera! chair man of the Trans-Missouri-Kansa Shipers Board, made the observa tion at a two-day meeting of the board here. He said the supply of coal car. in this area is especaiily short, anc said estimates indicate thai 460,11' cars would be needed \ty shipper, in Missouri and Kansas in Ihe las three months of 1948. The estimates include H7.0G8 car; for coal and coke; 55,000 for th. grain industry; and 55.711 for th gravel, sand and stone industry. I uned in this scientific age? The flaw in that idea is that science has no morals, either. It is rounded tip ijy the they would usually Dressed in rags, ridden wit a disease, these wild, almost animal- authorities, | The- body of Pvt. llailen C. Mi- run a'yay. | Kainie. 20. so.-i of Mr. and Mrs. derelicts demoriili/ed Sam M. IVlcKarnie of lluiic, TU. -1, killed in acHon in Italy December an impersonal, emotionless pursuit. Pure science has never balked at its function of uncovering and J , 1 ., v; ulilizing the mysteries of nature. 11,--;,,,.,i;,.^ . , ... .. ,",' ,. I l-l^'- nil.-5 lull...->• •->.. i..^ u* ». I4WII1IH. 11VCV.I UU It; tl lOOi.' lljllt'. lit" Ana even U Us practitioners were i pnxoi-nv indiu-in.ci other youngsters ; eiiU red the service -March "1 1')•!;•! empowered to apply science to i.-v-: tu join their ro-nks. Often, when! He is also survived bv lour sis- eryday lite as heaas ol_ goycrnmeiu . u boy was punis'lied by his parents ters, Mrs. Gladys HarpJr of Bluff normal children. There thej'J, 19-H, will arrive in Hope at 1:33 'p.m. Friday. October 1. A native of C'larksville voting l\Ic- p. lime. H many family : by the bi-^-ilvamie lived here Allies Formally Charge Russia Before U.N. tration o'f voters prior to any general, special or primary election. In order, that such a system might be sol iip, Ihe basic law of Arkansas must be changed. At present the constilulion says that the general assembly shall enact no law "whereby the right to vote at any election shall be made to depend upon any previous regis- Iralion of the electors name. . . ." It is this clause which would be cancelled out with the adoption of the Crow amendment in November. In the past any suggestion that the poll tax be abolished has been met with fiery words in Arkansas But at this lime mosl observers agree that federal ' legislation is only a few sessions of Congress away. And they fee.l lhal passage of the Amendment is only good insurance in the face of such a threat. Even Gov. Bon Laney — Bitter foe of President Truman and his civil rights proposals — has ad- mitte-d thai "il mighl be boiler" lo set up a system of voter regis- Iralion in Arkansas. (Abolition of the poll tax is a plank in the Truman civil rights program.) "I have no objection to abolition of the poll tax," Laney said re-- ce-nlly, "but I do object to the federal government telling us what we musl do on this matter." By LOUIS NEVIN Paris, Sept. 29 —W)—The United stales, Britain and France ac- iiscd Russia before the bar of the United Nations today of menacing vorld peace with a blockade of Berlin which has brought Ger- nany's first city to the brink of conomic ruin. On the tenth anniversary of the Munich pact which ignited the use of World War II, the three iVestcrn powers told the U. N. in dentical notes that the Soviet Union is bent upon driving them mt of Berlin and bringing the city iolely under Russian rule. "It is clear from the protracted exchange of notes and the conversations which have taken place on he initiative of the three governments v between them and the Soviet government that the three ;overnmcnts between them and ,he Soviet government that the :hrec governments x x x have made every effort to resolve their differences directly wilh the Soviet government," th enotes said. The notes were delivered to U. N. Secretary General Trygve Lie in the Palais Chaillot, scene of the U. N. assembly session, shortly after 4 p. m. From Moscow came an inclica- lion of what the Russian position may be. The authoritative New Times said the Western powers, through violations of four-power agreements, have "exploded the legal basis which assured Ihcm the right of participation in the Berlin administration." It declared the appeal to the security council would fail. The paper blamed the West for Ihe breakdown of Ihe Moscow ne- golialipns over Berlin. "II is not a matter oC chance that this was the chosen moment when the assembly of the United Nations begnn work," New Times said. "Indeed, all this narrow- minded plan of Marshall-Bt-vin was timed ahead for this." British sources said they did not jolieve the 11-nation security coun ci! will take action on the Western charges before Monday. It was noted that the Western notes did not request "urgent" action. The three governments were said to wish to avoid, an appearance o trying,.,to,.st,arn,pe,d,e .the ^U. N. into hurried disposition of the case. The text of the British note, identical with the others except for the salutations said: I have the honor, on behalf of his Majesty's government in the Untcd Kingdom in agreement Continued on page two o Russian Plan Make Passes a s S. Transorts Berlin, Sept. 20 —(UP)—Russian fighter planes made dangerous passes at two American C 5i transports on the Berlin supply rurt' today, swerving away within 100 v feet or less of the heavily loaded' carriers '„ U. S. Army officials announce^ that YAK lighters of the Soviet," „ Air Force buzzed the U S. if all- f.'Sj sports ferrying supplies into bloeTt- 1 ' 1 !' idcd Berlin, swooping in at erously close distances A written protest against the'vfi ilussihn aerial ociobntics v?$s i?, v ; drafted at once, according lo Lt, r Col. B. E. Stcadman, aide to Ma] 1 Goan W D Halln head of the *l armed forces division ot the Amer-^jf can tmililary government ,, Stciidjnan said the- Russians were jcing asked to explain thu activity of their fighter planet, An men d,scribed the Soviet flights as a dangerous threat to air traffic. Five YAKs were involved in 1he Inizzings, authorities leported The incident occurred mound midday Offcial reports indicated the the dangerous maneuvois of th" 1 fighters were one of tho giavest o" a number of incidents in which th( Russians wore alleged te> haV'* harried the Wcastcrn transport planes flying supplies into Berlin ,„ Last April a Russian fighter antfJ 1 "1 a British transport colliderf ovet 1 ' 'J Berlin, killing the; 14 peision.i J ' aboard the British plane .it, well ai,-* the Soviet pijot. The IBiittgls , H i charged that the '-fighter bu-wed the. transport as it was jockemg into^ 1 position for a landing. '•* Only last week .two Russian' , fighters were reported to hzttk: "•. dogged tb.6 course of:an American*'; transport, flying oive of the corri- , dors' between' Berhjfi} : and the W,est Vt . spbrt "'estimated- 'that' '.'one of lighters came within i>ix feet anr 'lew a parallel course a the big ship for some time Finds New England, Termed Old American, Better Place to Raise Ancestors Than Kids By BOYLE New completely, he said, and the next L,,..,,',,',..,.? congress will bo a-skwl to do it. ;' • i ^ „'-, >• - | i U'' 11 I. Portsmouth, N. IL, — l/I'i England-OS old America. I met a mythical man who lives in a small town here, arid I asked "Tell TJjv about New England." And htrsaid, "what do you want to know?" "On. just what kind of a country it is and what the people are like." "Well," said the man, "I'll do the best I can to oblige you, but really you came to the wrong man. I'm a stranger myself — only .lived in this town twenty years." ! "And you call yourself a ' t;1 I'.-l , 1 U I > I- IJ ' ' my neighbors do. Yuu know up this way a foreigner is a fellow who lives in the next village. Nobody's a card in New England — but everybody's a character." "Well, it certainly looks like a wonderful country If) raise children in," 1 Venturis^': "It's a bettor place to raise- ancestors," said the man. "You'll is more important than what is going to happen to your grandchildren.' ' "You're joking." "Only mildly," said the man. "A good sound ancestor is the best investment a man can make here. You don't really belong in New England unless you can call Paul Revere's horsu by his first name." "I beg your pardon," said the rru'ii, "but we just don't bandy a thing' like that around in public." i - "I suppose if you had a shoe irorn by the horse on that ride it fould be a pretty vaulable an"How odd that you should bring that up! As a mailer of facl we have an original nail from one..of I don't," .said the man. "But the shoes. As far as we have been able to establish, it came frori\ the shoe on the horse's left forefoot." '•' "Would you care to sell it?" "It's priceless." said the man. "But I would be. willing to sell U —at the right price-." I inquired svhere he lived. "1 live in the 17S7 house-.' Elizabeth, Philip to Rule Britain London, Sepl. 2!) —W)~ Prince Philip will lay aside his naval duties during the next nine months to help his wife, Princess Elizabeth, run Britain's royal affairs while King George VI and Queen Elizabeth are touring Australia and New Zealand. The admiralty said today the Prince, at his own request, will be placed on half-pay during the period, expected to start about mid- October. King George has not announced what Princess Elizabeth's duties will be during his absence, but as heir presumptive lo Ihe throne she probably will head a royal council of state which, will rule while the king is out of the country. The admiralty said such an assignment would require her to fulfill many engagements and thai Prince Philip therefore would be required to "perform considerable extra duties not compatible with his rank as a naval officer." He is now a lieutenant in the Royal Navy and is on leave after having completed a six-month study course at the Greenwich Royal Naval College. He is spending his leave with his wife and her parents at Balmoral Castle in Scotland. The royal family will return lo Buckingham Palace Oct. 8. The prince and princess will take up their residence at the palace, where arrangements are being made for the birth of their child. Bulletins Washington. Sept. 29 —(UP I — The Justice Department today accused the House un-Americau Activities Committee, which is investigating atomic espionage, of Iry- ing to "tear down" the American system of government. A~P!antsBar Unions With Red Officers 1? Washington, Sept. 29 — M 1 )— Tha government today barred its. a- bomb plants to unions whose officers refused to disavow Communism. This action — on the cot congressional charges that a network (it Soviet spy rings tued during the war to feed atomic seciets to Moscow stemmed fioin c fox Receipts to Date About Hit- busiest place in Hv-nij)- never get ahead here without an-1 street addresses here—we just put j t-nerfiy' immediately, and to take stead County this past week has | ce-stors. We collect ancestors likejdates on the houses like the French I up Soviet disarmament proposals uii.ii (lie Slu-riff':, office which is other people collect stamps. If my j do on their wine bottles. Mine is (second. Palestine was made the .said. "You know we don't he USJB Paris, Sept. 20 -- (UP) — The United Nations political committee agreed today to debate the east- wjsl split over control of atomic undi.-ri'.oing the- UMial last minute there is no assurance that their ;,,,- had difficulty in school, ton. Ark., Mrs. Theima ilulst-y am gypsy, Mrs, Lola Junes ul' Hot Springs, ! '-'i-ipls sold up through 1:30 p.m. ! Mrs. Ollii 1 VV'i-i-.- of Hooks. Texas;' | t',.o'uy and tills clous not iiichrie ih four brothers. J. D.. Argus. Bobby a i til Ha.skell Mclvamie of heat- Hope. A military .service in char-j,e of piofessional lack of morality or: ho woukl join a banc( of thfir unprofessional himia;i e-mo-,; children and ^onu-iimes- vanish 't'o'i tions would permit them U> .lo b--t- i ,, (;od There- were girls amuiiK th,: U-j than the laymen are doing to- ; v ,. ail . s . tl)0 a]ld vice" rcaeh,'d i',"new dd y- i low If there is ever to be world uni- j One day '.vith a book un-K-r my ty U still seems that the only lor- !ar , r , j v>vnl wilh my liuil . ol> ,'., local Vi ,- w ami American ee than can achieve it is the force | u , lrK . i!c arby Slavvansk health re- poMs, will be held at 2:l-;u p.m. Sun pt individual morality and human-j . ;iirl tu v . n fi,. a "'av ume at tl itj exerted through world govern- j pal -k taniou.V" lor" iu salt lake meiits. We doubt thai the- American i \ V j n le mv hov v .- a , plavm- he wi.s ; i Association for the Advancement oi jtaken in lo'.v by a tattered and: Science- can produce such a force, j ^-miy bezwixuniv urchin, i «a/ed i on got a Congressional Medal of i Honor at ,St Lo—which he didn't—| determined that still wouldn't wipe out genuine vintage home." (third ite-in on the- agenda. "Is it a white house with green 5200 poll tax iv- family stain.'' double-barreled Atomic Energy Commission order. ' It (A) posted "keep out" signs for two specific unions ana (b) opened the way Tor official- recognition of others only if they can qualify for certification by the National Labor Re-lations Board. Excent at Oak Ridge union ac~ livily in all atomic plant! haii been sharply curtaile since thapioiect was launched. Bui j number of unions have been aclive m Ihe hope that the bans would be eased. * Today's new policy decision, *" however, ruled out any hope of those- whose officers h ive failed to submit non-Communists oaths ^ These are required by the- Taft* Hartley act for NLKB teitifica- ' lion. The unions singled out m the commission announcement aie the CIO United Electrical Workers and the Cf OUnited Public Woik, crs. congressional committee Washington, Sept. 29 —(.-Ti—Se-n- jate investigators were- reported to-;00(J a year Commerce heard testimony only yeuteiduy ,t from a self-described former Communist that the U. E. VIS "the la ' munist thai the U. E. ib "the- iaig- est Commiuiisl-doiniiidted organization in the United States. The- Public Workers union, with "M a large membership ot govein- J ment employes, also has been under scrutiny in Qon 0 ut,!j The commission itse>lf said dt> it did of/the U, E.: "Information r available, concerning .alleged Commit- ntet affiliation or assocwtuu ol certain offi.ce.rs of this union" The commission's move- t°> er<;ct , new 'safeguards' against possible leaks of atomic secrets, was Cii\\y^ one in a serjes of tumbling developments bearing on the issu<?, s of Ke'ds-n-gbverninent AmonJ them: -, 1. The- disclosure by William W Remington that he has app-ialei a regional loyally botitel * inhnj of "reasonable )>roundo to beht-ve" he- was disloyal. Remington is the su p< tided $U'» our j sliutti-rs and a lilac bush in the [yard? "What stain'." ' | "Naturally," said the man. "ls|day to have asked the army 'for (official named by bh/abfth 'i. "My great-great- :',iaiKlfather." i there any other kind of houses?" ire-cords on 30 Germans convicted jBentley as ;i source of the wa - du/.eiis and dozens of k-ttirs v.hich said the man morosely, "overslept i "Uo you like New England?" lot war crimes at the 1 Nazi's Bue-h-itime secrets she told ot eol'ectu ^ 'he office force has not been able: and got to Bunker Hill after the! "Whal an unusual query. Y query. You'enwald prison camp whose sen- while serving as a battle was over." i don't like New England or dislike ic-ut tin- same period last year! "You don't hold that against ; it-—you live in it." .heie \verc 4'j.'^ receipts sold asinini?" i "What would you do if you sud- .'umpi'recl to 4299 in 1SMU. The .-her- j "Hold it against him-—I'll never i dently came into some money?" fi believed the number wunM go ! I'oi give him for what he did to me ; "1 would paint my house," said] said today the "United States Hope. Intern'.-nl will lx- in charge S a little above tile Ul-iou purchased j that dav!" [the man. the Rev. 1J U, Silv.-v. -by the October 1, deadline in 1947.! "Well." after all, that's past his-i "What color?" clay at Water Crci-k Church near ; tences were shortened. Washington. Sept. Under Secretary of State sender. Remington announced thiou ^ iVf'i—;his attorney that hi.- his abkcd tit Lovt-tt i president's loyally review boaict 1*3 has Uc-l him confront ihe V\i sai gi^t- - i If haven't paid your taxes lory." "Well," said the man, "you've jienewed its demand for early re-|uate and cioss-e-xamine hu turn of several ships .se-nt to Hus-i During the period e< \i-tc - . r , . . iii i - : i-,4 i i J 1,1 u What is probably needed is an In- i U p j, !; ,i tc i national Society for the Elinii-i nation of Human Cusiodnct j. I my child Coatinut-u on paye t\vo Keyts a iv ivia.ie not only by bii cl;; -you belter do so before Friday.! "Ne'.v England is history." said i loui'heil me on a sore- point. 1'iU by many ]-:iu-ls of ma:ai:iaU, , Tin- line, as usual a Ion". i"ie, jthe- man. "You'll never unde-r-liny life I've had a secret lit fisli. ri-plile^ i-.na ainpiniji.;. a., ,-, ;-ii j I'orms lo the ri-.hl outside Ihe >.hea - j .-.lami u.v :;nle:-.s you le;jrn lhat | to jjiiinl my hi./u.-,e purple. But lu iiiVei'leiji'Lttej i>uch I'-.j insects, iili'i uliice. Jv.'hat happened lo your furefuthei el ly know 1 never will." sia under the wartime lend lease! her te-stimony. Re-miii r jtu,i \\ as All piogrum. I employe pi the Win P'OductK" i: | The vessels are three ice- break-j Board. His job at the CtiiuuUt, I ers. 2B frigates and ieime small- jlJepai tme-nt u.is to r % i»siJv ovu |cr naval cratt. I Contmuc-d on pas« tuo

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free