Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 11, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, October 11, 1948
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ">*1 A)ex> H washburn Wishful Thinking Highways and Taxation The answer to the question of how the world is going to tind enduring peace is a revolution that will overthrow tho Soviet puto- cracy and give democracy to the ^Russians, says Constantino Boldy*p reff, who gave off an interview j in New York yesterday as the al- ! , leged head of a Muscovite underground movement. "The first and most important j step toward universal human free- ' dom," continues the gent irom the Land of the Bear, "is a revolution by the people in Soviet Russia " Boldyrcft calls his outfit Common Cause, Inc.. But in this instance "'nc " reminds me that Booth Tarkington f once said the problem of writing l^, is to get the ink out of it—being the difference between writing that is merely words and words that take the shape of actual deeds We join him in spirit, but as far as the world can sec right now the fellow named Boldyreff is merely doing some wishful thinking. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, fair lontr.h! and Tuesday, cooler tonight with scattered frost in northwest arid extreme; north portion. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 309 Star of Hope 1899; Press 192? Consolidated January 18, 192 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1948 (AP)—Means Associated Pross iNEA)—Means newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICEScCOPV This is a good place to break in with the remark of a Hope cafe- owner last week who, confronted with two days of overflow business . -md his cook and dish-washer gone to pick cotton in the field, said: "I've been wishing good wearier for the farmers—but domed i£ I'm not just about ready to see it rain. 1 " Press release from Carroll Owens, secretary of the Arkansas Bus & Truck Association. Little Rock, gives the following argument on highways and taxes." which you Berlin, Oct. 11 —fUPt— One of the top British air commanders Berlin credted Anglo-Amcri- airlift today with having can _...^ .-• ... 0 vented war between the East 'and the West over the Soviet blockade. The commander, Air Commodore R. N. .c. said that no .-. » », . A , . i i ti i LI_ . .3(1 J I, I LllcIL 11 U, exact figures were available on the I (By the school teacher who risked death rather than return to Russia) (Copyright, 1948 King Features Syndicate, Inc. Reproduction in whole, or in part strictly prohibited). In today's article, Mrs. Ka- scnkina tells how she was wounded in a German raid on Gorki: of seeing caravans of American lend-lease supplies; of robber bands that stripped their victims in the streets of Moscow; how she taught starving children in a school that was unheated and filthy; and of joyfully learning she had been recommended lor a teaching assignment in the United Slates. Installment 14 By OKSANA S. KASENKINA Edited By Isaac Don Levine cost of the IH-day-oId' airlift!' but " Sco America and die." that it was the "best investment All my life this was my inner- eve r made" jmost dream, as it remains the "We don't know what it costs j devout hope of millions of my and we couldn't care less," Waite """"''""™"" v "' said. "All we know is that whatever can mull over in your own mind: "The motorist is not the onlv one who benefits from improved roads and streets, and should not be asked to shoulder the en lire cost. "The general public derives substantial benefits from these im- ~,\1" •"-•••-"' ! J "- piovemenls and ii is oniv fair am' l.K c;i " <'°' 1t " ll - 1 <- "- -<• just, therefore, lhat the cos! o/ the ! sc " lerm ' nl that Wll! klJO P ds :,nri w; l r lrom erupting. countrymen. Yet when the shattering news of the loss of my son reached me in Gorki, hardly a And so far it has' "prevented rnonln after America's entry into quite succcssfllv " | t '? c war on tne side of Soviet Rus- Other authoritative American I sia '. J did not expect that at the A (u.,4 ,'.,„ war s end 1 would be headed for it costs, it is cheaper than another and British sources agreed that the - - • . .. — ~.~..,..,. lhat the co different classes of roads and streets should be distributed among all groups of taxpayers in proportion to the benefits each enjoys. "To say thai only those actually pa> on _ school Mhat should munities which arc not situale'd on any railroad line and eons-g'juonii v depend entirely on automobile?. trucks and buses to provide their transportation and to haul all their goods and supplies. Everv one of ~;.~':"•"•• —r~" --- ,.,,., ,,.,, /T «- ' S , buyln S P"t-clcss time for u ' VVc - ;tcrn powers during which search for a the co!d erupt the United 1 we.. Slates the The best said that the The Germans carried the war 'even to Gorki where a bit; auto- i mobile manufacturing plant is I i located. One night when I was estimates available teaching school, about 10 in the airlift was costing evening there was an air raid. Beabout $l.f)0(i for every plane land- foi ' e we had lime to find shelter, a bcock Deputy: I carried it Battle of when the swept over country was returned to tifh as 274 calories daily Moscow. Everywhere I saw evi- above the level existing before the| rl '- nce o[ American-lcnd-lcase sup- bluckn'io. j plies, from long caravans of tanks 2. Set aside increased food lo canned ham which became the stocks ranging from 10 to 100 per R'-'d army delicacy, cent above the levels existing | * _reportcd to It was announced this morning that the Honorable J. Strom Thurmond, nominee of the States' Rights Democratic Party for President of the United States, will speak in Hope at 10 a.m., Tuesday. October 2G and speak at a noon luncheon of the Kiwanis, Rotary and Lions at 12:15. . Honorable J. Strom Thurmond, Governor of South Carolina, is one of the most distinguished Americans to seek the office of President. His record as a Citizen of South Carolina has been a most distinguished one. Upon graduation from college he has served his people as a school teacher, county superintendent of education, State Senator, Circuit Judge and Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of his State. On the clay war was declared against Germany he obtained leave of absence from his position as Circuit Judge and entered upon active duty April 17, 1942. He was in active combat in Europe and upon the defeat of Germany was transferred to the Pacific Theatre where he was serving when the war against Japan terminated. He was wounded in action against the enemy on the beaches of Normandy on D-Day. Among the decorations, awards and medals received for his war service are: Legion of Merit. Bronze Star, Army Commendation Ribbon, Purple Heart, Presidential Distinguished Unit Citation. Bronze Arrowhead. Five Battle Stars for campaigns in Europe, the Cross of Military Service by United Daughters of the Confederacy. Cross of the Officer of the Order of the Crown by the Belgian Government. Croix do Guerre avec Etoile de Vcrmicl by the French Government and medals for service in the American European and Pacific Theatres, and the Victory Medal. In accepting the States' Rights Democratic Nomination for President of the United States Governor Thurmond said: "If America is to Continued on page two For U. S. in UN U. S. Reds Plan in Industry Dr. Philip C. Jessup, above, alternate U. S. delegate on the UN Security Council, is representing this country in Council discussions of the Berlin crisis. Washington. Oct. 11 — (UP1 — _American Communists have or- jdcrccl an organizing drive in basic industry areas where they best could sabotage national defense and the general economy. They frankly describe their program as a concentration - tor po- itical purposes. It was outlined in detail before the Mil) nation:-! convention of the Communist party jy a smiling Negro named Henry Winston, the American Communist boss man on organizational and ideological affairs. The program is not secret. Winston's remarks were published in the Communist magazine "political Affairs" which can be purchased on some new-stands for 25 cents. He said the Communists were shooting first for the key in iX- Little Rock. Ocl 11 —(/Pi— Two six-year prison terms were af- fiirncd by the Arkansas Supreme Court today, and court conviction Braves Field, Boston. Oct. 11 i/P) — The Cleveland Indians won) their World Series since 1U20 today by outlasting the aroused I Braves, -1-3. a spine-tin- , . . . T ,v. . " . --.,-. ••* AL, \vs as ii ciiHic a inusii as nas. dustrics in Illinois, Ohio, Michigan bcon sccn in , ome timo wilh (hc and western Pennsylvania. Here Braves necd;n K bul a run to get s a revealing sentence from Wins- cvcn bnu u n g back in fine fashion Ion s' ,'mrr rr-<-^ in U'hmh nn trttrl limn _ r. . ., » ,. , . gling sixth game witnessed by 40,103 frantic fans. Cleveland (AL) 001 002 10—r 10 0 Boston CNL) 00 10 2—3 !I Lemon. Beardcn (8) and Hegan. Voiscllc, Spahn ili) and Salkcld, Masi it)) vVP-Lcmon; Lt-'-Voisellc HR-Cle Gordon. Choking off a Braves rally that fell but one run short of tying the score in the eighth inning, lefthand- er Gene Beaartfcn saved the day for starter Bobby Lemon. It ws as frantic a finish as has the get ton's address in which ho told how important our basic industries arc- to the Communist program: "One cannot conceive of successfully building the Progressive (Wallace! party, of organizing an effective fight against the draft, or in defense of civil liberties, or a successful fight against war and Fascism/ unless this section of the working class is fully mobilized." Winston's well chosen phrases are Communist lingo for the kuuus mm supplies. ii.vcrv one oi;^ VTl;L auuve- mi. 1 levels exisimg i A iL-uurieu 10 the Commissariat the inhabitants of those c'omniuni-j wnen tri0 blockade started. i °f Educations and was assigned to ties relies on. and benefit? from, I 3 - Increase the tonnage of rc-U' lc Stchukin School situated some iservo coal stocks for essential j io miles south of the capital in services, such as power, water, sewage disposal and transport, from 10 to 12 per cent. Stocks of coal also are being ac- the roads and streets which connect them with the rest of the state. These roads are the ar. teries of life for all in the communities, and it seems reasonable that all should bear their .proper and proportionate cost of maintainin; them." ir their proper cumulated for house heating, share iii the which probably will be permitted and improving U° start about Nov. 1. I It is expected that Western Ber' lin Germans this winter will of the .what was formerly a ' famous i landed estate. It was here that I received word, shortly after my I home city of Slavyansk had been evacuated by the cnemv, of the death of my father during the war. My mother had passed away earli- If There Are No Real Spies Let's Call Whole Thing Off By JAMES THRASHER We feel both confused and encouraged at the latest news on th'- i mi ueiinuns mis winter wm re- ^ secured permission, with great iceive close to the 500 pounds of I difficulty, to go to Slavyansk. My coal per family allotted last win-l :£atl ' ler na d owned our little home", coal per family allotted last win-, ----- ... - ... .... tor, when there was no blockade, arid _ having lost all my belongings this amount will be far in of what was available the before. , Even excess winter Ma.i. spy"invest-igaUonsrAt{orney"Gem B S <tf\ E ' °' * c *> c ?> th <; oral Tom Clark says that dtirinc ^ \ Belhn commandant, said World War II "ihere was not one > tn ° Amoncan-British. and French successful attempt at foreign- inspired sabotage. We knew how" to . handle the Nazis then. We know how to handle the Communists now." At the same time Congressman Hubert of Louisiana maintains communities were "getting on pretty well" on air-freighted sup- He admitted there were minor hardships—unheated homes during near freezing nights, water, curtailed cookim little as in the first onslaught of the war, I was anxious to take possession of the house and see if I could salvage some family belongings, especially as I had been robbed three times during 1943 alone. Theft and hold-ups became routine for the residents of Moscow in those days, to be stripped of your coal, purse and bundles in the main avenues in the center tews fiom the Thoiuas Comtn'ittci'! l "' lut -' UatU ' '-> c-- a n. Babcouk said. I ».<""<- because they had at one L-an't be shrugued 01'!' Thi'S" i l ' 101 ' :;l()C 'ks of food are about i lime or another belonged to the liligxnt invjstigaiors have covi-r7-d i 1 -' (|LU ' 1 i:> llu!St ' '->» hand when the- jCornmunist Party or held positions the ground so thoroughly, i-xam-'ii- i M'-X-'kado started. yi responsibility in the Soviet serving suspected and ad'Tiiltecl C.Mr- I ° ice - ^' et we knew thai there were j Communist cardholders and So- Eye to Steel Iviei ol'Uciais who hali-d the Soviet bone acid, used n.s an eyowush j regime, bul icr-pt up appearances to in :ts dilute form, contains boi-n. |earn a livelihood, ntmmotailie (.•lenient used to help j \ Soviet commission of inquiry inerta.->o the hardenability of cer- was exhuming the corpses of the tain alloy steels. ; Continued on page two that the House Un-American Activities Committee has found no evidence of any spying in this country since ihe war. One may only draw the conclusion from this comforting lesti- t mony that we haven't been s')!ed •»V on suc.cessf.tiHy since 1041. 'l\lr. Clark's assurances are not to be -. dismissed lightly. He is top boss I of the FBI, certainly an able and I efficient organisation. And when he says Ihe FBI boys turned up no successful sabotage, it woulri be a bold layman who \\oiild contradict him. At the same time the good i news fiom Ihe Thomas Committee ' can't d th ing suspected and admiltecl C<;t munists. suspicious government, workers, writers and heiresses, ilia I they surely would have du,g UP j any postwar skulduggery if such | were to be found. \ Yet for the last year or two ih air has been so full nf rumors tin it is hard lo lapse into a sen;;e <..j security without a slrug.gle, Mr. I Clark savs that hundreds' of alien Communists and othi r sitbver.siv-s have been kept from <-otering this country. But some congressman a few months ago \vas v. ariiiug Ihe government that alien agents were swarming across our borders illegally, oulnumbi ring tho legal quota of aliens bv about 111 to I Mr. Clark say; wartime sabota.ge. while Ihi mas Committee lias hern rumors of leaks in ;,;o;m cluiing the period of I cornmiiiee says ther- postwar spying. \vhi says u'o need a)r"'n;ime:i Voorhis. Smith ana Foi-ei tralion Acts and the Alien lion Law to help dc.d witi A minor State Department cial warns that there are a d.'inL'ci'ous oh'iracU-r.s am UN delegates. The hi Department denies it ana th.: ; eems u.iworried about, it. But in • Ferguson .Subcommittee m the S, - nate, v.hich is also lurking mi Communists, accuses Mr. (.''ark i,! preventing FBI chiel J. K-iiu- i Hoover tram telling the- sen.it'jr.- what lie know: agents and their undei •„'!•,• i This, as we said, is bom and encuuraying. should bi allowed lu all the investigators trails of difl..-n.-1't ivc lead nowhere 1 .' Or i.-. bmeimg -.-xploited pr political \-;.lue? We di.'ii'l i:nu\;- t;,,. ; ,m:- v.e are i-i-riain oi iwr, -.m, ii; lh--.i so-, in'. •. :,r.-.' ,.'• C'uiKhiiiud. on page i-,vo ice. and limited hours 'of" electric- hot i wns common. But there were 'many cases, and I witnessed some myself, of persons stripped naked il.v. _ in tho street by gangs of marauc "We are not living as luxuri-: el ' s 1° whom even underwear wa ou.-ly as we would like." he said, j marketable loot, "but tiiat would be unreasonable ' ' v -' as hoping against hope, eve to expect when every pound wo use ! when I visited Slavyansk. tha lias to come in by air. However, i somebody there might have wor one sees plenty of cheerful face:-, that radiate a determination to see through." Babcock said stocks of Horn gram now_on hand in Berlin are good lor .•>:; davs as compared to :i(l days when the blockade began June HI. Meat stocks are ;. as a/iainst katle began. of my missing son. . sister Anya. \vhose purged, among sui'i'icient for ','('• .'-54 lie-fore the •ven at I found my husband had , the survivors -j|of tho Cierman occupation. The r. j center of Ihe town, wliei'e many battles had raged, was a heap of rubble, F.verywhere were .signs of Ni-zi atrocities. I learned of many innocents who had been executed ').v the invaders Averted HIGHTOWER Ct. 11 -- i.-l'l — i'.'.arshall he oday hopeful Hu- Bril- Paris, Oct. 11 —f/P)—The United Stales, Britain and France said today they are "not unwilling" to accept a Berlin settlement calling for combined lifting of the blockade and meeting of the Big Four foreign ministers council on the whole German question. A British-Americn spokesman told reporters this was the sense of a note delivered by the Western powers to Argentine Foreign Ministers Juan Alilip Bramuglia, who has been heading up a six- nation effort to mediate the East- West deadlock in the United Nations Security Council over Berlin. The spokesman said the note primarily was a restatement of the basic principles the Western powers would like lo see embodied in a security council settlement of the Berlin stalemate. This indicated strongly the Western powers are not prepared to enter any direct negotiations with Russia over Berlin, which is what tilt- Kremlin wants. , There was, however, no immediate indication of Russia's al- Slilude on this idea. This, it is assumed, is because Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky is wailing for instructions from the Kremlin. He transmitted to Moscow Fiiday a set of questions put to him by Bramuglia, informants said. Bramuglia saw Dr. Philip Jessup ot the United States, Sir Alexander Cadogan of Britain, and Alexandra Pararii of France \-es- |terday and asked them a number of similar questions. Earlier, an American spokesman .said the Western powers had informed the security council's "neutral six" that no" mediation on the Berlin crisis could succeed unless the Russians lifted the blockade first. The Western po.siuon was clarified yeslerday during three interview.-; tin- Western representatives had with Argentine Foreign Minister Juan Bramuglia. who'prescnl- eti the "neutrals" attempt at a compromi.se. I The U. S. spokesman said no j formula which will result in lift- ;iiig- of the bluekadi; i;.- excluded, bid the Western powers insist thi- council recogni/o that the blockade constitutes "threat to peace." ; Tin- spokesman added, however. Illicit no formal nole tu that effect lhad been siibmitu-d tu tile securi- IV council. . Britain urged the U. N. lo blame 'the Soviet Ijloe for blocking ngi-ee- jmeni on disarmament. I A resolution presented lo i I'. N. pulitical committee- by ii asserted armaments could bi mirolled and reduced only "in a.' mosphere of inlet national eoiiii deiici- and security." Brisi.-h mo-,, e came as ti., ;U .N. wailed the Kremlin 1 ,- n-pl- ito propo.-als maiU- by the si: i "nettii al.-" of the security eounc. jiii an i-]:uj-l to mediale tin- Fast dispute u\vr Berlin, i -Ira-1 luglia, acting pivsidi-ul u charge was reversed and remanded for new trial. The convictions aflirmed were .those of James M. McCracken. Fort Smith, charged with aiding carnal abuse, and Grovcr Fields, Logan county, charged with accessory after the fact to murder. McCracken was charged with •encouraging a neighbor. Harold Dean Frye, in committing carnal abuse upon a 15-year-old girl. The high court said the theory "accepted by the jury was that McCracken had cncourycd Frye to be intimate with the girl "so as to cast a doubt on any claim that appellant's (McCracken's) son was the father" of her unborn child" Fields was convicted in connection with the knife slaying of Earl Hornsby during a drinking party at Fiedls' home Roy Capes had been sentenced to life imprisonment for Hornsby's death The Supreme Court said it clearly was established that the killing iA.-cun.-ed in Fields'..presence anc "he not only made no report of the crime, which he had witnessed, if he had not actually participated Jin its commission,. but he attempted to thwart its investigation XX X" One-year sentences of W. E. (Buddy* Bradley and John Harclin, Jr. imposed by the Grant County Court on grand larceny charges, were reversed and remanded because the court erred in trying and sentencing them after the regular session of the court had ended. another lower i party's hasic labor objective .That on a criminal jis to obtain control of unions after the Indians appeared to have the game all sewed up. First inning Indians Mike McCormick took Mitchell's low liner over second base. a single over In Ilemjislead Circuit Court this morning Robert Massey, charged with embe/'/lemenl, \\'as acquitted by a jury. This is the second week ! cf court. j Tomorrow the trial of Hoy Lee I Arnold, charged with first degree murder, will be. hold and on Wednesday Ihe Texarkana labor case will again be heard. Almost Half Snch Rainfall in This Area Sunday This section enjoyed .-1G of an inch of rain yesterday accordini; to the Kxperimenl Station records. On October (i Hernpslead had .3!) of an inch. September was exceptionally dry with only .O 1 ,: and .(>, r > of an inen en two days (luring the moniii. The last si/eabk- ram was 1.1^ inches on August 15. Temperature yesterday was iii; : U of 70 degrees and a low of ,'ilj. Methodist Young People Install New Leaders great industries for the purpose of iling political strikes in behalf 3f the Soviet Union. Communists iid just thai here during World War II prior to the time Hitler :itlacked Russia. "We must particularly select for major concentration," Winston :old the convention, "such industries as steel, auto, mining, mari- ,imc, electrical and railroad. Within these industries we must pursue a policy of concentration in ey industrial towns and key plants and departments." H is the old Communist theory that if you get a firm .qrip on the toe you can control the foot and maybo. the leg as well. Winston's report was not all good news for the comrades. Too many American Communists don't want to work in the heavy, sweaty industries, it seems. Winston said a lot of them will have to be persuaded to quit their light industry jobs tor heavier work so that they can r-ntice - the innocent into the movement. And the party is not growing to suit its high command. It has nol gained membership in such industries as steel, auto, rubber and maritime. Small increases in othei industries were called unstable by Winston. In shipbuilding, railroad and textile industries the Communist party is losing strength. But overall party membership increased since 1845 from 5i!,}J24 to more than 60,000. Only IK 1-2 per cent of the membership now is employed in basic industry. Perhaps more significantly, Winston said that only 51 per cent of American Communists were industrial workers at all and of these 11 per cent were unemployed. That is on the situation Winston proposes to change by boring into the heavy industry of selected stales. . Q _ Children Break Windows in Old Brookwood School Children playing in the old Ilrook- woocl School building. West Third St.. have broli.'ii a large numbe" of windows an'l the building w:ll no locked if this continues, K. I,. Archer warned today. Doby punched Dark's head. Voisclle's first pitch hit Boudreau in the small of the back. Rickcrt pulled down Gordon's torrid smash. Keltner went out on a slow bounder. Dark to Torgeson. No runs, one hit, no errors, two 111 i left. tli Last night preaeheii a young peopl lowing the vuum; peofjl led LIS -lup: Ails: I.inch, Pale. Dean Coniptun l-'raiiks. U'orsiiii Mary llooi.ui ai .Mission.-: and Flosyu- liartstie Tiit.' y<'U'ig i)i'.'{• are planning an gresi-.ive m "gi am. . J . 1-.. Cooper iermon lor the • Church. Ful- flio fullowing pubiiclv iu.stai- Youlh Felluw- C'ouiioi-llor: l-'ost'-r. i'ie.-idi-i:t: Marie :ec ret a ry-treasure r: Nil la nd Nuima Jean and l-.\'an.gi.lism: a C.'ijpelund. l-'ri'-ndship. •n-ation. the chiiri-1 e and pio- First Inning Braves Holmes tapped to the mound and vas an easy out. Dark laid down a surprise bunt lown the third base line and easily jeat Lemon's underhand throw to irsl. Tucker took Torgeson's loopinit ly in shallow right center and loublcd Dark off first. No runs, one hit, no errors, none left. Second Inning Indians Tucker fouled to Elliott. Stanky snared Robinson's low line drive. Hegan lined a single over El- Continued on page two Jones, Tollett Lions Club Speakers James H. -Tones, aupyriiJlentlcnt of Hope Public Schools; ari'd Coach Nolan Tollett discussed football at today's Lion Club meeting. Mr. Jones reported on the financial end of athletics at the high school and Coach Tollett talked about the squad. Legion Barbecue to Be Held at Fair Park Everything is sot for the American Legion barbecue at Fair park at 7 p.m. Wednesday, October 13. This meeting will start the annual membership drive. All veterans in Hempstead county are invited to attend. Work to Start on New City Directory Work will start this week on the new cily directory which is being compiled by Mullin-Kille Co. (if Columbus. Ohio. Cooperation from local residents is urged. A card will be left where nobody is home. Please fill it out and mail in as soon as possible. It will take several weeks for workers to gather required information. By United Press More -butchers slashed prices on meat today and two meat m- cuistry experts predicted that substantial marUotinj.; of feeder cattle will knock down the price ot heel even further next spring. In New York, one department store meat market reduced prices 65 cents a pound on sirloin steak, 49 cents on lamb chops, 55 cents on veal chops and 59 on bacon. Mark Wickell, secretary of the Corn Belt Livestock Feeders Association predicted that by next March top catlle prices will be about $',il) a hundredweight, about S10 below the price that. bee£ on. the hoof is selling for now. Ii. M. Ciw.vay, market, .analyse for the National Livestock Producers Association, said the biggest price decreases would be on the top grades of cattle. The two exports explained tha* cattle feeders arc now increasin,; their purchases preparatory ij feeding catlle UiroUf;h the winti. and selliiu; them in the spring Most of the ccttlc being sold for slaughter at present an.- ran,r;e-fe I and in most cases of pooiO,- grade. The supply of this ty»i< wi'l Ciecrea.se as the feeders increas' shipments of of the better giadr» next spring. Meanwhile, the United ''-State? Savings and Loan Loajjuo - -reported that a survey showed that "buyers' resistance, to the preset. . level of home prices is the mos. pronounced since V-J Day." The league said that the resis?- nncc is "most apparent throushou: Eastern and Southern cities an I communities, where 8(1 percent c-,, savings and' loan., offie.iaJ.'Wj)oi'.eft r '' . '.'".' Uigrced"that" the" anienu&sf home purchaser has again resumed his traditional role of 'shor'- per'." * ; "Both the Far West and Midwest also reported greater selectivity by home buyers but icpro sentatives of these regions said the change from a seller's to i buyer's market is developing much more rapidly in smalle towns and communities than iu larger cities.' ' Ha! Boyle Lives by Code That Its Better to Be Poor and Fun Than Rich and Bored By HAL BOYLE jshe backed me through the Univer- 'silv of Missouri. Harnsburg Pa. -~ l-h -Do you U , va , a t;uod lln i VL , rK i tyi but i ever Hunk about the slury of me? t .,,lor.;d it with the feel that 1 Or is our Miutual adventure con- klK , w ,,,0,,, aijout life than UR , V lined to the story ol you.' could u .. R . h nu . lht . n -. Well, ofliiand I think your story Sixteen years later I still have is more interesting than my story, (the same opinion. I learned more 1 K.-ally don't have much lo tell. Ujfiom my father and mother than I did from from the universily solely Hie discipline of scholarship. This was worthwhile only so far as il taught me a technique of how lo open books, and gather what they held. What my parents taught I think was more valuable — the human In-art of ke_en ihe humility to understand it. The hardest period of my life was the adolescent time which people- joke uf as puppy love. 1 "survived ihis misunderstood v.'iklei 1 - ne.-s of Uie human sou!,, and am may be another is more inlt but that is I feel tha who read a write must than I liavi- more coma lenis than ! Hut a ne-A of the men or dou'l that aiti-i ni-.-;.-; I si what 1 ;,Ji So heix i am a lo admit that ! y through life ' ivsting than mv own-- 1 iiiw 1 feel. " j must uf the people j id linn.;: about what 1 ' lave had more ti ouble ! — cerl;iii:ly they have • M- to face tlu-ir prob- : probably have. j . spaper pii'.vhsher - v.'hu say v. hclher •l into prim .-i.ugg, ivc years tjf ild explain West Europe to Organize Guerrillas London, Oct. 11 — (UP) — The. five Brussels pact nations will have the greatest guerrilla fotces in history lo harrass the Pvitssians if tho lied army ever sweeps over Western Europe, it was reported today. Formation of armies, designed to go underground with weapons and equipment for purposes of sabor tage, are among the key items or> the agenda of the supremo command of Ihe Western Union. The nucleus for the resistance forces already exists in tho tiva Brussels Pact nations -- Britain France, The Netherlands, Belgium and Luxembourg. It is made up of rnen who trained under fire, when the Hitler army conquered tho continent. But past operations, effective as they \.i-te, were only a small lU'.rnple of what is planned for the partisan army of Ihe future. Daring men who parachuted into Kurope to advise or orgaimi ir- ;aslance i'ighu-rs in France, It.ilv. Yugoslavia, The Netherlands. Bu- giuiii and elsewhere now aie in Britain. Some slill are in military vetv-. i ice. Others are being asked lo uu- | clertuke various "intelligei c'j" learned | jobs. One informant .said iiu'oi mal contacts already are being mar.t by guerrilla experts in utvc.iHu c' iht- Western Union's broj'! plans for the reisistance forces. He sujj the nature- of the resistance army's secur- Mayor Brown Named Municipal League Vice-President how to open duties mutlo it important to shrou'du i Inend and its progress in the heavi- ity. Tiie .security will be as ti^li* that which surrounded Uie eon.,' units Britain trained to ground in England. ScolUi'ul anc! \VaU.-i in ihe event thai Hit,! , ...,. , h;-j)pily marrieii — unliapnily v.'itu-j eeeded in crossing the trhaii.tll out children, whom 1 love i have been lucky enough to eume through a major war unscathed — lit I think that is completely li.-i- tmporlant. Some things you can't trad-.- on all tiu- wav. even ii- this '.vorld. 'Ihe one liimg I enn'i forgive is Ihi- iailuie of people burn tu Ihis country to appreeiale ihe freedom and opoui tunil v il offers, and which Joy inollu r came ileri and found motherheod strangL- and limileii freedom in ev- '•i 11 - 1 land, -As lor the resl, in \vai' or jieaei-. 1 .-till live on the cun.-olaiiuu 1 was i by -•- lhal is belter to be poor and have fun than it i.- to be rich and bun-el, 1 \vas taught tl'.at Milling il w;;s m.ori: fun than hav- in;; i:. And I was taught right. This is the tale uf me. aetuall:' stou'idt I win •! ,j lony a/1 Tiie fact lhat Britain hud a guerrilla army ; the majority of Britons er ihe end o! Ihe Wai'. A similar force will be ready foe any future emergency. During ihe last v.-;,i', j;uoitu'i forces improvised tu meet conri - nons. It war ever auain hecoint- -. immiiu-nt. partisans ivill be ublt; 11 lo find —; bitiik on formidable v.'eapons, su 1 -) instead, a i of lliern still Seeret. Ami the> >.a I be suiierior lo any they had bofoii includiJii! ihe liulo L-dciav use- v.hich wrecked so many GeiK'uia m.slallatior.s. At the same time the gutmili leader of ihe iiHuie will ha\o n- form;ilu>n on all his country's iti^ - toyie points. brin,ging the 'w.yiU ( ^ the resislauce fighter do'v.'ii io •>! exact iniHlarv seionce.

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