Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 12, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 12, 1948
Page 1
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn City Directory A Test of How Public Has Changed , A news item in yesterday's ifaper requested co-opcvn)'nn n[ the Hope public wilh Mullin-Kilo company ot Columbus, unio, in I mpiling names and addresses for e 1948 City Directory. Canvassers are now being organized, and if you aren't home wnen they call tney will leave a card, which you are expected to fill in and mail to them. This is where co-operation of the public is specifically requested— and it should be given promptly. It has been nine years since Hope has had a city directory. The 1939 book is still banging around The Star office—but hopelessly out of date regarding a considerable § ,part of the population. , Therefore the business houses have generously underwritten (he new book, for the convenience of eveiyonc who deals with the public —and that includes all of us, whether engaged in newspaper, church '.or club work. It used to be that people were • cagey about getting their names ; and addresses included in any •, ; , public listing. Census-takers and •directory-compilers alike would find the door slammed on them ; by folks who imagined that such ^•listings had a direct bearing on ' tnv pnllortif . WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday. Scattered frost in north portion tonight. A little warmer Wednesday. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 310 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1948 (AP)— Means Associated Press (NEA)— Means newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY tax collections and other unpleasant matters. The census and the directory might be said to be considered an invasion of personal privacy, back in those days. How times have changed! Today, compared with the inquisitions of the income tax and social security people, mere city directory workers are welcome guests for Mr. John Public. Finally, an accurate and complete city director is a real asset for any town—let us do our (level best by the 1948 edition. * * -K Let's Salute an Important Fellow—Your Newsoaper Boy By JAMES THRASHER • Tlic American year is full of all sorts of "weeks" and "days." Their sponsors may ask the public to support worthy causes or contribute to them. They may request it to be kind to mothers-in- law or to dunk more doughnuts. Some of these we go for, some we don't. But we're heartily in favor of the idea of giving a pat on the , back to the country's newspaper boys—including our own— on National Newspaper Boy Day. As the link between a newspaper and its readers, these boys hava a highly important job. However hard a staff may try to put out the very best newspaper it can, the effort doesn't mean a thing unless the reader gets his paper on time and without inconvenience. It's up to the carrier to sec that he does. So the newspaper boy has a real. , responsibility. It is not always easy to fulfill, for vacation days and after-school hours are beset with temptation for any normal youngster. But even though the job may seem an awful chore at times, we j con trol don't recall any ex-newspaper boy } cmllri t By JOSEPH W. GRIGG Paris, Oct. 12 —lUP) — The French government has organized a detailed plan to seize Paris within one hour in case of armed revolt, forestalling any rebel effort to take the capital, confidential reports said today. A force of 100,000 loyal troops j and police have been especially briefed and trained for this emergency by Jules Moch, hardboiled Socialist Minister of the Interior who has an equal dislike for Communists and DcGaullists. These reports said the plan would By Thfc school teacher who risked death rather than return to Russia. (Copyright 1943, King Features in whole or in part strictly pro(Copyright 1948, King Features Syndicate, Inc. Reproduction hibited.) In today's article, Mrs. Kakina tells how the destruction of Soviet records enabled her to conceal the fact that her husband had been purged:of the succession of interviews and questionnaires before her assignment to the U. S.; of her investigation by the NKVD; the instructions on how to behave in America; and how she was issued special clothing so she would make a good appearance in this country.) INSTALLMENT 15 By OKSANA S. KASENKINA Edited by Isaac Don Levine The destruction of the center of Court Upholds Conviction of Communist Chief Washington, Oct. 12 — (UP) — The U. S. Court of Appeals today upheld the contempt of Congress conviction of Eugene Dennis, general secretary of the Communist party. , Dennis was convicted by a fed- oral court jury in June. 1947. for Tailing to appear before the House Un-American Activities committee the previous April in answer to a subpoena. He was sentenced to one year in jail and fined $100 after he spurned an offer by the sentencing judge to appear before the committee and purge himself of contempt. Dennis h?s been free under $10,000 bond pending the appeal. Dennis, whose real name is Francis Waldron, had sought to have an attorney named Lapidus go before the committee to purge him of contempt through a statement. In its unanimous opinion, the appeals court said the statement was "an irresponsible harangue, for Hey, Ma, Wheel in the Bathroom be put into effect whether the threat to the French government j For six extreme left or the ! parture I Slavyansk, with all the local Soviet records, made it possible for me to conceal from the authorities in Moscow the fact that my husband had been purged. And this one "great crime" of my life enabled me to gel out of Soviet Rus- came from the extreme right. It was understood the plan has been polished since the Communist led strikes last November and is fully prepared to meet the threat of the current Communist-led strikewavo paced by a walkout of 350,000 coal miners. French uprisings traditionally have started in Paris and the purpose of the plan is to get troops to strategic points before they can be seized by the rebels. The troops would remain outside Paris during the pre-revolt crisis, as they did during last November's crisis. They would be highly torized and could sweep into Versailles, St. Germain garrison towns within held and sia and come to America. For six months prior to my de- was kept in a state of suspense while I was subjected to unnumerable interrogations ' As I was progressing from rung to rung on the inquisitorial ladder. I never knew when my very life would be forfeited if my lie were discovered. I made up my mind to state in all my declarations that I was a widow, and that my husband had died in 1927. First I received a call to report to the Personnel Department of the Commissariat of Education. Here I was interviewed at length as to my educational qualifications and leaching experience. I was given a paper directing me to re- mo-j port to the Department of Person- thc nel of the Commissariat of Foreign Affairs. When I got there I found myself city from and other 30 minutes. Police would be held applying for a pass in front of a in readiness within the city. peephole, one of many little win- Within the hour, according to j dows staring at me, before I was these reports, they could secure directed upstairs to Comrade An- such stralegic points as the prefecture of police: Elysee Palace, home of the president; the Ministry of the Interior: and "the city hall, radio headquarters, war ministry, main railroad stations electric power plants. dreyenko, who later came to join our Soviet school in New York. He hinted that I was being considered for an assignment to Paris, asked me many questions, and explained of our acquaintance who thinks to With the government believes it ! could swiftly crush any outbreak of our acquaintance wnoinmKs ">;! particularly if the enemy was light- day that his early introduction to, \ y armec j responsibility was harmful. The ranks of the successful must have a good portion of men who learned the elements o£ business, and the obligation to give dependable performance for money earned, and the ability to meet the adult world on more or less of an even basis, in the days when they were delivering papers. We know that there are a good many such men in the newspaper business. The youngsters who comes walking or cycling down your street with a sack full of papers is more than just a kid with a pin-money job. He plays a leading part in keeping the American people the best and most fully informed pco- pjle in the world. The U. S. has about a half-million such hoys. The newspaper industry realizes its dependence on the reliability and industry of these half-million boys. It appreciates the fine job they do. That is why it is promoting a day to salute its youngest colleagues, and asking the public to join in. So when your carrier boy comes around lo collect for the week, why not give him a word of thanks? He's more than a neighborhood kid. He is a young businessman, an indispensable member of an indispensable profession. And like most ' of the rest of us, he likes a word of praise now and then. , o .—_ Lewis Willing to Unify Receiver to Seek Automobiles in Stuttgart Edwardsville, III., Oct. 12 —i A court-appointed receiver "'inviv bankruptcy proceedings against 1 ' a -* Robert L. Knet/.er, Edwardsville automobile dealer, said he plans a trip to Stuttgart, Ark., late today or tomorrow in his search lor assets of the dealer. "Knetzer is supposed to have an interest in a duck shooting place at SuttuKart," said the federal receiver, William C. Dunham. Dunham said he may take a trip to Wyoming later to inves;giate Knet/.er's holdings in that stale. Knetzer and Arthur F. Kramer. Jerseyville automobile dealer, free under $25,001) bond each on 1 charges of conspiracy to defraud and obtaining money by a eonfi-j deuce scheme in connection with their sales of nearly new cars. They are accused of accepting thousands of dollars from persons who never received automobiles they made deposits on. Knetzer conferred here todays with Dunham and G. W. llorsely. : attorney for cieditors who filed the involunlary bankruptcy action/ against him. "I still have no corn-! rnent to make," Knetzer told newsmen. :' Dunham said Knetzer promised him full co-operation wilh the receiver and attorney for creditors — o— ! Democrats Patented Mug j-.'.il! pay $23 Thomas E. Hughes, Bh mingham. j dinner al ' Pa., received the first patent for a shaving mug on May !, IHIiu. Between then and HI4',). a total of 94 patents have been grunted in the United State; for muss. Cincinnati, O., Oct. 12—CUP) — John L. Lewis today offered to make a new try to unify the divided American Labor movement. "He toid (he United Mine Work- 1 crs 40th convention that the union "will be ylad to urge and join and become a part of a unified labor movement" despite the failure of previous attempts because of "the lack of wisdom and unbinding attitudes of some leaders.'' He named none. "Tomorrow is before us and the problem is still unsolved." he said. The convention voted him authority to try again. The convention also adopted a special resolution wishing the International Typographical union t'AFL) "success in their worthy" battle against the Taft-Hartlcy injunction "aimed to destroy conditions that the International Typographical Union lias built up." The convention was duo to draw up the broad outlines of "fourth round" wage demands on the coal industry. The policy is expected to .sol a pi'-ttorn for most of organized labor looking to a shorter work week in • 1IMU-5Q contract negotiations, ft may give some inkling how UMW president John L. Lewis hopes that I would have to deal with difficult children and parents. After convincing himself that I was not afraid of the responsibilities, he advised me come back the following day to fill out a set of three questionnaires. These three documents coverec the widest range imaginable, and had to be accompanied by a ful autobiographical sketch. When ] got through filling out the papers. I made notes for myself of all the dates and key facts, so that I woulc not make a slip at the next stage To be caught in a discrepancy would be fatal. I wrote in my auto biography, ."My husband died in 1027." In answer to the question "Why do you want to go abroad?' I declared that having lost my husband and son, the trip woulc make me forget my grief. I addec Continued on page two nearly all'of its length scurrilous and scandalous, and for the most part completely irrelevant." It variously described as "preposterous." "fantastic" and "scandalous" Dennis contentions. The court's opinion, written by Dudge Bennett Champ Clark, said in part: "They (the defense) contend that the conduct and processes of the' Un-American Activities committee are all invalid because the committee is not in fact a committee of the House of Representatives in lat it was not composed exclus- vely of members of Congress but icltided Congressman John E. Nankin o£ Mississippi, who, ac- ording to appellant, i? not a mem- er of Congress at all." The opinion noted that Dennis oncedes Rankin was seated by ne House of Representatives as a ongressman "duly elected to, rep- esent Mississippi." Followed to its logical conclu- iion, the court said, Dennis' argu- nent "would invalidate all legisla- ,ion participated in or voted upon jy members of Congress from any state of those election laws appel- ant disapproves. "We have not before us the ques- ,ion of the election laws of Mississippi and we express no opinion as .0 them or the election laws of any other state. We say only that the contentions of appellant in this re- ard are sheer nonsense.". Concurring in Clark's opinion were Judges E. Barrett Pretty- nan and Aubrey Proctor. o • ® ussia By LOUIS NE.VIN Paris, Oct. 12 — (if) — Soviet Russia, faced with a stiffening \rncrican attitude, offered today .o "put our cards on the table" in he East-West dispute over arms •eduction proposals. U. S. Delegate Warren R. Austin accused Russia in the United Na- :io'is political committee of balk- ng efforts to solve the Berlin crisis. He said the Soviet battle cry in the world today is "wreck and destroy" Soviet Delegate Andrei Y. Vi- shinsky made the cards-on-thc-ta- Expect Reds fo blc offer in iatory in tone. H would provide full reply largely concil- e said Russia information on Washington, Oct. 12 (UP) — achieve a guaranteed job plan to Breaks Off Wedding Tulsa. Okla.. Oct. 12 — (/Pi—Aftc four broken wedding dates in 4 hours the congressman and hi bride-elect are going to back of and try to get married again— later. Rep. Richard Fielding Farlcss o Arizona and Meredith Howard, a one-time follies girl, postponed their wedding "indefinitely" yesterday. Their action came after a sequence of romantic mix-ups that only screen-writers deliberately plan. Four times Richard clith did their best to but each time the ma love tossed a monkey the proceeding: No home need be without a bathroom now This mobile bathroom, with all the essential items wrapped up in one unit, was displayed in Turin, Italy, at the International Automobile Show It has an all-steel shower, wash basin, bathtub and built-in toilet in one piece The washboard is an added attraction. (Photo by NEA-'. Acme staff correspondent. Albert Blasetti.) Poll Tax Receipts in Arkansas to Hit New Record Little Rock, Oct. 12. —(UP)—Incomplete reports to the state auditor's office indicated today that poll tax receipt sales for 1948 probably will top the record 458,000 sold last year. The auditor's office reported that with 72 out of 75 counties already listed, this year's sales totaled 443,752. Only Carroll, Miller and Faulkner counties were unrc- ported. State Auditor J. Oscar Humphrey said that if the sales in these three counties approximate those of last year, the state's total will break all records. Receipts in the three counties last year amounted to 20,000. The case of Roy Lee Arnold, charged with first degree murder, was continued until the January term'of Circuit Court this morning. The trial was continued because a material witness in the case was not on hand to testify. Judge Bush then dismissed the jury until 9 a.m. tomorrow at which time the court will take up retrial of the Texarkana labor case in which three organizers are charged with violating the Arkansas anti-violence law. ' The case was moved from Miller county earlier this year on change of venue but resulted in a hung jury. In the case of State vs. James Conway, two-year suspended sentence. .. • The charge against Roy Lee Ar- noid followed a . shooting scrape here June 11,'in which Arnold was seriously Butler, 28, wounded was shot -o- and J. to death. W. Judge Bush Is Guest Speaker at Kiwanis Meet Judge Dexter Bush of Texarkana discussed juvenile delinquency at today's regular Kiwanis Club meeting and delighted the group with some of the strange experiences he has had in court. Guests included: Sam Johnson, Texarkana; E. P. Young, Jr., Jim Embree, George Peek, Billy Bailey of Hope and Bill Shaw of Little Rock. Suggests People Take Over on the Same ems and Mere- say "I do," eious god of wrench into unemployment Here is love's record of fruslra- and wage cutting in the industry, lion: Lewis lold the convention thai if j 1. Wedding set in the coal operators are unable tOjTenn.. for Saturday — share the available work evenly among union members in 194!) the United Mine- Workers can and will stabilize employment. home Knoxville. but father for cere- Apparently one step toward ibis end is a shorter work week. The convention yesterday unnimously ""'',' adopted again a demand for a six' L hour day and a five-day week. This is one of the objectives of the UMW constitution. The closest Ihe min- ic'rs ever came to • reaching the goal was the !J:>-hour week. The 1!)4H contract fixes the work week as five eight-hour days. l.i-'wis' specific demands probably will not bo known until contract neguliations next May June since I ho convention' is expected lo be framed I terms. wants Meredith inon v here. 2. Wedding re-set for Saturday night in Till.•;;.! — bid no wedding guests. 'i. He-re-set for Sunday afternoon — but airplane flies off with ma-1 Iron of honor's supcr-duper wed! ding hat. • \ 4. Ke-re-re-sct for Mondav »fl- j 01 noon — but Meredith's identical' twin Virginia, ill in Ai< xico City, asks to attend ceivmouy. At this point the i/arlie:; of ihe first part, feeling I he strain, called the whole Ihing 'off for "a short while." By HAL BOYLE New York, —u-Pi— Have you had a fresh worry lately'.' Or are you one of those impossible people who so through life, day after clay, worrying about the same old stale worries? Don't you realise that in the fresh bright world of today you can't go around wrinkling your brow over the problems that befuddled your ancestors? Wake up and worry! Worry about something new and different. You may not know it, but your friends judge you by the j things you worry about. j It isn't enough anymore just to j worry about food, clothing and shelter, and keeping your children out of jail. People were worrying about those things yesterday and a hundred years ago. Rid your mind of those old, tiresome niollieaten worries. Surprise your acquaintances by springing a .scnstioiuit new worry on lht-rn. Watch their eyes widen in respect that we guarantee lo s'cnd you • n worry that you as an individual positively can do nothing about. We believe that is the only kind of worry that brings enduring satisfaction. Because certainly there is no fun in worrying about something you can do anythin about. It doesn't make sense to worry about things you can solve yourself. Our Worry-of-tlK-Month Club has rejected such mundane and obvious worries as whether there will be a third world war or whether the atom bomb can wipe- out the human race. That type of worry will never make you the life of the p:trty. most popular wo this: know that at ;Iobe may tip its s. and everybody Iro/.en like an Detroit, Oct. 12 — (/P) Carl Bpl- ton. ;i9, former minor union official was held under $75,000 bond today on a charge of trying to kill Walter P. Reuiher. president of the ClO-United Auto Workers. Recorders Judge Christopher E. \ Stin entered a plea of innocent for Bolton after the dofendcnt stood mute on a charge of assault wita intent to kill. Judge Stein set Bolton's examination for Oct 10 after defense counsel asked for as early a hearing as possible. Conviction carries a maximum penalty of life imprisonment. Reuther was shot in. his home April 20. No motive for the crime ever was established. Prosecutor James N. McNaliy! asked the court to set bond of $100,000 saying that it had conic to his attention that certain groups were "taking up money" for Bolton." He did not identify them. Bolton's attorney. Joseph W. Louiscll, termed the figure "ridiculous" but added that it made no difference to the defendant because he could not raise even as much as $1,000 bond. Judge Stein ordered Bolton ic- moveci to the Wayne County jail. Bolton is a former vice president of Ford Local 400 UAW-CIO in Highland Park, Mich. He had served for about nine months before being defeated for reelection in 1946. UAW spokesmen said Bolton had never been regarded as an active foe of Reuiher in union politics. Two unidentified individuals are named in the warrant wilh Bollon. Prosecutor McNaliy told the court he was not yet ready to produce them or make public their name.;. Ri.uther was shot down in the kitchen of his home tile night of April 20 shortly alter reliinr.'tg from an evening UAW-CIO executive board nieetin;!. His right arm was nearly blown off by the shotgun blast. her arms and armed forces if the United Nations adopted the Soviet proposal for an immediate otic third cut in Big Five armaments. The firming of the American position centered mainly on the Ber- j lin blockade, but it spread over the many other fundamental differences between Russia and the West. This developed with the return of Secretary of State Marshall, by plane from Washington, where he conferred with President Truman. Britain and France joined the united States in a move to speed up security council action on the Berlin case. The three big Western powers, despairing of mediation efforts by .he so-called "Little Six" on the United Nations Security Council are drafting a resolution for firm action to lift the Berlin blockade, Western source:; said. Marshall did not appear at the U. N. assembly headquarters immediately on his arrival in Paris, but he took over again as behind- the-scenes director .of American policy in the Berlin dispute. U. S. Delegate Warren R. Austin, meanwhile, told the U. N. assembly's political committee that "wreck and destroy" has become the Soviet battle cry in the worlc today, lie cited a number of. quo tations which he said indicated the Soviet Union is guilty of du plicity. Western sources said the "Little Six" attempts to patch up the East- West differences over Berlin remained fruitless after almost a week of go-between work. There was still no reply from the Kremlin to questions put forward Saturday by Juan Atilio Bramuglia of Argentina, spokesman for the "Little Six" and president protemporc of the council. These informants said Britain, France and the United States The State department has been acv viscd that it appears certain Russia will try to continue the blockade of Berlin through the winter, authoritative quarters disclosed today. , American agents in Europe have reported that there are strong in- • dications that Moscow still thinks \merica's announced intention 01 :ontinuinR the air lift indefinitely s a gigantic bluff. On Ihe basis of these repoits, of- 1 icials here believe the American , md British aif forces will have to , , continue the tremendous task of j supplying Berlin until Febiuary , < or Ma red, 7 These officials expect Western J- power diplomatic victory if and ' 1- when the United Nations Security r ~, Council reaches a decision of trf* "v ssue of whether tha blockade is "a threat to peace." Howevel, they do not expect this victory to forej Lhe Russians to ease 11. j blockadi, One of Washington's top e\pt-r! i on the Berlin issue descubed tb'j situation this way: "It appears the Russian.; wfl stand pat until one of two thins.; happens — either until they b » 3 , come convinced that the airli.t v ' can be maintained through th., 1 * winter regardless of wretched fl>- *> , ing conditions; or until our counter <_ ; blockade begins to hurl them £,<c_* •*'•$ riously." , M He said there was evidenc.) t K'i that the banning of shipments cf" V^ industrial material and ooal frpri ' „• the Western zones to the Kitssisi ]/', t occupied area of Germany wa ! ^ . "being felt," But he conceded '(£"••',, might be a long time before tlVSJ, J would force the Russians lo en^ 1 * the Berlin blockade. ~. . ^V He said Russia's, apparent decK'>" ' sion- 'th'iiL''-.-'.u'fK-S^S*fi'ti^'iVii!S ? ? a -'i.MSJW ?>,$. was "not surprising," inasmuch, as, J i- h some Western diplomats had nl£J felt that the advent . of winte^,_«,' would close the air lanes lo Be-s^T,.. lip. ' - -„,,% This diplomat, who recently con,,i-J i r< pleted a high-level European mfe*- v st, sion, said the success of the airlfct ^ ,' to dale had substantially eased One of our last year wa "Do you moment Ihe a few ilegrei.-, ! the world be cream cone'.'" | Now Ihere jhones.l worry j spring on her les ii How can you do lliis'.' It is very j spring on her L;UC.>IS simple. You just join the Boyle ,parly. The more they Worry-ot'-lhi.'-Monlh club. more they will think The average man is too preoc- worry, ft will tnki- the cupied with the problems of daily living to think up impressive new worries, lie i.s in a worry rut. lie I is just an ordinary worry wart. or i Meredith, now : jolicy : Virginia in t!u gen- | beauty contest '•joined iho '/.ieiU'i ma 11 ied twice, been a socially GOVERNOR TO SPEAK tix-menrioiis possibilities for -•-•he can become a worry He only needs lo have his e n e r g i c s u n 1 e a;-, i i e d. This is what the Boyle W< Ihe-Month Club undertakes to do. Kvery lour weeks uiir board of experts looks over tlu 1 woi Id situation ana picks out a tantal/iim worry most pi-ople never thought of. We will send you this worry on a triii! basis -- without obligation If you like it. you keep it and fivt aboul it f«r a month. The following month hi- v,;!'; send you anoiher worry. li you •ih'-jtakc four of our worries in a mw. Will ;V!ld YOU a tYce ij01Ui:i y- as lorn; as the supply 1 of i.'p.f be.-I K-a lures >.l \Vorry-uf-tile-Month C'luL any personal been fritlering wilh. Our current is lifted bodily book ;-oeUnn /Fimes: hidden j "Shall wed.- I—A qiii'.'-tion to rrv-ni- i lav." Well, thought ai'u-r yt inu up and dovii: kind. You chlornphy vo;i" Fort day ah be loo late And join Worrv-ol-U _-(ial: To .-. lo'. 1 ,' who -•-, C-.'MO hi :h.i 'who win;. o»d .simple hostess to at a cocktail drink the about this i 1 minds off they have their time The J'tcv. ol Uanxlt Church hen. leaves with make their The Ili-v any j Central ixis i city. 'a. lu- local to UK- iiev will lake ovi H(.-\'. O'Slri- section, lurin U. O. Silvi.-y, pastor Memorial Baptist lor Ihe past 8 years, Ins lamily today to home in Texarkana. Silvey will lie pastor .:>'. Baptist church ol that in ice llosslon church. a e :n 1 Kllx:t O'Sleen who ilulies this week. Th.' widely known in Ihis •rly was pastor of the would prefer that a resolution on the' Berlin blockade; come from the mediating powers. But if : nothing turns up. in the next 24 hours, they are ready to take the initiative themselves. The Western powers, according to the informants, remain pretty certain that Soviet delegate Andrei Y. Vishinsky will veto any positive security council recolution Continued on page two Racial Issue Brought Up by Russians Paris, Oct. 12 —(/!')— Russia accused the United States. Britain and South Africa today of practicing "a shameful, dirty and unfair racial discrimination." A black bearded Soviet delegate, Alexei Pavlov, made the debate of a draft declaration of charge during social committee debate of a draft declaration of human rights. He also accused Cuba of seeking to water down an article pledging "equal protection of the law against any discrimination." He said a Cuban amendment would open the door to discrimination. Pavlov spoke on "terrorizing of Negroes" in the South of the United States. He alleged oppression of Indian minorities in South Africa and "discrimination against natives" in British colonial territories. He said women "suffer serious political handicaps" in the United States and Britain. He compared the number of fears,among, high officials of Wes * •£* ern European nations. i , *,, "They scorned tremendously irf- J.« pressed- by the fact that the lut a 4 lias gone this far without incident. ^ They now believe that if we cart c , continue to supply Berlin unt)l mediate danger ot f war will have been 'averted," hj \ said. ,' B&PWWeek Observed Here Hope Business and Professional Women's Club will join Ihib week with the 2,200 other clubs, throughout the nation in observim; National: Business Women's Week. Activities of the week luw." IIP,»H j'.rranged by the Presidon!, M:s,3 Norma Lewis together with tha various committees. Tlvinie of National Business Women's Week is; "Use Your Vote in '48". I'veiy Woman of the club is urged to accept full citizenship responsibility and vote, ft is also urged that i-vwy individual will inform hetvlf as to the qualifications of the candi-i dates for office and the contents, of tin; initiated acts and constitutional amendments to bo voted up^ on in the elections. This is the. twenty-first observance of National Business WuiMutl'ji Week by the 140,000 mc-mbures Ihruughout the country. It u th» aim of the IX & P. \V. Club to place better qualified men and- women in governmental postti ol responsibility and to encourage woikers to recognize the cugmty and importance of work ub incort- tive to efficiency and gn uter pro- v. 01 ry-ol-UH'-monlh Irnm an till in Hie i f liie New -York i Ihe earth? without de- Vet Representative to Be in Hope Friday, Oct. 15 Pavlov Georgia nate the woman to He quoted 1'i saying ivcenl'.y women in pui'ha- j auction, and to" work "tou.ucl" a countries with liable, heulthy svorld economy. ,s more) Hope stores will dispUu posters than all;jdesignati•;« this as National Business Women's Week. On Ttiuit>tiaj' evening al seven o'clock, the Hope B. iv- 1'. \V. C'htb will tntertain ol ihe t , which he said h feminine parliamentarians other nation,-' combined, cited laws in the which he said U :4al status of a i her husband." t-siclent Truman as that Negroes suffer stale ot'i "subordi-: married I humilialion and sical ill tioatnifiit by mobs." j The ('ubai 1 . arncnd'ment, on which; jno aciioii \vas taken immedi;.U'!y. j in as ofii-i-ed to replace arlic'v i\vo • of Uii- proi'nsei.1 declaration \viiii; the follu'.Mn:.;: "All ai'o eijual ,'uui LI : i- en U! led to wilh an Kmployor and j dinner al the Barlow Hole) and OR ' Sunday ailernoon. an op< n houses- 'lor ihe employed women ol th * j cuy will lie held, at the hoiae ol 1 Miss Clui'ici: Cannon. GU3TAF ILL Wiiitfieid Lodge to Hold Feed Tonight at 7 d o 'A 11 n d'.sthicii yuagi-, or prop Ailck- lav. lai, tins ileckiration >M ot race. buih. reliiiion, political opinion •rly or other status." ;\vo. as drafted ijy un Ui- .'iglits commissiou Franklin D. Koo- human by .Mrs. States: ryonc i.s entitled to all the and freedoms set t'urth in Stockholai. Oct. 12 — V,~ Kw% Giistaf V <jt Sweden i-, ill \vlth i .\jll u) Ml , disease reseniblini; iullian'a, ll s •V laii- ' physician said today. The king, (10, i.s bciti , tr^attcl wilh penicillin, said a cuiniuumqi i issiieu by Dr. lijahnar O.I..M rni« » Ihe physicKiit. Twi> Sj.>eciali >ts v»oj^ called in for consultation , AUSTRIANS RETURN alion without distiiic-i y kind, such as race, i Vienna, Austria Oct. 12 - t-1'i-- language, religion, p,> | Nearly l.l.OO Austrian pnontis t | other opinion, properly ; war. many caplured b\ tno Hu-- siauis or national orisians al Stalingrad .relumed hon'j iby reuatriatiou train tocia>. i

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