Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 13, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 13, 1948
Page 1
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Hempstead Co. on Display Oct. 20 for Metropolitan Press rBusiness men and farmers have the most important dinner date of the year at 6 o'clock Wednesday tlight, October 20, in Hope's Fair ttark. ?$The occasion is a banquet honor- teg the Hope Chamber of Commerce Pasture Improvement Program, and the Arkansas Balanced Fanning Competition—local winners in both campaigns being announced at that time. Principal speaker will be C. Hamilton Moses, president of the Stale Chamber of Commerce; and Mr. Moses is bringing with him a delegation of the nation's loading financial reporters and metropolitan press photographers. * No greater occasion- for nation- ™*yide publicity ever has been given 6ui town and section. Hope wants to be sure that its county and trade territory put their best foot forward the night of •October 20. The way to do it is to get out a banquet crowd of 200 or more. Telephone Hope Chamber of Commerce and make your ticket guarantee now. ' This is state and community -advertising that money won't buy— i4jjbut it can be had for nothing if *"; every business man gels on the line today and helps guarantee a big and enthusiastic crowd. * * * Composite Wail Street Picture |s Enough to Scare Us Silly By JAMES THRASHER It may turn out that 1918 was, among other things, the year of Uie great Wall Street mystery. It's a mystery to us, at any rate. And the more we read the political ;• speeches and the news from -. abroad, the more we keep asking l&oursclf: What is Wall Street? We don't mean the canyon-like thoroughfare and its neighborhood, wnich the New York Stock Exchange and some of our biggest banking and brokerage houses call home. We mean the group of men who are allegedly running the country in a manner which, if you believe all you read, is truly amazing. Let's take Russia's Wall ^^Sf^ ^mfflV^M^^ffiV CflHswIJIIHttll WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this afternoon, tonight ant! Thursday. A little wanner. 49TH YEAR: VOL, 49 — NO. 3 1 1 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192S HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER U, 1948 IAP)—Mpans Atsncinterl Pr<>s< (NEA)—Means Hewspapor Entcrprisa Ass'n. PRICE Sc COPY En route with Dewey to Oklahoma City, Oct. 13 —(/Pi—Southern Illinois gave Gov. Thomas E. Dewey a "Wallace welcome" of flying tomatoes and rotten cgss last night as he headed for Oklahoma with 13 speeches on his program. Dewey was beset by a mishap at Besides the flying groceries, Dcwcy was beset by a mishap at Beaucoup, 111., where his special train backed up into a crowd of about 1,000 persons who had turned out to hear the nominee in an after dark speech. "That's the first lunatic I've had for an engineer," the Republican presidential candidate commented. "He probably should be shot at! sunrise." Dewey added, "but we'll lei him off this time since nobody was hurt." Officials of the Louisville and Nashville railroad identified the chief engineer of the GOP special -~ Lee Tindle of Evansvillc. Ind. (In today's article, Mrs. Kascnkina finds America, with its wealth, a land of sharp contrasts to the Soviets and is amazed by the wonders of a five and ten cent store. But even here she discovers the long shadow of the NKVD terror blacking out the sunny promise of life in a "fairyland." By OKSANA S. KASENKINA Edited by Isaac Don Levine INSTALLMENT 16 Within two weeks of my arrival in the United States I found myself enclosed by the iron curtain which shuts off all Soviet citizens on assignments Abroad, out which remains invisible to the people in whose midst they live. I first saw New York at dawn of June 15, 1946, from the Soviet freighter Kirov, a former Liberty ship. Being just a plain teacher, and not a Soviet bureaucrat, I had spent some seven weeks traveling from Moscow to America with long stop-overs at Black Sea ports, Official Greeter Getting Workout in Oklahoma Oklahoma City , Oct. 13 —W — The Republicans are sure getting a lot of work out of Roy Turner — the 100 per cent Democratic governor of Oklahoma. Every time a big Republican like Tom Dewey comes to Oklahoma, hospitality forces Turner down to the station to glad- hand them. First it was Earl Warren. Today it's Dewey himself. And tomorrow it'll be Harold Stassen. Since Turner is national president of the Truman-Barkley clubs, you can imagine how happy this makes him. Today it wasn't so bad. If the thought of shaking hands -with Dewey was a pang, at least it was the lesser pang. Turner called off a serious personal appointment to meet the Republican presidential candidate. It was cither Dewey or the dcntistt. Russian Plan Tindlo and I comment. officials made no ,• , r, . , ,,, „ c . • stro P.M At Mt. Vernon, 111., in a South- first Russia s Wall Street is spoil- | crn I1]inois scct ^. g encral , volre . ing for a fight. It is the author of i garclcd as friendly territory. Dewey was the target of two fly- tSAmcrica's "imperialistic" plans to enslave all Europe, crush the So viet Union, and make itself richer in the process. Then there is Henry Wallace's Wall Street. Mr. Wallace is a capitalist and admits it. What's move, his left-wing admirers boast, he's the only one of the presidential candidates who ever met a payroll. But Mr. Wallace's Wall Slrceet is not only pining for war and plotting Russia's downfall. It is , also running this government. It's the head -coach of lhe-««w,var mongers," a group that seems to include all Americans except those who will vote for Mr. Wallace next month. Now we come to Mr, Truman's I 1 Wall Sarcet. That Wall Street is not running the government now, but it will be if the voters should elect Mr. Dewey. It is not doing any war mongering, but it is intent upon a domestic program that would lead inevitably to depression. <|B We also have President Peron's v Wall Street. The Argentine dictator says that there was a plot to assassinate him and overthrow his government, hatched by a former American Embassy employe in Buenos Aires and "foreign capitalistic interests." The boys enclosed in quotation marks surely couldn't be anybody else but Wall Street. President Peron's Wall Street, he says, "wanted another Bagota here." This composilc picture of Wall ^ Strcel resembles Ihe composite " picture of the elephant given by the six blind Indians after each had examined a different portion of the beast with his hands. Judging from this picture, Will Streel is violently opposed to both the left and the right. II is planning a war of extermination against Communist Russia. But it also planned to exterminate a fascist-type dictator and create "another Bagota" in Buenos Aires. The composite Wall Streel is ^ running our government and die'-'" tating its policy. Only it isn't, really. It's really working its head off lo turn out the present government so it can run the next ono. We've noticed that the Wall Street stock market takes a dive P.ny time thai a war scare grows really severe. We've also noticed that the big bankers and brokers seem lo prosper, along with most everybody'else, when there is no depression and industry and agriculture are busy and people have •' mono to spend. But, from the evi- ** dencc above, this probably doesn't explain anything. AH wo can say is that if the composite picture of Wall Street is anywhere near true, it sure is a wonde. that the big bankers and brokers could be so dumb and still have made all that money. ing tomatoes. The candidate's security patrol said youngsters lo'jbod the vegetables from a nearby roof and promptly ran. R. L. Biles, porter on the seventh car away from Dewey's reported the train also was pelted with eggs at Beaucoup where the train backing-up incident occurred. "They were rotten, I know, because I could smell them," Biles told reporters. pcw.ey. ..whose . train was struck by one over-ripe tomato in Colo rado two weeks ago, took no no| tice of the tomato-heaving inci- ident. Hea did not learn immediate lly of the egg tossing. Mt. Vernon is near West Frank fort where Henry A. Wallace's Progressive party candidate for LT. S. senator from Illinois, Curtis MacDougall, was driven out of :own by stonethrowers who' broke up a rally several weeks ago. Dewoy, in his speeches, continued on his theme that only the Republican party can c o n- vince the world that the United States is not' 'faltering" in its search for' peace. He urged that the American people "east off the shackles of confusion and defeatism and despair" by electing a Republican administration in November. Mt. Vernon witnesses estimated a half dozen tomatoes were lobbed toward Dewey and his party on the train's rear platform. Mayor Harry Bishop said the candidate's trousers and his own were splattered. A listener standing in the group caught a direct hit. "II was a great shame that it rnunisY had to happen after the big effort ! that had been made to have governor Dewey stop in Mt. Vernon." M;iyor Bishop said. In an address for delivery in Oklahoma Cily, Dewe asserted that the United Stales "in the interest of national security" must increase State Official Resigns From Position il.s potential oil producing capacity. "Because of our present needs we have no reserve productive capacity today to help cushion the shock of any emergency," he said. "Our peacetime demands arc actually so great that the United Slates has become a net importer of petroleum. Obviously, the time has come when to be careless wtri our oil reserves is to gamble with our country's security at home and abroad, oil is of vital importance to everyone -of us." In the interest of our national security we must increase our oou:ii- tial oil producing capacity. We must go on with research in the development of better methods of re- iining and secondary recovers', so that we can realize'the full pot u:- tials of our oil supplies." In addition the nominee assailed: That America, if she is to remain free, must be strong. I That his administration, if ei-'d- led in November, will back its d;p- jlomalie representatives by )ett:i;,'! them "know that America is not divided." That the "abundance ca" must be maintained on board ship in Marseillies and Gibraltar. "The natural science teacher is here," was the word that spread in the Soviet colony as soon as was conducted to the diplomatic .school on East 87th Street at Park i Avenue where I was quartered in a pleasant room. Vice Consul Sorokin assigned a teacher, Valentina Orlova. to act as my escort. She had been in the United States for quite a while, and it was not long before I discovered that she was a member of the Communist party. My fiist contact with life in America was a visit to a delicatessen store. I could not believe my eyes at the sight of all the meats and other food products. Everything seemed so cheap to me, with no ration cards, and no queues in the street. "What wealth!" I could not help exclaiming. My companion looked askance at my unconcealed exuberance. I was taken on a tour of the parkway along the Hudson River, and it seemed to me like a scene from paradise—-the fabulous traffic against the background of great natural beauty. To think that all those myriads of automobiles were being driven by capitalists! Could it be that everybody in the United States was a capitalist, I mused. NexTl went" "on "a shopping trip to some of the leading department stores. The variety of goods offered was simply breath-taking. That there was no limit to what anyone could buy and that the stock was inexhustible, seemed incredible to one who was accustomed to standing in line in Moscow, often to be told that the article you had been waiting for was all sold out. And what Moscow teacher could afford to shop in the be.st department store there— the Mostrog? The wonder of wonders was the five-and-ten cent store on Fifth Avenue where I was taken. A I Soviet citizen in her sweetest dreams cannot conjure up such a profusion of everyday goods, and I was astonished that the throngs outside did not clean out the shelves and the counters in a mad rush such as would occur in Moscow were such a magic store to be opened. "So this is what Ihe Uniled Slates gives its people." I remarked lo my guide. This was heresy, especially since it was the unwritten law among all the Com- flicials lo run down everything American. These Communists stocked up with more American goods than the ordinary Soviet citizens, and yet they were the loudest in berating American merchandise as compared with Russian. On a walk through Central Park, By LOUIS NEVIN Paris, Oct. 13 — UP) — The six neutral powers of the United Nations Security Council met tonight to consider Russia's answer to their proposal to end the Berlin blockade. There was no immediate indication of what the note from the Kremlin said about Berlin. Earlier in the day Sir Hartley Shawcross of Britain charged before the 58-nation political committee that Russia's fifth column is sabotaging world reconstruction through Communist parties in every country in the world. By agreement between state and ! defending attorneys union members and organizers re-entered pleas of guilty lo aggravated assault in Hempstead Circuit Court early this afternoon, five received fines of $100 each and a sixth was Riven a two-year suspended sentence. They previously had pleiid not guilty to charges of violating the Arkansas anti-violence strike law and the first trial, held here in January on change of venue from Miller county, resulted in a hung jury. Owen Bolcn, UMW organizer of Dora, Aln., who admitted witnessing a fight between 3 union men and a 51-year-old Texarkana cotton mill worker, received the suspended sentence. The others, H. Lee Martin of ^ynchburg, Va., Fred Thomason of Springfield, 111., organizers and -larence Bean, Dan Ryan and W. 3. Jackson of Texarkana, Texas, union members, were fined $100 each. The organizers were charged with having beat up Jcrdcn Haw- cms, Negro, with a chain during a strike at Texarkana October 8, 19'17. Sawkins worked at the plant involved and did not belong to s union. During the first trial surprise testimony entered the case when three Texarkana, Texas union members. Clarence Bean, Dan Ryan and W. B. Jackson, testified 1 it was they who beat up the Negro, Jcrdcn Hawkins, 51-year-old REDS WOULD BY ORIGINAL ABIDE PACT Paris, Oct. 13 —(IP)— Russia has asked the Western powers to drop the Berlin dispute from the security council and go back to the Moscow agreement of Aug. 30, a usually reliable source said tonight. The Aug. 30 agreement "in principle" provided for a settlement -based -upurr''establish- ment of the Russian mark, under four-power control, as Berlin's sole currency. The four military governors in Berlin were never able to agree on the details. The informant said the Soviet reply was delivered to the representatives of France, the United States and Britain by Argentina's Juan Atilio Bramuglia, acting president of the council on the Berlin issue. "The Russian answer puts the Western powers back where they were," the source said. "I imagine some of the 'Little Six' who have been attempting to mediate the situation will be disappointed." ZcHi Large Caravan Headed by C.H.Moses to mill worker, and that 2 of the defendants. Martin and Thomason, were not involved. They admitted that Bolen was along but did not participate in the fight. All claimed that the aged-Negro attacked them without warning when they sought to ask him a question. Court then adjourned until Monday. o Loney Charges Truman A French spokesman said the Russian answer on Berlin was delivered to Foreign Minister Juan A. Bramuglia of Argentina, acting president of the council. Bramuglia was reported lo have talked for an hour with Andrei ,Y. Vishinsky, deputy foreign minister of Russia, who had tried in vain Continued on page two Jackson, Miss., Oct. 13 — (UP) — Gov. Ben Lancy of Arkansas last night accused" President Truman and National Democrat- iwi-Chnirman... J. Howard McGratt of ' ''wrecking" the party anc warned that even though the States Rights Democrats may fail to elec a president they will at least succeed in creating "respect" for 30,000,000 southern Democrats. Laney spoke at a $25 per plate States' Rights Democrats banquet here attended by some 450 persons Officials said the campaign dinnei cleared about $10,000. •: The Arkansas governor, one ol the founders of the Slales' Rights party, dared national party leader! to. challenge the loyalty of the southerners to the Democratic party and said thai those who see and protest the weaknesses ol the party" arc far more loyal than those who "would sit idly by and prattle of loyalty in an election year." Lancy charged that the civi rights proposals advocated by the president are unconstitutional, lone toward greater cenlralil/.ation o: government, and are in direct op position to the basic principles ot the Democratic party. He warned the States' Rights Democrats to act promptly, say ing that "it is best to kill the. Continued on page two C. Hamilton Moses, Arkansas' No. 1 salesman, will bring a party of leading industrial and financial journalists, and other prominent sightseers, to Hope next Wednesday, October 20, to reopen and review the pages of the Arkansas Story before writers for the world's press. Success of the Arkansas Plan— the home town way of building a state from its lethargic past to its rightfully prominence as the "Wonder State"—will be recounted by, Ms. Moses in his now famous "Build Your Home Town" talk. President of the Arkansas Economic Council-State Chamber of Commerce, popular and eloquent "Ham" Moses stops here for the tour's third dinner address. It is scheduled to begin at G p.m. in the Exhibit building at Fair park. About 150 farmers arc expected lo join business, professional and public leaders for the dinner that will feature jointly the Hempstead County Pasture Improvement Con- cst program. Charles A. Armitage. Chamber of Commerce secrclary- nanagcr is directing arrange- iients. En route from Texarkana, where i similar luncheon affair is sche.- luled Wednesday, the caravan will stop at the University of Arkansas Fruit and Vegetable Branch Experiment Station for an inspection visit. Among those expected to wit- icss the workings of the Arkansas Plan will be: C. Arthur Sullivan, Jackson, Miss., allorucy and acting secretary of the projected Mississippi Economic Council organization; Bill Barksdale, director of Mississippi Agricultural and Industrial Board; Olin Taylor, industrial representative, Mississippi Power & Light Co.; Edmund Taylor, Greenville industrialist and president of MEC; John Cooper, Dallas. Wall Street Journal; Louis C. II. MOSES Orlova casually asked me: "What kind of a tree is this? And what's that?" I quickly perceived that I was being given a test in natural science. There were other questions about plains and flowers. I had occasion lo show off my knowledge to the ignorant Communist girl when I noint ;:l o-it to her that in America there are different species of oaks and maples where- rs in Russia \ve have bui one kind of these trees. I had no trouble in identifying the various flowers and .shrubs, and obviously made a deep impression. This examination was clearly are going to broaden our Imr Little, Ro'.-k, Oct. 13 —i/I'i—Chief of opportunity x x x x" Deputy Secretary of Stale David D. i That the nation must "p., ,' Glolver, Jr., resigned today, effec-' attention to maintaining a'r,-.! live Jan 1. I creasing our natural resonrte Secretary of State C, t',. Hall | Thai "He must maintain l!i-. said he had offered the posilion lo Eugene Baker, chairman of the slate board of review and an executive secretary to Governor Laney. Baker said he would confer with the governor before deciding -• whether to accept. ' £' Glover said he Would disclose 'his future plans late in December. A native ol iUalvern. he lias been in the Secretary of State's office for 12 years. Baker, who formerly lived at Newport, has served in the Arkansas House of Kcpivi-eniatives and Arkansas Senate. During the war he 'was an air forces major. IK also is a lo finer ^al( director. inspired by the local bureaucrats who did not altogether trust the Moscow authorities. Suppose f had a "pull" back home and managed to get for myself a junket to America as so many Communisl teachers did? They earned it through denunicalion. spying and similar services lor Soviet dignitaries. That ! was to live in a little Soviet America grew apparent almost at once when it came to the question of how to handle one's jmail back home. Of the do/en of Arnei'i-I teachers in our school some had "if we | air-mailed letters to lli.'i.' folks in Russia tlii-ouylit the United Stall's post olfice. These innocents had Things Are Getting Tougher for Santa Each Christmas- With the Kids and ^Grownups By HAL BOYLE New York, —(/Pi— The question this Christmas isn't whether the children will continue to believe in Santa Glaus. It's whether Santa Claus can go on believing in himself. Every year he must be finding it more; difficult. No figure of modern times— except perhaps Mother Goose— has!tying they were :i harder time keeping his self-! ligcntly and syn education experts. The conferees, all former children themselves, pretty well agreed that for years Santa's booming laugh has been so loud it startled many lisping small 1'ry. So that Christmas tradition is out. nAd UKJ San taspros ent, inordcr And the Santas present, in order to gel a gill-edged diploma certi- " fit to deal "inlel- ympathetically" with confidence than the fun-loving | children, also had to pledge "to saint. He has more critics than a! make no promises unless they can French season premier, he is and season after finding himself be fulfilled." The prospect nd the bleaker for 1949 cabined, crimped and confined by! years lo come looks even more restrictions. Jfor Santa Claus. Take 1047 — a really tough year. For if this old soft-hearted scala- for Santa. Phychologists is- 1 wag is really to lit himself into sued stern warnings that he ;thc pattern of the atom age, there cuuld derange a child's whole per-; are a lot more changes to be sonality by giving him the wroiifi made. gift. Why, for example, should the And the saint was brought under -idol of childhood remain a fat municipal ordinance. In une phice ; man'.' Too much fat is. unhealthy. j dropped their letters in an urdhiury i mailbox. We igetlier and 14iv ••M',. f UK- laud 'A'ith everything we '.•rusioii. plant dim- a live pests." At V'inita. his first top liujua IK'Wf.v luld a train:' t-st inni U-:l by puJici- 1 at sons that the "ti-nse siu Uu:' \vorkl today demands Ml :itli i liiiisi rat io! i. It! the He th Continued eectio on pa ere all called; ' lo-, n this broad hint:' We understand that some of- our teachers are sending 'Ill-Hugh the United States Why nut send it tliru'.igli the diplomatic noueh?" We look this as hiy, full well thill "e censured in the when we turned it that failure to do severe penalty. U 1 could not write Ameriea Ai i i. ; <!-..,, would -ub as a eoDiitt r-rev Toru ther .vith mail -.vent a ban on :-i;.ss-i American IH w-papvr ()i I he wits forbidden lo show up at department stores for his usual pre-season warinup if he had taken u shot of rock-and-rye to guard against pneumonia. In ;,omr- cit.ies he had to have his beard fireproofed. In others they turned the flit gun on the old man—hi.-; whiskers had to bo 9.0 and 14-100 percent pure. The approach of the 1U1K season finds new hurdles, hedges and barriers in Ihe palh of llu- red-suiled man of good will. Mr. Claus must promise to quit promising the moon to children. And his voice is being bo-boomed. The »er He HI-IK Santa no Ion --"llo! Ho! Ho" "Tee, hee. hee." These new t.-oints on this week at a one school for Santa Cl; — ol all places Astoria ho'.ei. Nineteen Krhi:-',!es showed up--most came by taxicab a.s W<-11 as a number of child psychol'jyisti and parent Santa Claus is going to have tu on a diet, train off his blubber and put on some good solid muscle. Spraying his whiskers' with DDT is only a temporary measure. He's ' : ',oing to have lo whack off those ; i.;errn-calchi.-rs. get rid of his fiv,.. : o'clock shadow permanently. ..The best he can hope in hold im to its ;a mustache —- like Thomas E. Dewey . And dear old Santa is going lo •have to mend his past---and perhaps change his clothing. Why do ' you suppose lit. 1 wears lhal red suit? Did you know that Santa : Claus isn't merely the patron New York Journal' ' of Commerce; Dick Allen, Little Rock, Memphis Commercial Appeal; Miss Lucille Holland, Texarkana Gazette, representing the C. E. Palmer chain of newspapers; Ralph Kite, editor, DcQueen Bee; Clarence F. Byrns, editor Southwest Times-Record, Fort Smith; I. J. Steed, planning director, Arkansas Resources and Development Commission; Deane Allen, state publicity director; Eugene Whitmore, representative of American Business magazine ;a representative of the planning division of National Association of Manufacturers; Frank Cantrell, managing directoi, State Chamber of Commerce; and a representative of the St. Louis Post Dispatch. Some 200 directors of the \rkan- sas Economic Council-State Chamber of Commerce, each of them a ranking business leader in this stale, will join Ihc lour at variott.-: points. Fourth "Build Your Home Town" mission to be undertaken within eight months by Ark.t'isas's circuit- 1 riding preacher of progress, Ihc current caravan will cover some 700 miles. Three civic programs are scheduled for -breakfast, luncheon and dinner meetings in IS southwest Arkansas communities in 14 counties within five days. Outsiders will se unfolded the plan to reap the "Acres of Diamonds" found in Ihe home town backyards of Arkansas. They will discover Ihe reclamation of the state's number one asset— its human resources—and learn how a new spirit is bringing a balanced way ot life to this section. They will observe the workings Of home development through organized community leadership. This plan to build Arkansas through Community Development Clinics is a joint pioject of the Stale Chamber of Commerce, and Arkansas Resources and Development Commission. Forty-nine Community Development Clinics since Februray have attracted from 0,0(10 to 10,000 taxpayers lo public iorums on community action. Hundreds of high school juniors and seniors have been counseled in their future responsibilities as borne town citizens. Thirty Clinic sessions are on (lie calendar ioi the remainder of 11)46. Following the dinner program here, iitc success scouts will go to Magnolia to spend the night. Scheduled Thursday aie Stamps, I^i Dorado and Camden, while final day titops are (U.rdoti, Arkadelphia, and Hut Springs. UN Council Head Will Try Again By JAMES MCGLINCJY Paris, Oct. 13. —(UP) — Juan Anlilio Bramuglia said beneath the silk counterpane of his soft bed in the George V. Hotel early today, read a few pages of philosophy ana fell asleep, weary with the cares of a man who has taken the burden of a world crisis on his. shoulders.' For Bramuglia, Argentine foreign minister and president of the security council, is .trying to resolve east-west dispute over Berlin. Rebuffed in his attempt to "bring " the" disp'utnhis together 1 outside the security council, he is now trying to solve the crisis within the council. He is one of the few people in Paris—outside the eastern bloc — who can get a civil word out of Russia's Andrei Vishinsky. "Vishinsky has been very friendly and polite with me," Bramuglia Landowners in the Qzan Creek and Little Missouri River areas in North Hompstead are circulating a petition today pledging full cooperation and future maintenance in return for straightening of channels of the two bodies o£ water. Such a project is now being considered by U. S. Army Engineers operating out of the Vicksburg, Miss., flood control headquarters for this district, A ruling %vill be made at 10 a.m. Thursday, Oct. H at a meeting at Prcscott of U. ]S. Engineers, and: representatives' I from five counties. In a meeting here last night at rlompstead courthouse a petition ,vas drawn up pledging full cooperation, granting right-o-way. waiv- ering damage claims and promising maintenance of the channel in the future. Seventeen landowners and several interested persons attend-" ed the meeting which was presided ovr by a flood control committee of Judge Fred A. Luck, H. M. Stephens, E. M. McWilliams and Arthur Anderson. All landowners present favored the project and every effort is being made today to get others to sigh so the committee can present it to the.U;S. Engineers at tomorrow's meeting. Realizing straightening of the channel would eliminate floods which damage crops almost every year in the section, the committee is seeking lo present ii petition signed by.-every owner affected by Ozan Creek and Little Missouri River overflows in Hempstead. Although .the group is going all' out to secure both projects they would be willing to settle for tho. Ozan Creek 1 work. It was pointed out at the meeting that Engineers might be reluctant to straighten the Little Missouri Channel believing ;that completion of the Narr'ow& Dam" at Murfreesbaro would te- licve floods along Us channel, • Cooperation Is asked all interested persons.',and, especially 01 landowners affected. -O"- - said in an interview. "In fact, they all have been very kind to me." By "all," Bramuglia meant the Chinese, Au s t r alians, .British, Americans, Syrians and all the other members of the security council whom he has been seeing constantly since he tackled the job of go-between in the Berlin dispute. Bramuglia rises at 7 a. m., these days and usually doesn't get to bed until the early hours of morning. All day long, he meets heads of the other 10 security council delegations, sometimes separately, sometimes in groups of five. With his left hand, he runs the Argentine delegation. "So far. all 1 have seen of Paris is the little bit from my hotel to the Palais do Chaillot," he said. "On the ship doming over. I was jailed in my cabin. Now 1 am in jail here." Me waved at his "cell" a drawing room in one of the swankier suites of the George V. Italidhfced at Revolt Negro Community Group to Meet Thursday Night .'.vie decider] -day trainhu'. aiiss held at Waldorf- Kris .., discus saint ol ! P...I. id- yes. l ^' saint of virgins and children? He's also the adopted pain seafaring men, thieves -Russia. What is he doiir.; up North Puli.- anyway, around? This fellow bear a lot more loo!;ii i'.'.ot plenty to explain jU-noll.-, si i an ;.',•-:.• V, ho '.yoes in the niyht. The Hope merit A:-S'>C ular meetr.i at 7:.'iO p.i home. Pi re at the t toying! a us will ComplL'U-ly The polai Fu Moves From Soviet Zone By WALTER BUNDLE Berlin, Oct. 13 — (UP) — Berlin's city council followed the city assembly out ot the Soviet sector today, completing the East-West split of municipal government. The council decided to move from its customary mcetini; place in the city hall in the Soviet sector after a Communist councilor, ousted by the city assembly last week, attempted to resume Ins seat. The council'.-; 11 non-Communist member:., voted to continue their weekly meetings M the British sector. However, the three Communist members said they would not participate in any sessions there. ComnumisU in the cily assembly took a similar stand early last month when it moved to the British sector alter Communist demon- Istrator- thrice invaded its chamber. Acting Mayor Ferdinand Fried- enbnn; announced today's council meeting would be resumed later in the British, sector, then adjourned it. I The uL : .".-.-d Communist member i whose attempts to re-occupy his jsoat led to today's decision was Valdemar Schmidt, former chief of Berlin's Labor department. The Am-'nean-lieensed German newspaper Tagesspiegel said Russ:a has started lo yarnson a new- iirganized people's militia m for-1 rner Na;-.i military installations | which were supposed to have been Ucstroyed or put to other use. J.i.L'hUiini; results when voltage inferences occur within a cloud, ni'.veen clouds, or beuvceii a cloud niiii [he earth. Rome, Oct. 13 — (fP) —Italy's Communist boss, Palmiro . Togiihtti, has given the nation a thinly veiled threat that revolt can brocit out at any time. He demanded "a new rvTmulfer, of the interior and a new government based on the labornp mass.' 1 Tqgliatti told the chamber of deputies yesterday another July 14 "can come at any moment." July 14 Was; the day he' was wounded by a would-be assassin, an set which touched off a general ildke the government described as i\vo-i lutionary in character. Togliatti repealed Communist- 1 charges that Premier Alcide de ( Gasperi is "enslaved to domestic I and foreign conservative forces" and seeks to continue his "regime of privilege in favor of smalt- groups.' ' In insisted on,, the necessity for a "profound social change." Italy's railways will halt tomorrow from 1 a. m. to no>i in, support of a nine-hour slu'ce l>y state employes demanding higher wages. The cmplpyes'.,demands ware ir- jecled lasl week by parliament as "inflationary." Youth Center Elects New Directors At a meeting of the new Junior Board for the Kiwanis Youth Center- Tuesday at 4 p.m. officers were elected to serve until January X and plans were made for some new projects. The board elected Martin Pool,' J., president; Arthur Dale Hefner; vice-president; Jody Coffee, sec. retary; Mary Alice Rogeis amj Lailia Brown, co-chairmen of the decorating committee. Sonny Griffin was appointed irv charge of the Snack Bar for the Friday night dance after the Hope. Texarkuna football game and, Polly Jo Cornpton for Satutday night's party. The board will meet weekly al) the Youth Center Thursday afternoons after school. School students of the visiting football games have been invited, to entertainments at the Youth Center after the games and these have been very successful Apptox- imaU-ly .">00 attended the CenU-r Friday night. Texarkana, AiKansaa High School students have been ic- vitfcd tu be guests of the Center Friday night, October 15. Members of the new boaid wero elected by students of the junio.- and senior High School* Martrt Pool, Jr. and Arch Mooie idling' ton, 12th; Arthur Dale Hefner, Jo Ann Burroughs and Jack Taylor, llth; Mary Alice Rogers, Jody Coj- fee, and Tawana Green, 10th; Tisli Smith, Margaret Buck, Ann Ban? and William Martin, Utlr, Nt-1! C&s- sidy, Hane Mosier, and Polly Jo CompUm, 8th; Laila Brown, Benjamin Newborn, and Sonny Orif- tin, 7th. George Frazier and Mildred McMahen are directois of the Center. r v "V*

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