Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 14, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, October 14, 1948
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Flood Control on Ozan Creek Is Timely Project WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon. Fair tonight and Friday._A little cooler in East and South par-' lions tonight. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO 1 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January '8, 1924 HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1948 (API—Mdans Associated Pros? (NEA)—Means newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY great Narrows flood control dam and hydro-power project on Little Missouri river just north of us at Murfrcesboro is well on the road to reality. .Another famous but disputed project is the proposed Milwood dam on Little river just above Fulton, recommended by U. S. Engineers but opposed by Scvier county citi zens. These are "big time" projects involving thousands of people dgiread over many miles of territory and when one of them emerges from the never-never land of debate into the reality of construction we think it is a magnificent accomplishment. And yet, the most significant thing of all is how home citizens I come alive to the possibilities of I flood, control and land develop- ' ment in their own backyard— be the project ever so small and humble. You were thinking the same .^oughts I was . when you read yesterday's account of north Hempstead county landowners circulating a petition pledging the U. S. Engineers co-operation and mainte- •nance work should Ozan creek and Little Missouri river be given a channel-straightening program. The local angle of flood control was covered at a meeting of landowners in Hempstcad county courthouse here Tuesday night, with action expected on the petition at today's U. S. Engineers' meeting y\ ' Prcscott. ** The big projects always get a big newspaper "play", and everybody knows about them—but too often we are disposed to think of them as other folks' business. But our folks know what the score is when they apply the principles behind the big projects to problems Allies Demand Showdown on Berlin Issue Paris, Oct. 14 (/B— Western power delegates met today on the Berlin crisis and authoritative sources said they were framing a joint demand for security council action to lift the Soviet blockade. The council takes up the Berlin issue again tomorrow. Hope vanished for mediation outside the council with Russia's reported rejection of conciliation efforts by the so-called neutral states. American, British and French delegates studied the Kremlin's answer to the neutral states'med- diation efforts. The content of the Soviet note still was not made pub- 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. Kasenkina reveals how Soviet citizens behave when transplanted to a millionaire's estate. She tells of what happened at Glen Cove, the scandals that found their way into the press, her mortification over the conditions there and of how a thief was trapped.) lie, but Western sources said it set back the Berlin dispute to where it was six weeks ago. Members of the 11-nation security council * prepared to meet his INSTALLMENT 17 By OKSANA S. KASENKINA Edited by Isaac Don Levine The little Soviet America in which I lived was mirrored in its various phases at the Glen Cove estate on Long Island of the late J. P. Morgan, the international banker. The place had been ac quired shortly before my arrival Forecast of Drop in Prices Premature By OVID A. MARTIN Washington, Oct. 14 — (/P)— Gov ernment forecasts of a boost in meat supplies—and lower prices— by late 1949 may be over-optmis- tic . Made chiefly by the Agriculture department, these predictions have been based largely on the fact that, at themomcnt .there' fact that, at the moment, the re lationship between feed prices anc livestock prices is very favorable for producing meat animals. This year's record grain ciop has pulled down costs of feed, while livestock prices have remained relatively high. But reports from the corn belt, where the bulk of the nation's meat supply comes from, indicate that farmers are not jumping in to expand livestock production as much as the department had ' expected. These reports say many farmers fear that' prices may drop Lucky Dog sharply by the time new meat ani mals can be produced fattened and marketed. This view was expressed by Carl in the United States as a restjC. Malone, Iowa State College eco.- home for Soviet representatives, jnomist, before an Agriculture De- afternoon on (8a. m. CST) Palestine situation. A reliable source said they will be asked to crack down harder on both Arabs and Jews to keep the peace. I Dr. Ralph Bunche, interim mediator since the assassination of in their own back yard—the "back yard" in this instance being a respectable tributary which goes under the name of Ozan creek. * * * » Even if Restricted, UN Body Could Help Build World Unity Count Folke Bernadotto, is ex- By JAMES THRASHER jpccted to speak. There probbaly were undertones Britain was expected to demand of domestic politics in South Af- |of Israel's representatives what rica's hall- threat to resign from 'progress has ,been made in track- Within three months it became a source of humiliating news throughout America when the neighbors raised a scandal over the ugly behavior of the visitors to Glen New their shores. I'was inside t j le i Cove during that affair. Although I had landed in the United Nations. White South Africans generally seem lo resent UN "interference" in their treat-. ment of the country's Indian minority, which they hold to be an internal problem. Also the present South African government is strongly isolationist, and may be •irying to underline its complete - mts' ; with- former Premier Smuts attitude and policy. Nevertheless, Delegate Louv/'s speech must have received some sympathetic attention. He said that tnc last two years' record did not give grounds for optimism toward tne UN's future. He criticized the ing clown the assassins of Count Bernadqtte. The six "neutrals" of the council abandoned their efforts to mediate. Argentine Foreign Minister Juan A. Bramuglia, acting chairman of the council for the Berlin discussions, called the council meeting after re- cejving a _ Russian reply to the neutrals oh what terms'would be acceptable to Moscow. The Russian answer was not made public. Authoritative sources said it rejected mediation, insisted the Berlin issue was outside the authority of the Security Council, and asked that negotiations revert to the Aug. 30 four-power Moscow -'•- , ,. • j 4 I LVJ IHC i^.Llk. ou J-OU1-powei 1V1OSCOW the continual dissension and mutual ]agreomenl Under this the Rus . distrust in the Security Council. He , sians would raise the blockadc spoke on the UN's "uninspiring l And tno Western Powers would performances," and described what 'withdraw their currency from Berhe feels is the world s attitude ii n> i eav ing only Soviet zone cur-toward the organization with such "words as disillusionment, frustration and exasperation. Nor were Mr. Louw's the only critical words that tne General Assembly heard on the clay Ui-u he spoke. A representative ot tiurma • reierred to tne UN as the. "disunited nations." A Turkish delegate saia the last year's record was iar ironi satisfactory. Speakers from China and Uruguay expressed similar sentiments. Earlier Assembly sessions have been stormy, but there has been #S)ittlc criticism of the UN itself. The .delegates, especially tnose of the smaller nations, proceeded with a sort ot desperate optimism mat amounted at times to sell-deception. Hut then, as always, tae tension""of the dispute between Russia and, the west was ominously present. The tension has increased until even the etiquette ol diplomacy cannot begin to exercise Us primary function ol keeping the peace York in the middle of June, 1 'ound that the Soviet school had lot completed its courses because of a .shortage of teachers. Final examinations were scheduled for July 15, to be followed by gradua- .ion exercises for a class of six ligh school students. Altogether .he school at that time had some 100 pupils in all grades. Late in July- I was overjoyed to 1 :earn that a group of us teachers would be sent to Glen Cove where the children of Soviet officials were in camp. I looked forward to the opportunity, as I was anxious to be in the country to study the flora and the insects of America. No sooner had we arrived at the great Jenced-in estate on Long Is- until the cold war is scaled by out- ide agreement. Yet it does not seem that any good can come Iroin the resignation ot South Africa or any ouier discouraged member. It would be a tremendous blow if Russia or any other big power should quit the UK in anger because its nationalistic aims were thwarted. But even | ) such a blow might weld the re- • source said the put the situation rcncy control. Western power spokesman not comment on whether might represent a retreat from additional Soviet demands made at the Berlin level of the negotia tions, on which the talks broke clown. The Russians in Berlin dc mandcd the right to control ail traffic to Berlin as part of the currency control. An informed Russian reply jack where it w'as when the mediation efforts began. The neutrals— Argentine. Canada, Belgium, Colombia. Syria and China—reportedly, they had proposed lifting of .he blockade simultaneously with the calling of a four-power foreign ministers council meeting on Germany. The United States, Britain and France, holding the blockade a menace to world peace and within the province of the security council, have contended that it must be lifted before a foreign ministers meeting can be convened. Seniors, Juniors Elect Officers for School Year maming members more solidly together. If, however, one ol the smaller nations should quit in despair, the effect could conceivably bc as damaging. It might impel others to say "What's the use?" and walk cut by the dozens. Even a restricted, almost impotent United Nations is better than none. Perhaps its tunctioii will be reduced to that of a sort of international town meeting. But frank discussion in an open forum. however bitter or unrewarding, will help prevent a complete division of the world by an iron curtain of hostility and secrecy. At a recent election officers were nominated for senior and junior classes at Hope High School. They include: Senior Class: President, Don Duffic; Vice-Presidont. John Mc- Lcod; Secretary. Catherine Cox and Treasurer, Emilv Jo Wilson. Junior Class: President, Melvin Thrash; Vice-President, Hershel McBuy; Secretary, Carolyn Holdridge and Treasurer, Larry Moses. land than we were met by the Continued on Page Eight o 250 Persons Attend Legion Barbecue More than two hundred fifty legionnaires, veterans and guests attended the American Legion Barbecue Supper given in honor of the Legion Junior Baseball Team at the Fair park, Wednesday night, October 13. Joe Jones, Post Commander, presided over the meeting and program, including the introductions of Nolan Tollelt and Lawrence Martin as manager and coach of the Legion Junior Baseball Team for the past season. They were presented gifts of appreciation by the legion for their splendid work in this program for past two years. Fred Robertson, chairman of the Athletic Committee, made the pro scntations. Each member of the Legion Junior Team was intro duced by Coach Martin. James Pilkinton, who is a member of the Americanism Committee of the Legion of Arkansas, made a brief talk appropriate for the occasion. Officers for the new year, 1949, were introduced by Twelfth District Commander Harry Hawthorne. He also announced that there would be a called 12th District Membership Conference to be held in the Barlow Hotel Banquet room, Sunday, October '24. E. P. Young, Jr., 1st Vice-Commander and Membership Chairman of the local post, made a short talk on membership drive for 1949, which was officially launched at this time. The Leslie Huddleston Post No. 12 invites every veteran in this partment farm outlook conference iere this week. He was supported by several economists from other Western corn belt states. Malone, somewhat to the surprise of department officials, said he does not believe farmers will meet the government's goal of a 6,000,000-head 1949 spring pig crop. Such a goal must be met if there is to be a big jump in pork supplies next year.It compares with this year's spring crop of 51.000,000. Malone said many farmers in Iowa—the major corn—hog state— prefer to put their corn under government price support loans and thereby escape any risk that .might be involved in feeding the grain to ivestock. The department itself reported imilar skepticism among corn )elt cattle feeders in a report yes orday. It said the volume of bee: cattle lo be fed in the corn belt this .vinter may not be greatly different from a year ago because of a "cautious attitude amon.fi farmer and financing agencies."' uncertainty of future of beef cattle was said to Dicl ie is ono dog who believes in r^dio give-away programs. He was left in England when his mistress came here, but his np; atite was too big and he was to be killed. Out of funds to send for him, Mrs. Helen Smith of Bridgeport, Conn., won a $250 radio prize and used it as Dickie's passage money. ITU Ruled in Contempt of Court by Judge Indianapolis. Oct. 14 — (/Pi —Federal Judge Luther M. Swygert today ruled that the International Typographical Union is in con tempt of court because it has in sisted on a closed shop in its contracts with newspapers. The judge, who issued an injunction against the printers union last March 27, did not penalize the union, but ordered it to prove within 10 days that it is abiding by his injunction, based on the Tuft-Hartley Labor Relations Act. • Counsel for the National Labor Relations Board had asked the contempt citation, charging that the union had continued to insist on a closed shop; had discriminated against non-union men i n hiring, and had supported strikes against newspapers in violatoin of the in- junctlion. The union had insisted it was no gotiating with newspapers in good faith, but Judge Swygcrt ruled it had "deliberately attempted since the issuance of the injunction" to continue closed shop conditions in the newspaper industry." Continued on Page Eight Aid Pledged to Local Channel Projects Prcscott—(Special)—.Representa- tives from 5 counties advanced n project to straighten the channels ot Ozan Creek and the Little Missouri River at a meeting this morning in Nevada County Courthouse at Prcscott with four engineers from Vieksburg, Mississippi, flood control headquarters from this section. The engineers got assurance of backing from each county judge in the area affected and about 35 landowners from Clark, Hemp- stcad, Nevada, Ouachila and Pike counties pledged full cooperation. Petitions are being circulated in each county giving engineers the go-ahead sign and promising right- of-ways and maintenance by landowners. The project already has been surveyed and approved by engineers. Expenditure of between $50,000 and $60,000 is planned on Ozan reek and from $500,000 to $600,000 Strikers Return Relieving French Situation Paris, Oct. 14 —(UP)— More than 40,000 steel workers in Lorrane agreed today to return to ' their jobs, ending a three-week walkout and break in the strikes. ress to Europe Truman Urged to Reveal 'Moscow Plan' Washington, Oct. 14 — (UP) — President Truman is being urged :>y some advisers to give the pubic a fuller explanation of the rca- behind his short-lived "Mis- section to join the American Legion and help in its efforts to preserve Americanism and the democracy which we all today enjoy. KCS, Hope C. of C. Sending Two Hempstead 4-H Club Members to National Meet $35,000 Loss in Fire at Jonesboro Jonesboro, Oct. 14 — '/I'/ --Losses from a fire which destroved one of Jonesboro's o 1 d e s t apartment i;;'X' dam \:. County Agent. buildings may exceed the S,to.OOO , T , u , Kunsai . titv Southcnl Rail- Miss Emma Louise Downs. Col- | umbus -1-11 Club girl, and Joe Wood- j son, Hlevins 4-H Club boy, will | represent Hempstead County at: the American Royal 4-H Confer- ! ence. October 16-20. according to Lorraine B. Blaekwood. Home 1 Jeinc;nst ration A^ent. and Oliver The trices' be the main factor back of thib cautiousness. This farmer uneasiness also has been expressed in heavy pctobei marketings of hogs. The recen drop in feed prices had been ex pected to lead farmers to hold hogs 'or fattening to heavy weights, Bu the reverse has been the case. Methodists Hold Quarterly Conference Last night, the quarterly conference of the Methodist church wa.s held t 7 o'clock. The Rev, Van W. Harrell was in charge Reports were heard from all departments of the Church. Albert Graves reported a very healthy condition in the Church School. Mrs. H. O. Ky- Icr, president of the Board of Christian Education, gave a report 'on the activities of this board. Mrs. R. L. Broach reported for the Woman's Society of Christian service, giving a resume of the year's work. Mrs. L. B. Tooley was elected to be president of the Woman's Society for the ensuing year. Miss Kathleen Broach reported for the Children's Division of the Church School, and Roy Anderson, for the Adult Division. Mrs. J. W. Perkins. Lynda Foster, and Mary Frances Pate were elected to the Board of Education. The following new members were added to the Board of Stewards: William Routon K. P. Young, Jr., Paul Bain, and Edward Lester. The organization of the Board of Stewards for the ensuing year is as follows: Roy Anderson, Chairman; James H. Jones, vice-president and chairman of the Finance Committee; Clifford Bridgers, Secretary; and Kenneth Hamilton, Treasurer. The pastor, Rev. J. E. Cooper. reported a good year and an optimistic outlook for the future. He will leave next Tuesday for Little Rock where the annual session of the Little Rock Conference will be held. Following the business session, a reception was given in honor of Rev. and Mrs. Van W. Harrell. This is the last year for the Rev. Mr. Harrell on this district. A resolution of appreciation was pas Washington, Oct. 14. — (UP) — Regardless of the outcome of the November elections, the next Congress faces the prospect of acting, on a record breaking foreign aid program of over $3,000,000,000 a United Press survey discloscc today. The estimate, compiled from of ficiai' sources, compares will about;,:57,000,000,000 authorized by the 80th Congress ior' economic and military aid through June 30, 1949. . Recipients are western Europe, Trieste, Austria, Greece, Turkey, China, Japan and Korea. The biggest single amount next year will be over $4,000,000,000 for the second year of the European Recovery Program. Then there are expected to be requests total- ling $1,500,000,000 or more for rearming western Europe as this country's first line of defense. And more aid is in the workers for China, Japan and Korea because of Communist threats in Asia. Budget bureau officials said the outcome of next month's elections will not change the foreign aid plan now being developed. By law, President Truman is required to submit the new budget requests soon after Congress meets on Jan. 3. Should Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey be eccted, he would not take over until Jan. 20. However, foreign aid requests presumably would not be altered materially in event of a Dewey victory because of the bipartisan foreign policy. Subjects for Adult Classes sons sion to Moscow" plan, il was learned today. These advisers, il was under stood, feel Mr. Truman has boor unfairly criticized for eonsidcrinf, the plan. They want him to dcvoti some future speech to giving hi side of the story in view of ih sharp indirect criticism Irom Gov. Thomas E. Dewcy and othc Republicans. Mr. Truman has given these ac visers no final answer.But in aa at tack on Dcwcy's foreign policy re ord last night, he made it clca that he would not hesitate t bring world issues into the cam aign if necessary "to correct dis ortions and keep the rocor traight." If Mr. Truman docs devote pcech to the Moscow project e is expected to follow (he line f his statement, of last Saturday t was then that he confirmed he ad considered sending Chief Jus- ice Fred M. Vinson to meet with 'rcmier Stalin, but that he aban- oned the idea on the advice of ccrctary of State George C. Mar- Are Listed mark. The fire swept through the An- .derson Flats, a two-story frame '•^'structure, yesterday, forcint; occupants to flee before they had a : chance to save their belongings. j The flames damaged several ad- ' jaeent buildings. Several fireman I were overcome by smoke and one I was hospitali/.ed because ol blistered face and hands. Constructed in 1B99, the building was converted from a house to apartment in 1909. For Success The actor in an average success^ ful play must give from ilOU lo W 1000 or more performances of his role, according to the Encyclopedia i Britannica. roan is with the cooperation Chamber ol Commerce, llempstt-ad County delegates will join other j 4-H delegates from counties *er- I viced by the Kansas City Sol,then, ! Hailroad at Texarkana Saturday, i October l(j at U:4U p.m. and wil! arrive in Kansas City Sunday i morning October 17 at 8:I:> a.m. j While in Kansas City the 4-H I Club members will tour Kansas j City, visit the American Royal, i packing plants. Nelson Art Gallery, j ^ i'wupt park and a large mail or- ! ''- =•' der house. They will also attend ! motor C'hnrch. horse show and a bancjue! I ways be uiven in their honor. The group | car. USL Nine Students Named to Honor Society At a dinner-meeting hero October 1!J. 9 students in High School will be initiated into the National James H. Jones, Superintendent of Schools, announced today that classes in Adult Education have begun in the following subjects: carpentry and cabinet making, typing and shorthand, typing and bookkeeping, and radio theory and practices. The first three classes will meet Monday and Tuesday nights from seven to ten. Radio theory and practices will meet Monday and Thursday nights from seven-thirl. 1 , to ten-thirty. Anyone wishing to enroll in these classes should contact Forney G Holt, Coordinator, or Allen J Herndon. Principal, at the Higl School. Enrollment in tlu.se classes wil be closed after this week unli January 1. These classes arc opened to veterans and non-vet crams. The Slate Department o Education announced a new policy j today which permits a new das i in Adult Education to be organizer ! en either the. lir.st or fitteenth o any month: iherclnre, if a sul'fi ' cient number of adults indicate 1 their desire or sume new class be added t.) the above mentioned n Little Missouri river. The project now depends ongressional appropriation on of u nil's although the work itself has Ircady been approved. Willie [arris, representing his brother, )rcn Harris, attended the session nd pledged full cooperation in chalf of the Congressman. Actual work on the'Little Misouri calls for clearing the chan- lel and straightening eleven cut- jffs or bends. Ozan Creek would -cquirc the straightening of 7 bends. Work cannot possibly start .intil after Congress meets and completion will require about a year, the engineers told the group. Completion of this channel pro- iect will save farmers in the area thousands of dollars in flood losses. bringing a nationwide Ffench UN Votes fo.r Strict 1 Truce in Palestine hall. In his statement, Mr. Truman Paris, Oct. 14 —-(/Pj—The security council voted pver .Russian ape Syrian objections today to consicl cr ways of enforcing a slricici truce in Palestine. The vote was 8 to 0, with Rus sia, the Ukraine and Syria a staining. Russia and Syria said th report of Dr. Ralph Bunche, actinj mediator for Palestine, containec nothing new. Bundle's report, made Sept. 30 was read to the council. It recommended stronger measures to insure safety for truce observers and better compliance from Jews and Arabs in keeping the peace. Bunche, an American Negro, succeeded Count Folke Bernadotte af tcr a group from the Jewish Stern gang killed the Swedish nobleman in Jerusalem Sept. 17. Warren Austin of the. Unitec States. October president of ',he council, invited representatives o Egypt. Israel and Lebannon lo th There also were signs the rail- , road walkout was softening. But no settlement of the 11-day strike ' of 350,000 coal miners was In sight. An agreement signed by management of the steel plants in. Northeast . France, scene of bigger rioting a week ago, granted the workers a -10. per cent wage increase and .other benefits, including free epai for their homes. They will return to work tomor- As the gjjjyi^jirhent cracked down i food speculation to lower prices nd soften' labor's wage demands, was known fo be quietly working; i a possible,-settlement for the liners, iric}yiding wage increases nd greater family benefits. An estimated 50 black market :aders dealing in meat, cheese, ine and groceries were jailed in 3 aris' Sarite prison and other jails. Andre Marie, Minister of Justice, iromised the. government would 'prosecute to halt" the black market dealers responsible lot- ally increases in the most im- 'ortant items in the workers* bud- ,ets. , , Yvon Coudo Du Foresto, minjs- er of Economic. Affairs told a press conference the sugar ration would be increased to one- kilogram 04 pound? 3 ounces) per mtmttfc at&yUhg* asf-" November^ >H» also promised' a- 20 per cent cul in the price of wine. o ' he project a blunder that would ave ill effects on the United Na- ons. And Dcwey himself accused he administration of "clumsi- IQSS" and failure to consult with lie GOP on sudden, vital moves n foreign affairs. Mr. Truman's aides take the po- ition that since the Vinson mis- ion never got beyond the idea tage, there was no reason lo con- aid Ihe idea stemmed from his 'great desire to see peace firmly stablishcd" and his feeling that 'we would be remiss if we left un- onc anything" that might help re- ations with Russia. i --- • ., , , _, , , Dewev's advisers have termed council table. The Lebanese and - Israeli delegates sal side Dy side. There was every indication tha Britain and the United State would support Bundle's recoat meiidations designed to keep Is raeli and Arab armed forces i cheek. Bundle's recommendations no 1 before the council ask "special-err phasis" be given obtaining full co operation from both sides in mail: Hilt with the Republicans on it. I taining the truce. The World's Bald-Headed Men Believe the Artists Snubbed Them Deliberately By HAL BOYLE New York l/I'l Some people used to believe the world was flat. Some .still do. Some people used tu believe that if you plucked a filament from a horse's tail and left it overnight in a jar of water it would turn into u garter snake. Some still do. Some people used to believe that hairv men are inure virile than bald-heuded men. still And too many darn people believe in this hoary fable. The ancient superstition (.Topped to bo." The statement is enough lo make a bald headed man's hair rise — on the nape of his neck. What do artists know about hormones? Did they ever paint one? Science says just the opposite — that the bald headed man, on the average, probably is stuffed with more moncs. That's one reason why he's losing his hair. Men ahead of their time tend to be philosophical. The bald-headed man today bows to the jeers of his Belgium Reds Told to Fight FrertchRule Brussels; Oct. 14 — (UP)'—The Belgian Communist party has been ordered by the Comlnform to do "everything in its •power" to overthrow , ; Premier Paul-Henri Spaak's.. coalition , government, a ugh counter-intelligence soucce said today., ..,, The informant said the central committee pf the Belgian Communist party had been told a few days ago that orders had arrived from the Communist information bureau to "start agitating for higher wages." \ He said his organization had "irrefutable proof" the miove was linked closely with similar movements in France and Italy. "We have the situation well 'in hand however," he said, "and if the; Communists, comply ..and, .engage in large-scale subversive activity they are in for trouble —se^ rious trouble," the counter-intelligence officer said. ••'- ' Two days, ago Edgard Lalmand, secretary general of the Communist party, advocated,, the overthrow of the Socialist-Conserv^- tive coalition as a "cure-all for Belgium's economic trouble." He denounced Spaak aa "nothing but a puppet— and slave— of his American masters in Washington." The bespectacled, haggard-looking secretary said: "We have now reached the crucial juncture and we must choose between the'Soviet'Union arid the United States. "The arms and munitions the contemporaries hour in patience. and bids his But even in this transitional pe- again in Chicago, where 40 il-iriori of cranial adornment, he has luitrators Humiliated tin; five hor _ i Americans propose sending to Eu-» ope will eventually .be turned against them. •-...-.? "If America declares war on, Russia, which seems to be its ultimate aim, we will not fight to save its cheap capitalistic regime but we will strive to uphold the Soviet Union aiid all it stands tor. Yes. comrades, and fight if neces- rights. Both in virility and so- sed by the conference. The base- | classes and will leave their names ment of the church was beautifully decorated with flowers for the oc and the name' ol the course desired with Mr. Holt, (his eotifse will be "most virile men in America" —icial accomplishment, he is making and didn't include one bald-headed ihi.s mark. Offhand — if they want- Jed to make a rebuttal to the Chi- j cago artists —the eueballs could in''- i present a formidable list of their casion. and a Harrell iiefreshments were served : added as soon as a sufficient num- inft was presented to Mrs. : ber have indicated then desire- for ill is com .-=e. There are appiuximalely forty adults eiirollvi in the Adult Kduca making the triu pu.vsible .,,,••. ul'the Hope ' Honor Society. Tne.v include: Jim-| mie Dick Hammoiis, Charles Wilson. Buddy Suttoii. Ree-;e Miller. Joe iUartindalo, t'oleman. Nil!a Emily Jo Wilson Radio Moscow Is Telling Americans to Vote Wallace m;<n. The snub was deliberate. prossion'oi' Vi'iVlity includes hirst- ; own" men' whose"hair has gone "or lh< ' United Nations. eness. we'd eliminate shiny pates" j ls ^oing the way of oak leaves in Commenting on it, Lalmaudli .said lieno Hioiidi. director of the |November. " s ,;, .,, , artists' committee. I Such as: "We will show the man who T _ Who did they pick? They chose ; Uwi«hl D Eisenhower, the dis-! ?"" P"nie minister of this country Gov. Karl Wanvn of California, i tin«uished N'ew York educator. P ui>t how strong we are. We wift actors Clark Gable and Victor | Jack Benny, who takes the air lu ,',, n up^ fur^ Spaak's address" Mature, sin.uer Jack Smith and < with little hair. *" " ~ The Belgian Communist party mustered some 100,000 votes at the last general election in 1945. Spaak has a Brussels speech scheduled for next Wednesday on Hun pro;;! am in Ho ! ,.:id approximately thirty adults ! i nrolled in the program at Yer.yer School. IlL-h School '- ou Buudre.vii. C'ieveland baseball] Omar Nelson Bradley, ! army's chief of staff. could quaiivl that these i Joseph P. Kennedy, former virile men. Hut to leave I | Ja _ s .sador to Britain. the o- The counter-intelligence inform ant said "everything seems to in- • dicate the Communists mean troy> ble." "But we are not worried," he i added. "if they want trouble, _ Washington. Oct. 14 --- (Ul'i -Marv Eli/abeth Radio Moscow is telling Americans ''',", . i to vote for Henrv Wallace if thev Uean Complom i ,,. unl (0 ^ ot .,j oul " 0 ( war and Betty Mur- ' ],, Knglish-Lan^uage broadcasts : beamed 'to the United Slates, So; \ iet commentators have taken up o line presidential campaign cudgels foi Wallace a.i "the ren" of peace." GUSTAV ILU Slockholm. Oct. 14 — i.-Vi — Eugene Baker to Replace Deputy Secretary they'll get it.' baldies out ol the In.'- u; to bow to j Henrv Kaiser, who combs out l j ouluorii pi ej'.itiice. It flaunts the ! jnure automobiles than he does ' facts of i,i.,tor\. the hnd.n-i of sci-'cmlv lucks. . Asked how Communists planned ei:c.- ana th.- nend of the .human i Bin- Crosby, who proved the i \° overthrow the government, th? race. , laiynx is more important than the informant said: Becam.i nat-.iie. which p,-niliu- scalp. Little Hint to Motorists The grade of oil ;;p manufacturer V. .'.ho lias de will 1 with influen/.a for three champion taiy lo Iconic; chief •Slate. ! He will ,succei.ii lJa\ ~ 'er. Jr.. v,ho ivsi.'uicu II i effective .fai:. 1. Leo Durocher, the strong silent her cue .man with the New York Giants. Jim Fa 1 , ley, whose pate gleams is gei'iialiy as his smile. These are all virile men who Bake ;o ii. will return Wednesday. October ::l> arriving in Texarkana at 11:03 a.m. ceust walls urcaicr wear to me cylmucr and other parts. passed H quiet nin'nl, his j.iii> si'.-i.in of Slate C' said today. after the- first ol tile your. rea of the fittest, i.-. U ..•'!'• -- Eu- ;jn:jn |lie 'yiliiarct ball in the proc- :ve sec-re- : .(.-.-s uf evolving man. The man of will be- • the future is jv'hi^ I" be bald. He's crctary of'on ihe march now. Hair is going, have found that fame and fortune ! L;oi;!^ --- oiiij in the euns to come ; don't necessarily come from a bot- d U. Glov-jU will be guile. ille of hair lotion, yesterday, j In discussing his ci'inmittee's to-! Why should they worry about Moetion:-. Biondi sjid: lioaH-haired arlUts? They are ,1 Secietaryj ••These five arc- about as virile [pointing the upward and onward uiui's lit;-, you can yet. They're positively i path lor all bald-headed men. the "We know and have taken nee- essary precautionary measures. That is all I can say." as vou 1 loaded v.ilii hormones, or appear''heirs of the better world to be. ACTRESS ILL Kingston, N. Y., Oct. H (/Pj Stage and Screen Actress . Laudi was reported in "poor" con» dition today at Kingston, ho^p Her physician said she has" suffering from a "chronje Upn" for several months, but did not reveal its nature. She teied the hospital 1 » n

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