Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 16, 1948 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 16, 1948
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor • Alex. H. Washburn Bui If Russia Did Fight She Wouldn't Win The Associated Press in a dispatch from Berlin yesterday quoted a United States Military Government officer as saying in an official report that Russia may 'fight rather than compromise" in her drive to Sovielize Europe. The officer, Louis Glaser of Washington, continued in his report: "It has been assumed, perhaps erroneously, that Russia does not desire an open clash. But il is evident that the symbolism of Berlin is all important to the Russians, that if they are Ihreatcncd with an ideological defeat they may resort to any means to consolidate their grip on thc city and on thoEaslcrn /Sonc." And yet, thc experience of history clearly shows that while Russia might make war against all Europe she couldn't possibly hope to win such a war. Centuries ago the Swedes checked Russia all by themselves. The Russian experience in Poland and eastern Germany has always been unhappy. Nor did the Russians ever do any good fighting the French. In utter exhaustion they finally threw Bonaparte out of their country, but got nowhere trying to invade Europe. For Europe has had a fixed notion down through the centuries that any westward movement by thc Russians is an alarm to rally all hands against a common danger. And this hasn't anything to do with present-day Communism. It was true of Communism's opposite faith—the absolute rule of the Czars. Europe was simply afraid of thc big nation to thc East. This is the authentic report of written history. Russians can read as well as ourselves. I have faith they will not try the impossible. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: showers this afternoon, cloudy and colder, shmvcrs in east, and south portions lonight. Sunday partly cloudy, cooler in east and south portions. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 3 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, ?92V HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1948 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Truman Is Confident ofWinning Aboard Truman Campaign Train Ocl. 16 —(/P) — President Truman spoke confidently of "winning" as he hit the trail for Washington today to close another talkathon campaign swing covering 3,500 miles. His six-day Midwestern tour, a grueling as a six-day bicycle race and wth about as little'time out for rest—brought his total of pre- election speeches to 21G. The president's effort to talk his way back into the While House takes only a brief weekend before he starts oul again daybreak Monday. He flies then 'lo Miami for a 'non-political" speech lo the American Legion convention. He recess about 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). INSTALLMENT 19 In today's article Airs Kasen- kina tells of her meeting with Vishinsky, master of Ihe great purge, and of her feelings as she is reminded of her husband's fate. The Soviet school is ordered closed and Mrs. Ka- sckina begins to reach out for some contact with the free world to avoid return to Russia.) By Oksana S. Kasenkina Edited by Isaac Don Levine The prospect of leaving America filled me with dread when rumors began to circulate in our midst ea>-- ly in 1948 lhat the diplomatc schools abroad would be closed at the end of the term. Although I was an inmate of an invisible prison Dewey, Hull Baffle Raises En Route with Dcwcy to Indiana, Oct. 1C — </Pi —-A verbal battle between Gov. Thomas E. Dewy and elder Statesman Cordell Hull raised a new point of controversy in the presidential campaign today. The exchange came last night as Dcwey, in a speech here, called for a "vital, realistic foreign policy"as a cornerstone of abundance and prosperity for the nation's farmers. If elected, he pledged "less politics and more practical help in soil conservation." Dewcy said the first of two important tasks ahead was "to make Iho cause of freedom so strong in the world that we will lift the shadow of war from our homes and lead the way to a just and lasting peace." "The second," he continued, "is to go forward here at home to such increased abundance and prosperity that the old fears of depression will be conquered." Heading for Rensselaer, Ind. and a mid-morning speech in the home town of Rep. Charles Hal- Bobcats Run Wild to Down Heavy Texarkasio Team 5 in AA Conference Contest PRICE 5c COPY ueorgsa Criticized by Wallace By MAX HALL Hope fans were proud of their .Bobcats last night. After spotting the visiting Porkers 7 points early in the first period the Bobcats, playing their best name of the season, ran wild for a 53 tu 7 score. U was the sixth straight win for Hope and their first conference contest. Never before this season has the Mope eleven run. blocked ana "nder him. tackled so hard. Never did a man Enroute South with Wallace Ocl!"" lhc ' toi!ln ' slmv ll|) - Although -• -- - - ' ' outweighed 17 pounds per man the Bobcat line charged hard, fast and blocked lo perfection. Special credit should go to litlle Don Duffie, Russell. Wilson, Me- Cargo, I. J. Sutlon. Mammons. Garertt and Bruner. For Ihe backfield Sutton and Drill just wouldn't was fly- thc first l(j —i.'?)— Henry Wallace ing to Georgia today for tune in his campaign for president. before leaving Chicane he sternly Georgia's a't'Uudc toward criticized Negroes. "You can't preach democracy in Bulgaria and not have Democracy flies into Raleigh, N. C., lute 'Mon- i stal 9 s ' l fondled the hope of shar- Unitect [leek. Dewcy was on record as dis- two speeches there Tucs- Odds Against Soviet Union Is Last, Best Hope of Pence By JAMES THRASHER The last, best hope- o; peace is the odds slacked against the Soviet I Union. Its rulers must see them, ! though their increasingly menacing ! these worcis and actions might indicate I \Viih 7 . 000 Even if they are oluffmg they arc J sists at every day for day. After that comes the windup — a flight to Pittsburgh next Saturday for a major talk and a final railroad swing starting by special train from Washington. There will be speeches at Chicago. Oct. 25, Cleveland Oct. 26. Boston Oct. 27. New York. Oct. 28. •Brooklyn Oct. 29, and St. Louis I Oct. 30. I And not even Ihe president (Knows how many "whistle slop" talks he will make in between night miles mg in the fairyland life which throi, bed arouiid me. To go back to the dreariness and terror o: Soviet reality when a free and abundant existence lay within reach was an unbearable thought. Moreover, I never abandoned hope that my missing son might turn up among thc Russian DPs in Western Europe, as so many have. The possibility that my Ole'g puling Hull's claim that the publican nominee is guilty of making "extravagant statements." Hull said it was "incorrect" for Dewoy to say that the New York governor had originated thc idea of the bi-partisan foreign policy during the 1944 presidential carri- naign. Dewey stepped outside thc prepared text of a formal campaign go> thc idcnt in . appearance that "we " He appeals for says will benefit arc going to win. the large vote he Ihe Democrats. Taking cognizance of public opinion polls which show his Republican opponent, Gov. Thomas E Dewcy of New York, far in the lead. Mr. Truman tells his crowds lhat the only "poll" that counts is the one Nov. 2 in which the voters cast their "ballots." sor Little Rock. Oct. 16 —(UP)—Thc suit contesting legality of pari- mutuol betting on horse races in Arkansas was before the state preme court today. su- The case—originally started by J --- <n---~-*,j U ^ 1 1 1 i v.. vi u > nmes (Uncle Mao MacKrell — was appealed by O. D. Longslrcth, Jr.. of Little Rock, as a taxpayer fhc appeal was from a Pulaski Chancery Court ruling lhat horse was a game of skill and racing still using an explosive policy" that risks war. Since they continue to add explosives to that policy and to shorten the fuse, they are evidently willing to taice the risk. If, on the other ;ian;l, they a.'one among the world's billions wjut another global conflict, lh._-y must be aware of the chances t.V-y are taking. First, and probably least important, they risK ideological cioieat. I One foundation stone of communism is the docUme ina. capitalism is a decadent system lhat contains the seeds of its own destruction. Marxism, conversely, i;, advertised as thc ultimate in equu.'ity, justice and happiness. Why, then, wouM communism have to launch a wholesale slaughter to prove its point, when it has had 30 years in which to show its superiority? And why particularly would il have lo spend blood and treasure to destroy something which communism says is doomed by its very nature to destruction? War might bring the greater danger of an economic collapse in Russia. Thc Soviet Union is not on a productive par with the United States, and never has been. Apparently it is only now approaching its prewar level of production after Ihe serious setback of the Nazi invasion. Perhaps the Russian leaders are counting on a bliti: invasion and conquest of Europe. But they might be taking a long chance to bank on Europe's meeting the bulk of their needs in a large-scale, long-term war. Europe today is not Europe of 1039. The western countries, of course, have also suffered economically. In the event of Russian occupation there would certainly be persistent sabotage. The unwelcome conquerors' task of arming and feeding themselves from a defeated, defiant Europe would probably take a policing job that would divert large forces from military operation. The Kremlin must also have con- n '!vpr"l Iv'U C f7 l ' d(n , that :i£ a Ul>; - sidered the possibility of disloyalty ^ n forward I -,m' 8 , L>! '!' ia th ° and desertion in its own armies. {" f - th< h ri r""?, ''"-" uon 101 tne benefit of all taxpayers, especially those interested in an interpretation by the supreme court on pari-mutuel betting." He explained lhat the period or appealing from - the chancery court's decision expires within live days and said "Mr. MacKrell ,- . -...-was taken prisoner by the Germans I s P ecch ln sti Paul lasl night to dis- and was still alive is something !P ulc bluntly this assertion of the that betting on it did not constitute which I cannot dismiss to this day' I was also secretly thinking of my sister Eugcnis, in England, whom I had not seen in 30 years. No one in Soviet colony in America knew that I had a close relative in a captalist country. I did not even dare to communicate with her during the two years of my residence outside of Russia. Being Hinder surveillance, I was afraid that the discovery of correspondence with my sister would make me guilty of contact with an "enemy of the people." Thc grand master of the Great Purge, Andrei Vishinsky, was in New York attending the sessions of the United Nations, and we all felt his presence. I found myself seated only a few seats away irom him at a reception held in Ihe Soviet consulate on the anniversary celebration of the Red Army. The guests were exchanging toasts and Vishinsky was reminiscing, I was chilled to the bone. The image of my husband Demyan, who fell in the blood bath which this man had ministered, hovered before me. My hands trembled. With the greatest difficulty I restrained myself from rising and crying out: "Son of Cain, whal have you done lo lhc Russian people?" Instead I sat and listened to the. nauseating glorification oi "our groal Stalin" or of "thc all-wise leader of the proletariat, the in- loltery. There was some question today to whether Longstreth could ap- comparable Stalin. same tune on which continuously in our It was the we harped schools. But U. . in peal thc suit, which apparently has some been dropped by MacKrell ' ' However Chief Clerk C. R. Stevenson directed a deputy to accept the appeal with the heading: D. Lon.tjsreth, a taxpayer, case ot James MacKrell "taxpayer vs. Otho A. Cook, secretary ot the Arkansas Racing Commission. The court itself will make Una! decision as to whether not the case can bo appealed the Little Rock attorney. Summons in the case was accepted by O. T. Ward. State Revenue Department attorney, in behalf of Cook, who is also state revenue commissioner. Longstreth, an attorney, said that "1 feel - • -- the American atmosphere had had the By all logic, and by all reports of Americans who have talked to them, the Russian people do not want war. Finally, the Russian loaders must realise, after two world wars, that the biyger the war and the bigyi.-i' thu stake, the less chance there is of a clear-cut victory. Even it they conquered half the world, they would gain nure trouble than power. Eventually the task of regimenting and intimidating those conquered and hooiile lands would surely be loo much lor them. But there is no assurance 1 t'lai Russia could conquer half world, or even retain its pre conquests. The Russian ieuae.'s must have thought of that. loo. i"or all their twisted mentalities and their provincial backgrounds. they must have thought of il very seriously. They must know, unle.it ilieir self-deception amounts t'> insanity, that the fruits uf victorv would be bitter and the. eonsJ- quences of defeat would be disastrous. effect on the more advanced students in my classes. Not all of them were swallowing indiscrima- tely the parly line with its infalli- bilhy of Stalin's leadership. Every now and then I would observe an ironic smile or hear an expression of disbelief when I held forth according to my rigid instructions. Being a botanist. I could not avoid dealing wth the or | controversy of the Lysenko-Michur- by in theory on heredity which was rending the Soviet academic world and reverberating across the oceans. With the backing of Stalin, the Lyseko school of biology introduced a revision of Darwin's groat doctrine of the origin of life. Lysenko claimed to have discovered a new law of genetics or heredity, as illustrated by his ability to transform winter wheat so as lo make il suitable for cultivation as far north a s the polar circle. Since the greater part of Russia lies north of the line suitable for agriculture, this claim is of immense importance to my .country. But one of my students, .the 1 19-year-old Trofimov, when he former secretary of state. Four years ago. Dewey said, the choice fell to him whether to expose "some of the blunders and tragedies" of the Roosevelt administration or to remain in silence in thc interest of the war effort. "I made the decision, and it was all my own," the Republican nominee said, "that it was more important that we preserve the unity ot our country in the crisis of in Georgia, "the third parly presidential candidate said in a" speech last night. The crowd, mostly Negroes, gave a loud cheer. Wallace speaks before a mixed whilc-and-Ncgro audience in mid- afternoon today at Daton, Georgia, a town (1940 census 10,000) near the Northwest corner of the state, about 35 miles from Chattanooga, Tcnn. His speech was expected lo be largely about religion. It was to be delivered in a church building before an 11-state convention of the be stopped but perhaps the standout back was Wesley Huddleston who tore the big Porker line to pieces and was a defensive terror. Bobby Bearden at the quarterback slot called a perfect game and Roger Neal was an offensive standout at end. Texarkana converted a Hope fumble on the 30 into a touchdown with big Pete Easley going over untouched from the il yard line. Rankin kicked goal and that was all for the visitors. Hope received and Button scoop- Church ol God of thc Union assem- | ed the ball up on his own 30. picked y ' I "P » couple of key blocks and This church concerns itself much ' went 70 yards to score. Lec-knot- \vith faith-healing. Its meeting are 1 ' often marked by shouting, chanting. hand-clapping, and feet-stamp- ted the count at 7-7. Before the quarter ended Hope had marched •It! yards to score. Huddleston f!o- J "S' I ing over from the one yard line. In order to make this appearance i Lee's kick, the o.ily one he missed, Wallace is flying an extra thou-1 was wide. sand miles or so. He was to have | In the second stanza, aided by i 2-1-yard .sprint by Itogcr Ncai. moved directly Michigan. After his Irom Chicago to the Dalton meet- . the Cats went 53 vurds with Drill " chartered plane will fly going the last two. Before the halt Northward arriving at Pontaiac, Hooe picked up two more Mich., late tonight. | Uml going (ill yards and his on and accordingly I did not do so." He said he had appointed a representative — presumably John Foster Dulles, then and now his foreign affairs advisor — "to work in the creation of the great new or- Wallace missed Georgia recent Southeastern trip. Rev. C. T. Pratt, national moderator of the church of God of the union assembly, has been a Progressive Party leader in Georgia. He arranged Ihe Wallace pearance today. war I ' :jasl night in Chicago, Wallace I spoke beiore three meetings in going 02 yards 4 a pa.ss for 35 Halttime tallies, Sutton yards from score was Wilson scored I lay in the third er- san ganization /or world."" " '""' "" .jn ... thj-- Contract Let for Laying Beverly Hills Sewer Line Contract has been let to lay a sewer line in the new Beverly Hills addition to Hope, it was announced today. Ditch-digging has been contracted to the City of Hope which Ss using its new machine, that is capable of digging the ditch, laying the lino and filling the ditch. Completion is days. expected within a few Bees Are Placed Colonies of bees are placed in strategic positions in California almond groves while the trees are in flower to aid pollination, according to the Encyclopedia Brit- tannica. (different parts of the city. His'total attendance was about 5,000 most of them intensely enthusiastic. Sen. Glen Taylor (D-Ida) running for vice-president on the Wallace ticket spoke at the same three meetings, but in revc-ise order.-* ....... T Dr. Rixford Guy Tugwell. former official in the Franklin D. Koosevelt administration who supports Wallace but is not actively campaigning for him, was on the platform at Ihe three meetings, but he made no speeches. The surprise visitor appeared at the largest rally of about 2,000 per sons mostly Negroes at a Southside Armory. He was Rep. Curl Mundt (R-Sd) a member of the House UnAmerican Activities committee. Reporters discovered Mundt standing at the side of the hall, grinning and smoking a cigar. He said he was not there in an offical capacity, but "only kibitzing." He added that he "paid four bits to get in," but unfortunately couldn't stay for the whole program because he was leaving town. Husband-Eater Thc black widow spider gets its name from the fact thai, the female is glossy black, 'and she usually become.-; a widow at'ter the mating time, due to the custom of eating her husband. Its Trains and Now !ts a Bubble Gun —Americans Must Hove Toy to lakm Huddleston. 34-7. Center Charles Hope's only tally in the third per lod, intercepting a Poruer pass and ap- j running 24 yards. Twice more in the final period the Bobcats crossed the Razorl.nu.-k goal. Sullon crashed off tackle to go DO yards and Drill turned in an a-1 yard run for the lasl tally. Texarkana boasted a heavy, well- balanced team that was simply too slow to catch thc Hope backs. Rankin and Parker were the main ojfensive threats while Edwards, all-stale tackle lasl year, was in on practically every play. Both teams came out of the contest without serious injuries. Neal suffered a couple of strained ankles but will be ready tu go next week and McCargo's Jeg was bruised again. Hope made 13 first downs to 0 for Texarkana; the Bobcats drew 4 penalties for 30 yards and Texarkana 2 for 30. Hope fumbled 3 times with Porkers recovering 2; Texarkana recovered only one ol their 5 fumbles. The Bobcals completed 2 of 5 passes lor 40 yards; Texarkana completed 3 of 13 for 1U yards and had one intercepted; Hope punted Iwice for 32 yard average; Texarkana kicked L) times for 27 yard average; Hope kicked elf !i times for average of 48 yards; Texarkana kicked oil tor 40 yard average. The Bobcats returned I wo kiekofts for (U) yards and Texarkana returned i! kickoffs for 242 , y a ids. The Bobcats gained 407 net soon I yard:; from scrimmage while Tcx- ' arkaiui pounded out 1!)3 yards. Both Texaikana and Hope Ilif'h School band:; performed during the lialltime periods. The Bobeat:; play Canidcn here in another conference Speeds Organization of Reserve Units Says Truman Clarksburg, W. Va.. Oct. 1(5 ~(,V) — President Truman announced today he has directed the Defense department to ' 'organize all military reserve units required for the nauunul security." The presidential orders, requiring action "without delay." called for establishment of "vigorous and progressive reserve training programs." H was directed to Defense Secretary Forreslal and the heads of the armed service departments GOP to Seek Voice in past pre- Jan- rc- next Washington. Oct. IB —(UP) -Republicans will ask for a voice in preparing next year's federal budget if Gov. Thomas E. Dewey is elected and Ihe GOP retains control of Congress, it was learned today. The new budget, which is expected to run between $42,000,000,000 and S44.000.000 has been under consideration by the Truman administration for the several months. It will be sentcd to Congress early in uary by President Truman gardless of his political fate month. If elected, Dewey would face thc almost impossible task of whipping up now spending sheets, amending the Truman program on a patchwork basis, or asking a voice in preparation of the budget. Cortjressional sourses close to Dew.'.v say he will adopt the third course. But they say there will be no public request for such a limited partnership until its acceptance is a.s.surod in advance. Such senators as Irving M. Ive.s. R.. N. Y., and Wlliam F. Knowlancl, R., C;\l.—Men close to the Dewey-War, rt-n camp—would be expected to jlay the groundwork for a bi-parti- approach. McMath Asks Poles Sharply H & Denounce 0. has had plenty of time to bring ! heard jne sav of Lysc-nko's claim, this suit forward and appeal, if it j "il would seem as if lie has trans- is Ins intention to do so.' ' (formed the breedin; 1 of plants," dropped ' I'ne ent Longiitreth said he will contend that pari-mutuel betting is a lottery or. the grounds that the Oaklaw'n Jockey Club at Hot Springs and UK- stale of Arkansas are certain to receivu fixed percentages of the wagers made without running the risk of losing. Patmos FFA Chapter Holds Election the remark: "And why as if?" _ On another occasion the Gromyko soke his mind. during a discussion ot the racial theories. 1 maiiUaii Young Rephtm fro Enter Business it had been smmil'H'aily si rated, that Negroes were on same level oi inu-llectiuil dev nit-tit as the other races Groniyko uttered out v him-- you've got to -sh That such iieretiea! inteeliri;^ the minds of youth abroad v.'a.s known to the aulhonlu school had its own e.-i llie.ni.iurs i. v, as tm;io, u'dcr Iron UK- sicicr; >r, t!: -•I- Of son of It was various /d that By HAL BOYLE New York — >M — A lanky Connecticut Yankee who is a pioneer of railroading in a small way now wants lo set all America bubble gunning. The people who engage in railroading in a small way are those who run minature choo-choos is now a $80,000,000 industry. As for bubble gunning, a coining indoor sport, let William Russell Small, the Connecticut Yankee explain. He came up to my desk and asked: "How would you like to have a double-barreled toy gun that fires soap bubbles and cardboard bullets?" "I don't know what else lifo They're built to the same scale a:; real locomotives." The big problem in Hi 1 -: industry is to obtain realism. "The kids want tiie lilllo trains to look and act a:; much as possible like real train.; He is known in the a el railroading a.-. Unmake a baby eiu'.ine "Every man y.'ith road had tried to pine said, "it took HH do it. I had to imd smoke that was lian no divigrt'cable odoi to come trom an in wouldn't slain or or fabrics or HIM an next week game. Miami da polit'i bery c;i:.- winter si evni }}'..•: Local . : ,in liolh c, ha;! j i;onlr;;e-tor had i hy a in an that iTi.mpa a Fl.i., todav .--i UP)-• Flori- h,id two major rob- on their hands, with Ihe jii of tourist holdups not Little Rock. Oct. 1G (7P) —• Democratic gubernatorial nominee Sid McMath has asked Arkansas' Legislative Council committees- that specific legislation and not general recommendations be prsentcd to the 1040 general assembly. Initial steps in drafting the proposed legislation started here yesterday after McMath called Ihe eight committees together to present more than 50 specific problems affecting state government for their consideration. Specific proposals were adopted by some committees. Others took no action yesterday. All will hold other meetings. Approved by the committee on election laws was a proposed constitutional amendment, to be voted on at the Nov. 2 general election, wliieh would permit the legislature to set uj] a system of registration for voters if deemed necessary. Such a system is prohibited by Ihe Arkansas constitution. Backers of the amendment say it is needed if Arkansas poll tax is abolished by Congress. The committee also recommended .specifically that some system of identification of voters, if neeos- saiy in litigation, by means of numbered ballot stubs replace the present signing of duplicate ballots. Another .suggestion was for "affirmative" voting, that is the voter would, as in most slates, indicate the candidate!; he favors rather than scratching out the names of tho.se he oppo.st-'s. A committee on education promised to take action early next week on a proposed amendment to forbid the legislature to levy a Male ad valorem tax on real and personal nroperty. McMath told the committee that $;UKKUJO(I may be lost in fducation- 1 ' 1 '"'"'s if the amendment passes. He did not .say he approved or disapproved the measure. Paris. Oct. 10 — (/F) — Poland charged today President Truman "is a prisoner of a military clique, and that when he wanted to send an envoy to Moscow hi; was stopped." The assertion was made by Julius Katz-Suchy of Poland in the disarmaments subcommittee ot the United Nations Assembly. KntK-Stichy apparently was re- ferrinR to thc recent plan of Mr. .Truman to send Chief Justice Vinson to Moscow to explain thc U S positon on atomic energy to Generalissimo Stalin. Secretary of State Marshal! vetoed the plan and Vinson did not make the trip. KaU-Suchy, speaking at times angrily, declared he was answering statements made yesterday by U. S. Delegate Frederick Osborn The chairman, Col. W. R. Hodgson of Australia, twice admonished nun to keep the subject of disarmament. Yacob Malic ot the Soviet Union then raised a point of order declaring Kutz-Suchy should be permit- tee! to take up thc same ciuestions raised by Osborn. Osborn smiling slightly, agreed. We think the discussion is proper he said. Katz-Suchy said Osborn raised !,,?,, ^"^-tion of the iron curtain. What has the question of the iron curtain got to do with disarmaments' the Pole asked. Katz-Suchy said he would prefer to talk only of the disarmament reolution before the committee But since the United States delegate raised certain qut/stioiij,, he- would reply with questions. "But we won't enter into the question of the witch-hunt campaign in the United States or thi great rearmament of the U S o- ask what is the intention of the U. S. he said. nr'?h lla ^ flrc , f - hc P enccfl -" purposes of Ihe Operations Snowdrop and Yukon? Why train paratroops in the Arctic? Where would they b" dropped in a defensive manner hx the case of an invasion?" he con- Osborn's slightly amused expre«- sion was unchanged as Katz-Suchy- declared "I have some doubts if he (Osborn) can answer the question of who is reactionary and: who is KiV!-, •',-«•, e-tr. nl*-4..t, . ' .'.. - . .. .** interests wore th victims s.es. In Miami Beach a \v;>s relieved of $10.070 he hardly :,u\v. and in jaii'lit took a $24,270 ci- payroll. had been well phiimed. j They went off without <>' Football Scores nlier demon- j would the -•lop- The young jr.:i "Pooz- .'.' me." ;i'.:as were the Soviel me. I I said. "I do with it?" "Well, when tilings plained Smith. •'You ger and out lloat two Bernard Repliuii, son Mis. Ed 1. Rephan of Hot is in Hope and will b<_- connected with the Kep/ian Store lor uie next few weeks. Young Keph-'in. just out of college, is preparing lo lak active part in his father's He- loriiu-rly iv»icu-i.i m il his parents. get dull. ' ex- ja (j nv pull one trig- jsinoki: in or mavlie i Smith three .'jubbles. Then you puli "the j niiniaiiin- other lrii;«i.'r. It uulomalically IJiuhl t,i"iia! Smith, "is t nibbles \vilh the pel ik the m — the bub The gun holds ol)0 Larrol Cox. Juit. Ray Hollis. Bobby lion Rau!ii!. Eugene Smith. Smith. Barrel Smittk'. 11 Mai-oii U'arix-n. UK- ii ' Arkansas hi.L;h .school football' I.iltl. 1 Hock 7, Fort Smith 0. North Utlli: Hock (J, Kussellvillo Loiioke 14. Deaf School 1,'j. i;aU':>vil!A: 2;i. IJald Knob. 0. ML.nunna 20, Searcy 0. t 27, IJeebe D. iM. Mat-veil 0. M'uitive.vboru 27, M i n i: r :j I Spnii.:.-, U. Maix-lalc ;;2. Di-viilU Bluff fi. Hi^maii.'!-: 12. Glenwood 6. H l.'j, Can-Hen B 0. Menu B 7, Mansfield B 0. W.ii n.n 2*j. Kudora 0. U.-rmoH 1'J. Monueello 7. J2. Cotton Plant (i. u!d '"J, Walnut Kidjjr 7. 2ii ; Hot Spim^s ti. j, Texurkana 7, 20. SmLH'kovi-i- 14. li'i, .'''aveiteviiie 2-i. 37, Oamdci! 19. Horatio 0. ti. Magnolia 0. i. Catholic High 0. SiK-ridun o 12, Clarkaville 0. oli, Wynne Ki. Ik-U-r.a 2U. Bnnkley ti !;j, Gurdoii lo itie>. G!O\C HI, GilU-tt 12. un 2ij, Pan;, 1. HI, MorriUi.m U. 40, Hazen U. lo. Clinton 0. o3, AiUaduljiliici 6. Cuy 3D, i\icGelK:e 12. ,- ...., „ , "What about the United States' il!i es m Greenland" asked Katz- Suchy. "What of the hundred of pacific islands, the bases in North Atnca, the economic penetration. in Europe?" Katz-Suchy said the United States had raised the question of a fifth column. The U .S. he said has a fifth column. "Its radio foments unrest in all 01 Europe," he said, and asked: Who interferes in the affairs ot European states?" Katz-Suhy called upon the U S to "stop project x." si'id St " P intcrfcring in Europe," hts Explain Ihe intelligence service HP, f rl ? a " y i °P eratin S on the bor' tier of Czechoslovakia " Despite Truce Egyptians and Jews Bottle Tel Aviv, Israel, Oct. 1C — (/H—, Jew:-, and Egyptians hammered each other m Southern Palestine "day with land and air attacks that threatened the Holy Land tl lice. Casualties from yeslerday's Mining are reported to be heavy Ihe clashes came as the United Nations met m Paris to ponder Whether the new violence— gray* t in three months— constitutues a mere truce fracture or resume, tion of full scale war. may be de- Uie outcome of military the next 12 hours. cided on action in Fighting broke out in the Negev where Jews and Egyptians have* . The trouble apparently smarted wlifii Hit? Jews chose Ihe onenim* •>f »"-•". N. Palestine debaU 'to V7r a ' u - l . ruiil1 a fla.vlight convoy to, 2,i Jewish setllenienta in thu Southern desert, BO miles south of Tel Tiu- Egyptians who overlook tha road along the entire route pounced on tlu convoy and turned "it back Iwo trucks in the IG-vehicle grouo wfi-o burned and several persons alien. Anonymous U. N. observeis said he Jews apparently sent a "sil- ling duck" convoy under Egyptum ^nns as a provocative gesture to ixn-e the way last night for IsaaeJi iiiriorce .-.trike-back. The teme Israeli announcement »i Jcv.i-,)! bombim; of Evptian base^ui Ihe South said ••folhnvillfj today s Egyptian land and air at- Ut-kb in the Negev, the Israeli air- lou-t- took action against K'B.sutian oases. Ground clashes, also" "flared up in various parts of tiie area." iJorusali'in had another tMte of Jitieis today when mortar, n>ach- iiH- gun and rifle fire echoed U the city. No casualties were i reported.) Mississippi Drainage The Mississippi River has 25ft tributaries- uuci drains ai s,t«ite$ and t\vu Canadian provincvs Fifty of the tributaries are

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free