;•*' Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Wsshburn——- Well, Maybe This Is a Practical Idea After All We have lots of explanations why people who prize their rights under a republic still won't go to the polls on Election Day. Some are highly legal cxplana- ' tions, others wander into the realm ot • pyschoanalysis, personally I always thought it was just plain human inertia—but a lettcr- wriler to the Baltimore Evening Sun comes up with an entirely different reason. William Feather's Imperial Type Metal Magazine gives mo the text of the letter and here it is: "Su: Always after an election we hear comments and read articles about why more citizens did not vote. Perhaps this lime yit would be best to discuss tne reasons before an election, and then something might be done to avoid this occuiencc. "I am not only writing this from a personal viewpoint bui ironi the viewpoint of my women triencls. why don't more people vote? That s an easy question to answer Before you can vote, you must register, and, in the process, your true age must be given. Not jus,, over 21,' as was permissible years ago but your age. What woman will do that? So rather than reveal their ages, many women will not register, and therciore can not vote. "Can't something be done about this? We do want to vote, but we don't want to disclose our age no matter what assurance we get oi its being held in confidence. Can t we again be permitted to write over 21' when we register?" The Baltimorean is writing, of course, about conditions in the tast, where citizens are qualified lo vote by registration. Down here we use the paid poll tax system, which does not require a statement as to age other than "over 21" Bu The letter does give food for thought It indicates to Southerners that even when you chaive from the traditional poll tax system to registration you don't leave all the headaches behind you. I sent an old friend back East today. Arid it wasn't quite soon enough, either. Back in 193G The btar went into the local picture business—inaugurated with the Arkansas Centennial Edition of that year— buying a new 4x5 Speed Uraphic, the world's best press camera. It went back to the factory today, and for a very good reason. When the M. L. Nelson pictures at Blevms came up for publication this week we had trouble—apparently good negatives but mediocre prints. Camera inspection developed the fact that the big leather bellows had more holes in it than a sieve. _ We used to send the cameras jnto the factory about every five years for checking and overhaul —but the war years threw us late And leather that is .12 years old won't outwait depreciation. * * * Fight for Freedom Forces us To Aid Anti-Red Governments By JAMES THRASHER A House Foreign Affairs subcommittee has recommended a program of stepped-up aid to China which probably will displease a good many Americans. It certainly is not an ideal policy. But the course of events seems to make it increasingly necessary, and probably inevitable. The over-simplified situation confronting our government in ils relations with China is this: Tho two warring parties represent ways of government that are equally repugnant to the American concept of democracy. Both seem intent on securing power and wealth for a privileged few. Neither ' offers a solution for the plight of China's hapless masses. Many honest, patriotic Americans who were in China during Die war favored ihe Communists- as- the lesser of two evils. Some of these persons were in our government, and they doubtless helped shape America's immediate postwar policy toward China. It was a policy shaped in the. glow of hope that followed victory It was also influeneccd, probably by impatience with the Nationalist government. We gave hundreds of millions of dollars to that government during Ihe war. And it is a matter of record that many of those millions were squandered by an admittedly corrupt regime. So, in return for that aid, the American government tried lo arrange a truce, and to persuade Chiang to accept a coalition government that would include Communists. It was believed then by many that the Chinese Communist movement was more or less divorced from Moscow. Also, the cynical, ruthless pattern of world Continued on page two 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 7 Star of Hopa 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 1V2V WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this afternoon, tonight and Saturday. -Not much change in temperature. HOPE, ARKANSAS/FRIDAY. OCTOBER 22, 1948 Pickets Are All at Sea (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means newspaper Enterpriso Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Striking oil workers take to boats lo picket tank cars entering the Oleum, Calif., refinery of the Union Oil Company. Circles Indicate three boatloads of pickets cruising San Francisco Bay. They pelted trains with rocks. (Copyright, 1948, King Features Syndicate, Inc. Reproduction in whole or in part strictly prohibited.) (In today's article Mrs. Ka- senkina tells of her meeting with Soviet Ambassador Pan- yushkin. of his disinterest in the fate of her son. of the seizure of her passport. and her apprehension upon learning that she is to be held at the Soviet Consulate. She reveals how Consul General Lor.-iakin and Vice Consul Cnepurnykh drilled her in a fnlro story fr,t waiting newsmen and how :;he rebelled at triei.'- i.i,s ; ?tence thst she wriic a tribute to 'the • g-.-e.u Stalin, ' • Troops Cease Fire PTA,FHAto Issue Birthday Calender Plans were made this morning by members of the High School P.r.A. and F.H.A. Club for publishing a HH9 Birthday Calendar Jhe calendar affords an excellent way for these organizations to ' raise money to finance their pro- j jeets. These projects include louth Center, High School Library I and Home Economics equipment". | It serves a good purpose in that 1 it shows birthday for all tho-- i whose names appear on the calendar. It also provides e.xeelienl ; advertising space to the merchant ; at low cost considering ihe nnm- i ber of homes reached. " A canvass will be made to MI- ! licit names for placing on the i calendar. Each person who-name appears will be a : -kecl iu ' comribuU- ten cents. i'.'j'.A. members with the helo of |ii«h school ' .students will rolK-ct the napu^ I and birth dales. Mrs Hano"-in with the F.H.A. sirls will be ",v- ' .""'"isiblo the adverts-:!!]-..' Mrs. i Ailec-ne Gehliiig is liirectim; the ' work of the P.T.A. ;aembL'rs. i Tel Aviv, Israel, Oct. 22 — (/P) — Israel ordered her troops to cease fighting in the Negev -desert at 3 p. m., today (6 a. m,, CST), the government announced. (The Egyptian government announced in Cairo it has informed the U. N. Mediator, Dr. Ralphe Bunche, that it has ordered Egyptian troops to stop fighting in Palestine in., .accoi-dance'..with .the U. N. order.) Three hours after the deadline, an Israeli Army spokesman declared: "There is absolute quiet on the whose Southern front." Earlier in the day, air raid sirens wailed in Tel Aviv. Antiaircraft fire could be heard, but no planes were visible. The cease fire order met the deadline set by Dr. Bunche. Egyptian artillery pounded Israeli-held roads in southern Palestine this morning apparently in a last-minute blow before the cease fire was to take effect, the Jewish Army said. The battle of the Negev desert is a week old. The cease fire order was handed the government of Israel at 1 a. m., )4 hours before the deadline, U. N. officials said. Israel had asked a 12-hour martin after receipt of the message, to allow time for issuance or orders to advance positions to stop shooing. Goldsboroygh Fears Another essson Boston, Oct. 22 —I.-1V- Federal Judge T. Alan Golclsborough fears this country may be heading for a depression. The District of Columbia jurist says "ihe difficulty about capitalism is that its ability to consume is not as great as 'its ability to produce." He proposed a special commission whose job would be to bridge the gap between production and consumption, maintaining a margin of not more than 10 per cent. Judge Goldsborough. who gained national attention when he fined ne sain Jolln L - Lewis and the United Mine your 'son i • l ' kc ' l ' s lor contempt, told Massachusetts industrialists: "Unless we find a way io equate consumptive ability with production, there will be'alternating periods of prosperity and depressor)." "We are riding high now," he said in a speech last night, "but the day of reckoning is bound to ] come, because ihe piling up of con- the Tolstoy Foun- i sunier debt and mortgage debt, out where the lu ? w estimated at 14 billion dollars, will not stop until somebody gets Che- scared." "Then." he" said. " tin tiling will collapse," Judge- Goirtsboroiigh said he "doubts if this country could sur- Ivive another INSTALLMENT 25 By OKSANA/-S. KASENKINA Edited by Isaac Don Levirte That the international spotlight would be turned on me, that I would be represented to the world as the protagonist of a bizarre plot, and that I would find myself a prisoner in the Soviet consulate, all within the span of a single afternoon were inconceivable to me after I left the farm of the Tolstoy Foundation. Upon my arrival at the consulate, I was taken up to the study of Consul General Lomakin on the third floor. There was a man in the room I had never seen before. Lomakin introduced him: "This is our Ambassador." I looked directly at Panyushkin and saw deep satisfaction written on his face at the sight of the quarry. He greeted me coldly. Yet hope stirred within me as he said: "What a pity you didn't try to see me before. Didn't you know that the Soviet government had an ambassador in Washington? Why didn't you come to me in the first place?" At last. I thought, here was a humane Soviet official who would listen to my grievances and would understand my plight, even my worries over my missing son I was prepared to hear him reproach me for concealing Ihe fact that my husband had been purged and for my failure to sail back home on the scheduled boat.. I began to tell Ambassador Pan- yushkin of the persecution to which I had been subjected during my two years in the United States at th" hands of the school and consular authorities, adding that I had never committed any crime. I mentioned that I had become the butt of all the Party members around the school because of my constant anxiety to learn the of my son. "And where is your son?' ambassador askodl When I him that I had last heard of boy on January 12. 1942. as reported "missing in action," he said laughingly: "Perhaps reajly is still alive." The ambassador marie no offer io have 'he armv records: checked or to help rne in any way in my search for information about my son. Instead, he cut the interview short. "We can't botlK-r with such things now." he interrupted. "We have to expose da: til!) arid fine S.'jiiiarins are." Lomakin and Vice Consul piii-n.vkh then took me in hand. Lomakin pointed to an adjoining room tho door of which was open, and said- "This will be your room." 1 had noticed a cot in it. ( which seemed out of place in an; r.t'lice with three telephones, and | decided that preparations had been! made in advance to put me up! there. 1 reah/ed that 1 would not i be- tree lo select a residence of i my own choice, and was tilled with | apprehension that tile room on the | •hird floor would become my cell. ', My passport was taken up and' examine:! 1 never saw it ai',a.'n. ; Lomakin imormed me that 1 would ; soon meet the represent 'he American press fur "Yon will '•'.ere kid;'>ap:j Heeled ih.-,i sine,. [ mysel! in the hands of kidnapers. I""-'-' --...'.'.Id 1 !)o : >.ibly -t.rnd' up a;,aiiM UK- niiur.v? \Vlien asked Continued on page Uvo fate 115,000 U. Si- Citizens Are Communists Washington, Oct. 22 —(UP) — The Communist party, through sec ret registrations and other under ground means, today commands the militant following of some 115, 000 persons in this country, ac cording to Chairman J. Parnell Thomas of the House UnAmeri can Activities committee. That is almost double the 60, 000 members claimed by the party itself. Thomas told the United Press his committee has information indicat ing that secret registrations run the list of actual members closer to 75,000. In addition, he said, there are about 40,000 unregistered persons who are considered mem hers under strict party discipline. The New Jersey Republican said the largest concentration of Com munists is in New York City, with Los Angeles, Chicago, Detroit and Pittsburgh following in that order. "All this emphasizes the need for legislation that will force the Com munists above ground," Thomas said in a telephone interview from his home in Annadale, -N. J. "I'm willing to predict that one of the first bills that will bo in troduccd at the new Congress will be one aimed at that objective." Thomas 'believed the legislation would be "something along the lines of the Mundt-Nixon bill." n tench Coa! ' Paris. Oct. 22 —W')—Total casual lies of the violence-studded Froncl coal strike approached 200 toda 1 as the crippling walkout of S35" IJflO minors .went into its twcntictl day. There were no incidents rcnort <-'d today, however, as soup kitch ens were rolled out in Eastcn j'ranee, signifying the Communist led strikers were pulling in then belts. Yesterday's bitter fighting in winch scores of police and soldiers were injured brought a threat o martial law. Some cabinet minis ters were said to feel Prcmiei Henri Queuille should not only do Clare a state of siege in the coa iiclds, but should send more troops there and call up reserves. An announcement last night tha a policeman had been killed a St. Etienne in South Centra France was retracted by police today. They said he was "ncai death." Five hundred strikers surround ert a pit near Valenciennes today while their delegates influenced workers still on the job to ciui work. Gendarmes stood by and took no action. The bitterest fighting took place yesterday at Granclcombc in South overwhelmed police and soldiers about 50 of them of whom were ern France when 1,000 persons overwhelmed police and soldiers about 50 of them of whom were seriously injured. Police finally fled the town abandoning a large quantity oi material, including a truck load cd with helmets and rifles. At Bclhune in northern France 13 police were badly wounded in a clash with 5,000 strikers who surrounded the local jail and forced authorities to release seven arrested strikers. The Socialist party leadership issued a statement last night condemning the Communist action and calling on all workers to resist the present strike. They declared the ommunists "w o u Id destroy France if they were permitted to come back to power to serve Russia." The coal strike, which began Ocl 4, has cost the government some liO.OOO tons of coal each working day. Communist-control House earlier this in the Senate. It The so-called bill passed the year, but died ... .... __ „ would have required Communist organizations to register with the Justice Department and file the names and addresses of their offi cers. Any person who joined or re mained a member of an unregis tcred organization would have been subject to. heavy penalites. Thomas said there is "increas mgly stronger sentiment for some kind of legislation that will out law Communists as a political party." He said very few Communists .carry cards these days; Only those self-admitted leaders of the party and members under specific orders to do so carry cards, he said. "Furthermore," he said, "the 'ommunist parly no longer re quires its members to take an oath to support the cause. It's indicative of the Communist trend to go deep or underground in this country." Talks to Students U. S. Parcel Post Enjoys Bonanza Cannon Class Goes to Pafrnos This Sunday The public I.-: II'. ited re idc. i'V Ur. G. !•:. Cannon First Rapli.-t church, th a .series of religious i lit-!uhhoriiiu communities. Sunday a it e i'iv (l n the class will :,' > I church, where [.)'•• k on "iJi.e.-, Jesn nation f>,r ail w h This '.-•n'e-i at Timd. at 1 Washington, Oct. 22 —(/P)— Uncle Sam's parcel post system has en oyed a small time bonanza this r-ear. Both the parcels it handled uid the revenue il collected in creased markedly. Post office men lay this in large )art to the fact that the Railway Express agency increased its rate's last January. They point out that the post office plans to increase its rates also next January. Here's how the parcel post svs tern jumped its busine In the 12 months June the system handled (i,085,000, 000 pounds of parcels. In the twelve- preceding months it handled 4. 958,600,000 pounds. That was an in crease of 22.7 per cent in a year. In August this year revenue had whole jumped 26.4 per cent over August 1947. U was $10,065,000 this year. Last year it was $lf),79(5,000. But the post office is losing money. On top of that the post of lice employes have not only de rnandcd, but they've been granted, a pay increase. The last Congress voted to in crease rates beginning Jan. 1, but not enough, post office men say, to cover new wage costs. However, that may be. the one pound package is going to cost you two cents more across the country. The five-pound package will cost three cents more and the KJpoui.d • package five cents more. ! In a hundred years the post of Patmos 1 lice has been in the black only !7 Cannon j years. It \\as in the black in iu-lii, Cure.". I lif-)4 anil 194."), when GI'.s ami their families did a lot of mailing. Bu for'.- thai the last lime tin- post ot'iic.- did all rij'.ht was in World War I. Arkadelphia, Ark. —Dr. G. E. Cannon, physician from Hope, was the guest speaker at the Tuesday night session of Vocational Emphasis Week in the Student Center at Otiachita College. He was introduced by Clarice Brown, also of Hope. Dr. Cannon gave several suggestions for students to follow no matter what career they chose. He urged them to save time, money and common sense. He also emphasized the need to take time in getting preparation for a vocation so that the job might then be done successfully and well. ^ Dr. Cannon in his speech said, "I consider love of money the greatest evil in the world a'nd the pursuit of money the wrong road for a person to take." He believes that if one works for humanity's sake, other things will work themselves out. As for the career of physician, Dr. Cannon cautioned that it involved a hard life with many tips and downs. The doctor's duly must be done faithfully and honestly, and the satisfaction of the job will be its pay. In closing Dr. Cannon left this advice, "Pray, study, plan, and ask His direction in your choice of work. Depend upon God and He will always bless you." Hope-Camclen Contest at 8 Tonight Is Feature Game in State High School Play Hammons Stadium tonight will be the scene of the. major game in Arkansas high school football circles when Hope entertains a stout team from Camden in a District 7-AA contest. Camden is coming to Hope with only one loss this season and will be gunning to topple the Bobcats from the undefeated list. They have everything to gain and the outcome could mean the district title winner. Each loam holds a single win, both over Texarkana, in district play and hn.vc only Smackover left. The visitors German Reds Planning Own Constitution Berlin, Oct. 2 2—OT— Leaders of Eastern Germany's Communists gathered here today constitution to rival are strong sively both on the ground and in the air with emphasis on the aerial route. Perfect weather tonight should see many forward passes and Hope's ability to break up the attack may determine the outcome. The teams are about even in the weight department with Camden tipping the scales at 1G9 pounds to 171 for the Hope eleven. The kickoff is set for 8 o'clock. One of the largest crowds in history is expected. Camden and Hope bands will perform at the halt'timo period. Probable lineups: Hope Wt. Name Pos, 16a Hammons LE 197 McCargo LT 157 Duffic LG 185 Wilson C 105 Russell RG 175 Garrett RT 167 I. Sutton RE 161 Bcarden QB 187 B. Sulton LH 170 Huddlcston RH 161 T. Brilt . FB Camden .being drafted offen- jGermany, to produce a that at Bonn in Western Wt 155 175 180 150 183 189 165 165 145 143 160 Name Sutton Lindscy Milncr Bradley Linebariu'r Greening Fountain Cross Rice Haynic Hallum Pos, LE LT LG C RG RT RE QB LH EH FB Workmen Find /*\i j rv B • Old Picture in 'Brookwoocf' Workmen engaged in tearing down the old Brookwood School building on East Third St., yesterday found an old tintype picture of a man and woman. The picture was between boards in the second- story ceiling and was discovered by Elvin Belts. The picture has been in the building over 38 years. Catholic Sister Thomson constructed the building in 1910 according lo records of R. O. Bridewell who sold the property site on July 24, 1909. The Catholic Sisters opened a school in the building and later converted it into a hospital. In 1918 it was purchased by the Hope School District and was used as a grammar school until this year. Earlier this year the building was sold to E. L. Archer who plans lo erect a new structure to house his automobile agency. The old picture will be on display in Shipley Studio window for few daxs and "okltimers" are asked lo try 'ind identify it. Their gathering was a three-day meeting of the Communist-controlled "peoples council" of the Russian occupation zone. The constitution it aimed to present apparently will be patterned after those of the "people's democracies" of Eastern Europe and be the basis for an Eastern German state if Germany's division proves permanent. Allied air officers meanwhile hailed President Truman's allocation of an additional GO four-en- gined planes to Berlin as a guarantee that the airlift will feed the blockaded city this winter. Col. Beverly E. Steadman, U.,-8. air executive, said the allocation would C-54's The president approved the extra planes yesterday after a conference with Gen. Lucius D. Clay, the U. S. commander for Germany, in Washington. The daily drone of airlift planes has drummed new confidence into Bcrlincrs. A public opinion survey by the U. S. military government showed that 85 per cent of those questioned believe the Western powers can feed Berlin by air through the winter. In July a similar poll disclosed that only 45 per cent thought the airlift could be maintained in winter weather. Nine Berliners out of every 10 said they would rather live under blockade conditions than knuckle under to Communist rule, the survey showed. UN Asked to Lift Blockade 'At Once' Paris, Oct. 22 — f/p> — The six "neutral" powers on the United Nation:; Security Council called on Russia today to lift the Berlin blockade at once. The meeting was delayed nearly an hour by last minute conferences among the Big Four delegations directly concerned in the issue. The United Stales, Britain and Franca have accused Russia of endanger- infe peace by blockading Berlin. Russia has asserted no blockade exists and that the council has no bring the total number of for the lift to around 250. jurisdiction. The neutral powers- Argentina, Belgium, Canada, China, Colombia and Syna —draiU pd a compromise solution which the Western powers accepted. > The neutrals put before the couri-* cil a joint resolution winch saidt the four military governors ot Get- many should adopt the Soviet matk as Berlin's sole currency in ex,change for lifting the blockade. < • The resolution also provided that" the foreign ministers council ot , the U. S., Russia, Britain and' France meet to seek a solution »£ ail questions at issue over Germd- * ny. " Foreign Minister Juan A. Bra^ mulglfa, of Argentina, acting council president, presented the res'o- lution and then addressed the delegates. "We have reached the hour of:of benefit to all peoples," of benefi tto all peoples/' " Music Club to Hold Tag Day Saturday- - Tag • Day will be observed by l'-e Friday Music Club and the Junior Music Club of Hope on Oct. 23, This year the day will be known as "Music for Arkansas Youth Day" and all contributions will b& used to improve rural music of ths state. .Many children in the smaller schools do not have the opportunity of studying or even hearing good music so the challenge to music clubs this year is lo see that every child has the chance to hear some good music through .records, song books or some musical instrument. Miss Sue McCrary of Ashdown, publicity chairman for the Arkansas Federation of Music Clubs calls attention to the fact that Arkansas is considered a rural state and to improve state music, tne rural communities must be reached. She calls for an all out effort to assure the success of the day, since ail of the money will be used for the advancement of Arkansas youth. . Attending a Multi-Million Dollar Diamond Show Leaves the Little Woman Sparkling to join the .--for: orori s class .• Second reelings C.Cook Named Head of Stock Group C. Cuuk, newly-elected Hempstead County Judge, was named head o! the Third District Livestock Association in a dinner- jss this year: i mtttin « lu;lx ' 1:ist "'S ht at Hotel ending ' last «arlow. Attendant:; were guests •• - - of the Hotel. Oilier officers were: Vice-president, ,Glen Wallace of Nashville; 2nd Vice-Pn-tidc-iit, Harry Baker ol Magnolia; ,'ird Vice-president, J- G. Gerard of Benton; Secretary, Chamber of C'ujiuiK-rce menage-jot Hope; Tiea ; :uier. Dale Junes of Hope. Attending were: Charles A. Arinita^e. Fred A. LiiL-k, W. A. Muug.-u. M. S. Bates, A. D. Brantian. Kuy SU'plieiison. Byron Hefner, Ben McKae, Roy -fr'ry, Arch Wylie. Buck Powers, lv. G. Hamilton. LN iv Brown, Leo House. L. K. Brown, Bud-.iy t;vuns, By HAL BOYLE New York —(/(')— Ever go to a nulli-M i 1 1 i o n dollar diamond how'.' Well, throw on some lipstick and C. I). Lauii-rbae. alien. Byron HuikUe Moore. H. K. Jac Adams. Kelley iiry Cornelius, ot Hope; G zic-r, Texarkana; .1 Benlon; Homer 1'ur Glen Wallace. Isaal Craig, Jr., J'reb'euU Le .so Jwrap up in your 1927 furs, and let's get going. But leave off your sparklers. They'll took awful dim at this bonfire. Hero we are at the Ritz-C.-irlton. The Crystal Garden? Downstairs to your right. Who's that roi'igh character at the door giving us the evil eye? That's one of the 1(5 guards here to see that only the right people gel in. and nobody grabs any rock candy and runs off with it to a pawnshop. Iwhen Sit here. Who're the other peo-ihavc pie? why they're Ihe people throw- ' inf.; the party. It's the first nationwide diamond show for the fashion press. Yeh. 11 jewelers from ecast-to-coast raked logctln-r £'j • 500.000 worth of ice cubes for little m Have WOITV — Chicago all right. Look, quit saying "ooooh-h-h" loud. Didn't you ever see a diamond before? Not any as big as potatoes, you say? Well, calm down, the guards are watching you. After they parade around, you know, the girls come and sit for a while- at each table. Here's one coming our way now. What's your name, Miss, and how much ruck candy you wearing? "I'm Dm Avedon. This is a half million dollar necklace, and the bracelet is about $100,000. I does it make you feel to 'them? Oh, it makes you | beautiful—like a great lady. But '"' I i'.ct through hero "l still to KO home and give my I baby a bath. Sure I liaxx- a baby j—a girl. 2 1-2." I You want to touch Miss Avedon's 'diamonds? Sure, L;O ahead. She ^'i.- j doesn't nii.'id. Okay. okay, that's this'enou!.;h. Let t!" of them."Let There How wear decisions, harmonious decisions 1 Bramulglia said. Andrei Y. Vishinsky, deputy foreign minister of Russia, attended, but there was no indication at the start of the Soviet attitude toward the Little Six proposal. The Lille Six resolution called on the Big Four to avoid any incident which might aggravate the situation in Berlin. The Russians blockaded the, land approaches to the city-deep 'in the Soviet occupation zone-last June 23, soon after the Western powers introduced their reformed currency into Berlin, The West installed the air Mi to feed and supply the 2,000,06 , or more Germans in Western Bern lin and clamped a counter bloek> ade on the Russian zone of Germany. Brnrnulftliu, jn his speech, told,, the Big Four to forget the prestige involved in the dispute. The question of wojrld peace much more important than Hh$t£S prestige of any one power, he de*-%, claicd ... •» The AtgonUne toftf tlip s&uii the small powers had been ,._„..., ing toward a "climate of concilia^ > lion which would lead to a better,'' fate for the world." | He said the small power proposal is a "solution based on the right and reason," , The big powers must use "means of reason, not force," he went on. Russian Life Described as Miserable Linz, Austria, Oct. 22 —(UP)-— Two Russian air force lieutenants who fled the Soviet union to become United States citizens, said, life is too tough on the common nan under the Communist regime. "We officers did not live bad- iy," Lt. Anatalya Barsof, 31, said luring an interview with the press yesterday. "But tho farmers, who nake up the majority, ate treated badly. That's why we decided to eave." Barsof piloted a two-engine Soviet bomber in which he and his companion, Lt. Piotr PiroRov 27 led from the Western Ukraine while flying a gunnery practice mission. -.They landed in the Amer- can zone .of Austria and were- jiven haven by'U. S. authorities. Intellif.ertce officers who ar- •anged the interview said the two jft'icers , now arc "living as, prospective American citizens " Pitagov said the Communist' regime does "not answer the needs and desires of the People " As an r example, he said, Rural Russia is solidly opposed to the collective arming system. In America. Piragov said, he and , lis companion exnect to find "jfiee-- ' loin of speech, "freedom of the 11 >ress and freedom of work " They said they wer« convinced >y Voice of America bioadcastg feeli tllat l hcv w°"ld find refuge in I f\ 11" ~ rnerican-c o n t rolled , _ , that guard again. Boy isi. a highball. Have two. Don't jhe giving you a lough stare. Lis-' ' they're on the house. Ami'ten, remember, they got all these look iit the menu—truit salad in|thint;s counted." half a sliced fresh pineapple.! There are the lights a-.-ain chicken breast on ham, potatoes. iTiu; show's over, except" for some, ureen beans, coffee, ice cream and : posing fur photographs. How much !• reach cookies. jdo the models get? Oh about a What's that? Quit Kinylinu. You.hundred bucks altogether--.-?!;) to :>2() an hour. Here's a guard. Let's say it would look funny if all ti jewelers look out their little blaek- rimmeit magnify in;; glasses at once and wore Ihetn lil.;e monocles? Don't think they don't have them Ki ion, Oliver nt, Ten-ell e:;ory B. iJo- (.!. Gerard, eseutl; J. A. PurtU-. JOLIIC McMullcn. A. K. m tnt-ir don't Ul'-sses. Th Then- i;o show's 0:1 Here come al a time. The nmiii oj. L'. S. about 24 n mae mjHu.'i M;«II casi I plays a (jeweler the si ail "Chic: |ta. Ta. : Tu" . G •Is. They do. But they u.-y call them loupes, sijiilli^hts. The band's playiuf. muff-is now one adit,;' d"'A|l lile • l k'H? The band .1; UiMe lor each udei comes down T-. . . ta. la. Ci.icago Chide ia turn. im it une'i; fl'u:il . ask him if any diamonds are ever stolen. "Nope. hud. we never los ta carat at any diamond show." What's that? How can he ex plain that when 1.000 cups at an inlenialu.'nal convention of police 1 chiefs here last week had 'their ; badges .stolen. I'll ask him. "I don't know about thai, bud. but they wouldn't have ln.-,t any badges if they'd been diamond'- „,, . ttmitory, > I hey said they were sure after they heard American broadcasts, of the case of the two Russian school teachers in New York who were Riven sylum after escaping fiom* the Russian consulate. Many Russians listen regularly and secretly to. the. , American. '.;broadcasts, they Said:'These pte- far different American way jot life than the Kussian press, th&V. said. Pirrigov said the official Coin <. immist press distorts tlifi Amene'ali ' airlifi to Berlin tho jnost of aljt- Both men were onetime' dales for the Cornnumltt Neither went through with it, ^akl, because they oupo^-d I Communist regime. i / ' th8' Well, come on. !j.'nuiiv.li ^ _ lipstick What? "What? Ho lor a little tecnt Yes. you've t',ot on. "Li-t's go. about asking e-v.-eenli-.io diamond cra/.y! a souvenir? you think vjy show'. 1 Are you this is "—a District Meet of County, Home Agents Dozens of County Agent;, arid, Home Demonstration A sent* l~JO.m all over Southwest Arkansas, ajr^ attendm- y meeting here today at Hope City Hull. < The "gei-ti>;;etnei" is to disiuts plans and ideas. The dit-luct eo.»- forenco is expected to bicak up late today.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month