Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 22, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, November 22, 1948
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn No Depression While V/e Remember Auto Tour Talk AP dispatch in Saturday's Star reported, as President Truman started home from his Key West vacation, us follows: *•' "President Truman let it be known today through one of his closest associates (Rep. Sam Rayburn o'i Texas, House speaKcr-lo- bc) that he believes his administration can avert another depression." With due respect to both the president and Congressman Rayburn, all I get out of thiH remark is the eornlorting thought that as long as men keep thinking and talking about a depression" it won't come off. fORBCAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy, continued cool Ihi's .;)S'i'>moon, tf»-i\ p >' Temperature*;'' loni.-ht ITS to (? » north portion, Tuestlay fair rbfht- ly warmer. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 33 star of Hone 1899; Press 1927 lonunrv 10. 192>. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1948 (AP)-—-Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n, PRICE 5c COPY (t, .Disaster Komcthing - ..... - • — - «-' • '•->«j>_ijjnj^ ILlilL catches us unaware. And it is still true that economic trouble come;; in different forms. President Truman in pledging himself to avert a depression iu probably thinking of dollars, for it was ii shortage of dollars that caused the last economic trouble. But while the nation is on guard against a shortage of dollars serious trouble keeps stalking us in the shape- of a shortlist of goods. In that direction we can be caught unaware— and that's a Rougher problem for government to solve. You can print money with Jjttlc effort; but to turn out the- goods that men live by somebody has to go to work. The other night I wm; readiii" an amusing account ',.,y William Feather of what to eat while traveling in Mexico. A lot of American. 1 :, inchuiliii' this writer, don't care for hifhly 1 seasoned food. And Mexico is th/home of it. But a good many years ago an ^American went down to Mexico and established Iwo .''ine re::iaur.-.ints — I the Sanborn house.s, one in Monler- < rey and the other in i'vlc::k:o City. | The big one in the capital is siti'.a- I ted at -1 Avenue: Madero — and I read Mr. Feather's account, of ii in Imperial Type Metal magazine because I was there myself once upon a lime, as have been other Hope people. So if you don't care i'or cooked grubs, or octopus, or the garden variety of Mexican dishes, you can still travel south of the- border. *-and get a meal thai you recognize, i And that being some years ago I don't doubt that bv no-v it ii true all the way down tho Pan American highway — not in merely the two largest cities. 'Affirmative Aid 1 i'or China Requires Immediate Attention By JAMES THRASHER We must "stick our neck out" • ind give "affirmative aid" to ehe Chinese Nationalist government, says Roger D. Lapham. ECA chief in China, if that country is to be saved from incorporation into the pattern o£ world communism. The Chiang government has lost industrial Manchuria, and North China faces a similar i'atc. There are resignations and discontent in Chiang's own parly, and apparently for good reason. Inflation is uncontrolled and seemingly uncontrollable. Business is at a standstill. Food is scarce. The P military outlook is as bleak as in the Japanese war, and the economic and political prospects are even gloomier. All but $15,000.000 of the S125. • 000,000 that Congress allotted I'or Chinese aid is u.sed up. Vet shipment of the supplies which the $111), 000,001) bought is only now gelling under way. Our "overn- nient mis approved a $5.0UO,;')UO purchase of arms by China, out one (itl.'cial has said that this new supply may nol even be enough lo .j^repkice the arms lost to tne Cemi- •'munistu in Manchuria. Ihnt is not a very pretty .-ioli.ip lor gambling more millions on the disintegrating Nationalist forces and their government. Yet llu-re does nol seem to be any o IK.T solution except to pay our money and take our chance. It is a m:u- ler of self-interest. Til'? salva,/)ii of China from the So\ iet sphere mean Asia's salvation and, evi.ii- Uialiy. the saving of .'Uiieric-.i:i lives and perhaps Ainefieo.n l.n- erly. ll is a gamoi.: Wuriii taking, Hiin spile of the odds. Mr. Lapham not only urges affirmative aid but says thai w_- must "take fuil responsibility tor tli.it aid. control it. and see how il is spent, both economically and militarily." Ail this would add considerably to Ihe burden OL American lax- payers who already are pour.ng money and goods into a barricade against world communism. Ne-iliu-i the money nor the guoeis are inexhaustible, and some day a slop • ».pilig place will be rea'.'h'.'d. Bu. Cliina is not ihe place to stop. China n:u.-;t be helped. ami "affirmative aid" is the way ii; help her. ll would be as uiii-le..-- lo continue our uncertain neihcy i-l the past three year..-. as it v. oukl be lo abandon China entirely - ;.b useless, and considerably inure- Little Rock. Nov. 22 — (UP} Despite an official decline in population since 104!), Arkansas has not become too lonely a stale in which to live. ^ And Managing Director Frank Cantrell of the Arkansas Economic Council. Stale Chamber of Commerce, declares that the pendulum has begun to swing the other way. Cantrell said that although today's estimated population is about 24,000 below Ihc 1.949,387 reported in 1940. it is approximately 200.000 more than the low point reached during the war. In other words, the Wonder Slate is starting to regain many of the workers it lost to California, Michigan and other war industry centers. A significant fact has been the decided shift in population ' away 1'rem the farms of Arkansas and to the urban areas. Special figures compiled by the U. S. Census Bureau reveal thai no Arkansas cilies. and very feu- if any towns or villages, have failed lo show a population gain at the expense of outlying rural areas. Take Jjttle Mt. Ida for instance. In 1940 tho Montgomery County- village had .191 inhabitants. A special census revealed recently that (.-89 pcr.ions now live there." Cantrell estimated that the farm invar supply in the state has dropped from about 6r>0.000 before the war to around iiOO.OOO now Some of this loss is due to out of the Medical Society Approves Proposed U of A Center Little Rock. Nov. 22 (.-Ti The University of Arkansas' plan to establish a stale medical center here has been approved by the council of the Arkansas Medical Society. Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, presi-. dent of the university, met with | the council here yesterday to outline the school's views on the proposed center, which would be constructed on the state hospital grounds. Dr. Jones said he was confident Ihe federal government and nongovernmental sources outside the state would give financial aid for development of a comprehensive medical training system. Things Look Better to 'Slave Boy' Washington, Nov. 22 — (fP) — "You cannot be a Communist and believe in God." the House Un- American Activities committee said today. That, the commitec added in a summation entitled "100 Things You Should Know About Communism and Religion." is "the long and short of it." "You cannot believe in God and have a peaceable life under communism." the document declared. '^In all their plans and actions, Ihe Communists mark down religion as Enemy No. 1. Where they dominate, they attack it head on. Where they do not dominate, thcv trv to 'Washington, Nov. 22 (/P| — SEc- retary of Slate Marshall arrived today from Paris for n foreign policy review with President Truman. Mr. Truman greeted him at the airport. Marshall arrived at 10:10 a. in. (EST) after a trip which started Handing gear, shattered right wing at Paris at 2 p. m. Sunday, tip and broken left wing ribs. Paris time. | "I haven't got much money to Aviotrix to Continue World Flight Nov. 22 -Morrow-Tait Fairbanks. Alalska (UP)— Mrs. Richard vowed today to continue her round the-world flight even il' she has to carry the wrecked plane "in a wheelbarrow." The British aviatrix crash-landed yesterday on the Alcan highway. :.'0.~> miles .southeast of Fairbanks. while en route from Anchorage to Northway, Alaska. The accident occurred about five miles south of the Tok Junction field. The plane was damaged badly. Ry FRANK H. Sonoma, Cal., "Control in the now passing to . BARTHOLOMEW Nov 22 <Tt n i~Wesl< . i '\uiHr r, the Con-nn-iut ' . with a bent propeller, damaged Ji , m an —NEA Tetephoto When police found Gordon Kelley near Toronto, Canada, a month ago half-naked, beaten and starved, he appeared as shown above, left. He was unable to smile, said he had been held in slavery by an "aunt and uncle" for over a -year. Police listed his age as about 14. After a month of medical nnd psychiatric treatment, pins proper diet — and a haircut, Gordon, now known to be 23 years old, appeart'd in court and presented his bright smile (right) to photographers Authorities have not announced plans for prosecution of the suburban Toronto couple who held the boy. mi- : r ,,,.,, , -, -:-- state but a great |deccivo and corrupt from' wi'thin deal ol il can be attributed to the ' farm workers cash in on the of the post-war Elizabet!.- Bentley rush by Arkansas into the cities lo high wage scales boom. ;\ T or is the trend considered Continued on page uvo cn- in Our 'Ihome for this week, since it has been National Book Week is "Books Tell the Story", and ii has been observed in many differ-.'iii ways in our elementary schols . In the filth grade of Garland lust as they do in government, education, in labor unions, (hyoughoul a nation's general life. "Tiie aim and object of commu- n;nm is always the same — complete control over the human mind | and body, asleep and awake, in j sickness and in health, from birth i to death. That is why communism | marks religion Enemy No. 1 x x. "Communism cannot dominate [family life, for example, until it first fought its way past the influence of religion upon the family. "Communism cannot force' its own brand of moral code upon a person without first destroying his moral code rooted in religion' Communism cannot make education a weapon in its hands so long as rel is .secure in its own a at i was Sue Ann School, under the direction of Miss Mamie Boll_ J-ioIt, there wa Boo!-: Fr.ir Friday morninj.' lu.-45. J At this fair, there wa = exhibit oi "Story Book Dolls" lectcd by Sue Moses. An c.\ of "Hallmark Gift Dolls" given by Donna Kennedy, Moses, Ginny Herndon, and Adams. Other exhibits were one on graphy" which were books taken from the room's library, another on the new. books from the Counts- Liorary, and still another on "Books About Horses". Mr. Terrell Cornelius loaned statuettes from his collection while Dick Broach Charles Chambless, Bill Bridgers. -Steve Marlar, and Joe Polk made the corral. ; Linda Betls, Richard Bruce. Bill bnclgert 1 , Joe Polk, Dick Broach J..rrell Gram. Sue Moses. Marilvn Edwards, Ginny Herndon, Margaret Johnslon, Donna Kennedy. Steve Marlar, Ann Adam: right lo teachh and to educate. "Communism cannot dominate unless it has ihe power lo remake Ihe life pi' the people. It cannot IP- noro religion and do that." ^ The committee's report .was in ihe form of 100 questions it asked and then answered. The document is one in a series lo bo made public between now and the end of the year. The others deal with education, labor, and government. Already published: "100 Things You Should Know About Communism in the U. S. A." Here are a few of the new questions and answers supplied by the commillec: Q. If communism should come lo Ihe Uniled Slates, could I belong lo a church? A. You would have to choose at once between church and communism. If you should choose tho church, then prepare for persecution. Q. Would the Communists destroy the Bible? A. Every copy they could find. Rochester, N. Y.. Nov. 22 —OF)— A self-admitted former Russian - .spy leUinis loday to a Catholic re- anc 'Ureat in the Nesv York City area after urging a lecture audience in her girlhood home city to "be patient" with her former associates in the Communist party. Miss Elizabeth T. Bentley, whose appearance here yesterday was her first in public since her conversion to Catholocism earlier this month, also told reporters she would accept a summons in a §100,000 slander suit brought by William W. Remington, .'ormer Commerce Department official. In his suit, Miss Bentley A trade school will begin opera- linn at YeH'ge.-r High School. December 1. 1!M8. The 'first course to be offered will be a building trades course, including carpentry and will work, masonry. including brick, stone work and cement finishing a'sei cabinet making. The- courro will operate six hours per day. five days per week for 100 weeks for a total of 3.000 hours of instruction. The course is consider- The formal conferences b'-lwccn the president and secretary of Stale were set lo begin at 12:MO p. m. Before talking with Marshall, Mr-. Truman had conferences scheduled with Secretary of the Treasury Snyclcr, Secretary of Defense Forrcstal, and W, ' Averell Harriman. roving ambassador for the European Cooperation Aclmin- istratkin. When Marshall stepped from his plane, reporters beseigcd him with I questions. In comment on the United Nations at Paris. Marshall told them, "I think a great deal of understanding has resulted from what has already happened." Asked whether he was going back to the U. N. meeting, he said that he didn't know. President Truman sent forward one of his associates with an umbrella to escort Marshall lo Ihe airport building shed. The president himself then walked out in Ihe pelting rain to greet first Mrs. Marshall then Ihe general. He said to each one in turn, "it's sure good lo see you." In addition to Mrs. Marshall, 'lieise making the trip from Pari:-, with the secretary of State included Mrs. Charles E. Bohlen, get Ihe haven't plane- repaired got much money and I to live on," Mrs. Morrow-Tait said. "But 1 intend to continue my flight even if I have to carry the plalne in a wheelbarrow." She said she attempted the landing when the engine began "sputtering and losing speed" in the 10 degrees below zero temperature. Neither she nor her navigator, (Michael Tovvnsenii, was hurt. An {Alaska highway patrol car took the pair to Tanacross, Alaska. Mrs. Morrow-Tait said she did not know how long they would bo delayed. She said the insurance on the plane had expired and she was running short of money. ed fuil time and the Veterans ministration will pay full subsist- ance as well as tuition charges including books and all necessary tools to eligible veterans.. This course is not only for veterans of Hope, but. is set up for Bomineton contends i veterans of all surrounding towns slandered him by ? nrl communities. This course of .,,._,,,„ I instruction should fill the needs of all veterans desiring training in some trade as has been announced earlier by Superintendent James H. Jones. An organization mceling will b-2 held at Verger High School. Mnu- | sieve Marlar, Ann Adams, Berlie A - ''-very copy thoy could find. ,".,.. ! Ki-ter. Carolyn Story, Patric'a Me- And lh "-''' v.'ould jail anybody trying „ , •Gill and Jewel Walker were story i (o i"'' 11 '- ••'•'^ copies. ^Y 1 ' , ix-ok characters. The Parents and i other visitors Friday morning gues- i seel who they were. donated lo lo help buy bixteen hooks were ihe' room and a dollar anoiher book. i In Air:;. Pillunton's room in the -h:ru grade ot Paisley School the' cmldien brought books livs week to ,-nare willi their friends. Ap- I proxur-a'.tl.v fifty books wen j oyuu-hf. The children drew illus- I trations ol the ones Ihey liked bes' and lolet Ihe story o f Ihe book lo ihe elaas. A play "Hip Van Winkles Wake- Up was given Friday in the i.rookv.'oori auditorium by the lourtii graeU- under the direction of U'ss Dee Holt. This play was an , outgrowth of work in their bin- | feu a go program and their "sharing j experiences" in books. ^1'he characters were: Little Black Sambo —Orvai Brannon: S; inbe.'s Masniny— Dolly Beck: Pied Piper—Troy Kliis; Puss-in- bools— Dean Kngland; Ginger- bt.-aei Lad— Billy Boles: Rip Van I Winkle—Dorril Cliff: Guldilock-:— I Rod ]' • lUama Papa Patricia McKe --Jackie' Arnett; u-e'ii Cm iK-lius: • Bal. A. Could my child be- baptized or christened in the church'.' A. At the risk of prison for parent and pastor. Q. Would my child go to Sunday school'.' A. Not only would Sunday school be illegal, but ' also your child would be taught to report you to the police for trying to send'him. Q. How wotild ins- child learn hi:; reliiMon 'then'.' A. Only through what you might I tell him at home, to oftWl Ihe posi- jtiv-f atheism he would learn all i week at the government school. j Q. Are 1 Communists tryinu to corrupt religion in the U. S. A. A. Yes. O. What is tlu-ir int-lhoel'.' A. Thv Communisl parly of Ihe Uniled States assign:; members to join churc-hi'.s an:! church organizations, in order lo lake control where possible, and in any case to intluenfe thought anel ai-lion toward Comniun'.Ms ends. It forms "tronl organisations" de-signed to attract "fellow traveler.-," "with re- j ^ligieius: interi'.-is. It tries lo idiug Hood j nroni'iH 1 !-;! n-Hvi Bear—Bur- il'ort Communist Bear—Tho- |as welfare wnrl repealing on a radio program charges she made before the House un-American Activities Commillce lhal he had been a Communist and had furnished her with vital information while he vvas employed by the government. ,- Mi,-,- Bent.'-?.;-- ,::.::!.'..'.liat sh-: 1 "didn't even know" Remington was looking for her until she read it in the newspapers. She said her attorney already had told Remington's lawyers they would accept service. In New York City. Richard Green, lawyer for Remington, said no attorney for Miss Benlley had lold him he was authorized to accept papers for her. He asserled that Miss Bentley had "known for weeks that we arc looking for her." The self-styled former spy queen told an audience of 1,200 in Aquinas Institute auditorium last night thai, if "we are patient and pray for them" there is "a chance" thai some of her former Communisl associales would "come oul." "I have seen what has happened jto Ihcm," she said. "I have seen Ihey are going through. 1 ild like to have you be patient with them because sometimes you know the greatest sinners become the grealesl sainls." wife of the State department counselor, and Brig. Gen. Marshall Carter, an aide to Marshall. Marshall toid reporters that "I Continued on page two Nanking. Nov. 22 — i/l'i — Independent military dispatches today indicated Communists are threatening the cast Hank of Suchow. Pro-government reports, however, insisted national troops still held the initiative in the resurgence of fighting mostly centered arouiut Ncinchuang, 'M miles east of Suchow. Government armored cars, re- day night, Noxe mvrebvvl Idiil xiay night, Novs iv.ber 22 at 7 p.m. At this time, all informalion relatives to Ihe course will be given out. All veterans are urged to be present. Funeral services i'or Cpl. W. E. (Billy) Ames, 20, who was killed in aclion in Italy August 14, 19-14. ivill be held tit llerndon Coniolius Funeral Home al :!:;!() ij.ni. Wednesday. Services will be in charge of Ihe Rev. D. L. McCauley ami burial by American Legion and VFW. He i:; .mrvivcd by liis mother. Mrs. ,T. E. Norman i)C Tislioiuingo. wo l.n oilier:;. Jewel! of U.S. H. B. Ames of Hope. Okl.-i.. Army and in By HAL BOYLE New York, leadership in comes in the The leader in balance Ihe test of crisis — i/l'i— The a time of hour of decision. no longer can keel) 1 advice of the men who say it can. He has to act. He has to decide, knowing history is ready to make him a bum forever or a hero, temporary or permanent. As often as not he makes up his mind Bear— C. minorities or Costly. Dul the how-m whe:ii ol ill Ti n ital ive aid be decided. And the "who to" It. is fairly obvious Kai-shek has tailed maintain a strong meiil, using U. S. plies lo best advan'uig, Jurthor aid t • Clnaug described »* "Ouut at ->'i But the Chiang govcr.' not hist long. H may we ;i;)d be- MH'e'l'i. de-el b 1 , ,.< Chinese liberals in v. nol put juore cojii'ide-m-i'. Jn we may not be "slie'ktir.. out" epjitt' M) far in giyj "affirmative aid" In any caM.-, tin: lent :-• not .-implv i' it i> a" p a proble U i.-- a -:l atiractive illu-Ura- !''• ^Ihi.s room incl'id- "Aniiual Frii'iids" an Be Fun". "l.,ml< Gels a Name-", a IK! Three Minor "- '•'• and the- I'mt-'il \aUnM--" i •i-'ap.i'v J..ck", ";\K-rry I.,--.-."' i ''<'•'••'. > ^ !;.:>'"._ "The ' Hundred j Tik' .--•-.-coiid Ik'ld iriu ol 1 U," i •'••••• r -.'. a.'' taken Krid;, v af'ternoo'i .if last \vi-e-l: i,y ii,.- t'n'th graik- of :.' rl;::'i-| .School. The group visiu-el ill*. 1 lope- ^lar pi ml im; ejflice CeHdinUud ejii page iwo Kdronii Man fiuried ot Saratoga by instineliye failh. rather Ithe fears his educalion has tuuj'hl L ' 1 him. ar.crs lo sup- F|J1 . |, n(n ,, Iet| , L , . lU , nc ;., (J , liy .. Collection of facts and formless fears. Il lakes faith to enable 1 knowledge to rise above itself ano reach the level of wisdom. | There is perhaps no bettor or imoiv drniliiitic illustration of l!:k |'n otii- lime than ihe decision by (Jen. Dwight EUenhower to hurl Iwo American ah borne ("vision:near C'aeit. because the' terrain was- suitable. But he prolc.slcd il would be "futile .slaughter" to Kt-nd two American divisions the;:2nd and 10h,t — inlo the Cherbourg peninsula. A frank, able- and huiu-st otl'icer. Le-igli-Mallory saiii the Ciierboiir.!.: :trt.'a -.'/a.- 1 , iinsuitaijie and ttio : 1 tto:t:-.- ly cle-it-nde-d. lie- jji-edicled 70 per cc-M. ol Airie-'ricro t ,o,lidt-r sli'e-n'.'- 1 : :-nd all |)e-r ce-nt of Ihe parairooj,-.- woulit \,c lost irjfore they t-\r!i of breaking lines with carry er.il their mis-ion up the German re/a: 1 minimum los-u-.s lo thi-mi-e-lves. His Ami.rii.'an cenimanders—in- eluding Gen. Omar Nelson Brad- lev—had agreed with this view. They felt the' succe.-s o! American ail born:' landings in Sicily and Itijiv didn't suppoit the British air Marshall's pi-ssin,' And so. aloin- ii bower cami.- to I use hi.s Uvo div! ot American airb cording to his ov. On lln: nighi t oil. he- we-nt to 1 him:,:l|. .--u.1 i 1 ,,i good >ha;j". Th.-y i'' 1 I h :' I! \\>.- i: :';({ t : I'M Ilil . "1 .-.la.-. *-d v, Ph Miami, Fin., Nov." '22" —(UP)—A befuddled blonde walked inlo Miami police headquarters today and "confessed" she had killed her sale-robbing husband with strychnine in his Coca Cola two weeks ago in an Atlanla tourist camp. 1'efigy Stevens Manners, 24, tri-mbling from the effects of "drinking steadily for tho past two weeks.' 'told Detective J. H. Holland she was not quite sure on exactly what day she applied the si.vychnine but she knew it was "two days before the Atlanta cops found the body." "He was going lo get me so 1 got him first," she said. Her husband, Robert A. Manners, was sought by Miami police for robberies committee! in this area. Holland said police had "missed him by minutes several times in the lasl few months in Miami" and that, two detectives had been assigned to track him down. Mrs. Mariners .said in a statement that her husband had robbed a safe in Daytona Beach. Fla., "sometime last January" anel ^scaped with $;>()(), shortly after breaking into a sale in Meridian, Miss., where the take was "more than $10,000." She could nol remember exactly where: Ihe robberies look place bill she teild police she could point oul tin- buildings in Daytona Beach and Meridian. "I'm telling this because it's bearing on my mind," she said. She was held in city jail i'or i furlhe-r questioning by ' the Miami homicide squad. Miami police saiel they had informed Atlanta police who confirmed thai Manner's body had been found two weeks ago Miami police said Atlanta officials gave them no information on the cause: ol Manner's death. ports said, spearheaded national I forces in a battle in the outskirts ' of Nienchuang. Many Reds were reported killed. Chinese military observers said today that apparently government forces did not follow up an advantage gained last week when air Admiral Charles M. Cook told the United Pre:; , today exclusive interview. The- four-star adJiin c>! ie<cntlv IT tired after two ye u i i <un- rnander of U. S. N,u ii I'oi (.(.-•>, Western Pacific. As he id ol ,-,li American combaton' tone', in hinn his headquarti i xiie at Tfinytao, to which poit I '/ 0 u'Mi- tiorud marines were recently 01- dercd. "Control of the we.tctn Picifir- East Asia area was domuumHy Japanese in recent decade- ' tnc admiral said. "JapaiK-e- anuv of this domination had v,oihUM-lc tlis astrou.s consequences V.'uh N.n'al control passed to tin Unit,-d Slates after a bloocly mo it'-- ^ciOos the Pacific. It is now pa^^n; to Soviet Russia. "Russia's position in the Vt^lorn Pacific before: the v ai v ,it> not strong. Rather it was a noi-.it.ion oi vulnerability which ti tided to weaken strategically the Soviet v,o:-U! status. The nitoi puialion ami o; gani;-.atioii lit' Mam ' htn u- No. 1 !! Korea, and North Ch',1 i into thf Ccir.mi.miot sphere ol the m<iilinr provinces of F.asieui binma KI bring.ing about a shift ot ec onoivm and militavy supivrioiil" turn- Ihe United Stales lo Uu: la "No one shoi'.'ei in look-I bv statements thai ChniL e Comu-i' ni.shi are not in IM ( ein nui'ii' fold, Chinese Kcd 'e.tie lu'Si lepealeeily usserted 1 i-v ilr, to l.los cnw-.'iuiele-il Lenin M,, M r piuu. pies." Ceioke wis.asked il in ' i^ oounoi- it is loo late tor the VmUd Slate.-, to retrieve its ;)osi'ioi "Before we try to H'MIVC n we had belter kno \ ^jntifH ill/ whal it is we want lo aecoii'ph'-h he replied, speaking' willi the judicial care which won him Ihe nii'u-. name, "Savvy," at ti,t_ nasal itc^d ei'ny. "Two point:; must '-'- tie • raids forced the main Red , to mint cover. "-'• • South of Suehoq fighling was reported centered around Suhsien, midway between Peiigpu and Suchow. Government troops reportedly had cleared the area. Suchow, 1(!0 miles northwest of Nanking, guards the approach to the national capital. Northward in Peiping, Gen. Fu Tso-yi, Nationalist commander, declared martial law in the five provinces he commands. Parades and other demonstrations were banned. Light fighting between Red and government troops took place outside of Peiping. Band of some 200 Communists raided a government passenger Ira in bound from l\algan to Pei- ping on Saturday. Five passengers were killed by the wildly firing Keels who detonated a mine under the train. A government force arrived on the scene' and killed (it) of the attacking Reds before they withdrew after robbing the passengers and taking hostage:;. Some 100 passengers v/'.ire reported captives but a few were released later. From Shanghai the: transport Bulner sailed with llili Americans plus 3!) navy dependent.';. The ship will pick up 40 more Americans a't Tsingtao. What are our object vi -, •. Orien!? How compcllm", .,;< 1 we go to : ho\v far them? e have got l.o luio States luii; need of jective in China. extensive , period;, Thi Uir.it a U m i u! ub- ii^-u havo In ,11 whin \r.> e! 1 '* tlung.s iiui it ' Continuing ob suppoit all o; i , iVo' did suDStanliaF we have a definite jective H requires the time. "I was out there loi two vears, and while knowing out policy, > was not advised as to ihe objectives our policy was oUppo^Ld tn bring about. "\vhat are these obioctive..'' Arc wo trying to check the '^ae.id oi Communism in China or are wti not? "!£ we think Communism ib nor best for China, is not best for out- own position in the Western Pacific, and is not best for the world presumably we want to do something about it. We doirt accept the coinmuni- zation of Europe, and we ing something about that, extent of billions of f' port rtn to then sup- Lions Seek Grid Game With Kiwanis By ARTHUR Paris. Nov. li'2 Hope: Lions :-o.ssion toeliiy Kiwanis Club sometime in Club in its regular noon chalk'iigeei the lo a football game December, with All Charges ov. '2\'. — ,.|'i All i-rim ; against l.eo P. Me-- iriin-r inavor of Ho! .- been ilr.ipped, 1 Sid MciMiil.'i aslced ss:a! o! the 15 e'harge-s Laii;.'l])iii at'ler the sec- lh" former mayor i-nil- i.'-tiial h;it- Satucdav proceeds going to benefit the Hope Yi-ulh Center. The challenge was issued with onh a IV'W regulations: I. Punts' code- has nothing lo do with ihi: gahiL' anel recruiling can be anyone and anywhere. '.'-. That each team be' limited to not more Hum 10 professional play- GAV-HON ..... < n Ju in A Bramugha of Argent n i • lid todj\ the l!us;;ian annwei lo hi, l-erlm currency qunstic.iin me jpptas- lo be. 1 satisfactory.' The November' |, dent United Nation:; SeeMi'. said, however, a co up i i 0, Russian reply v.ilh Ml from the United Mali .iiul France, expected t'i b "rt.'d to him today, ii n ttS decide it a bash, ol 1- the Berlin crisis can IH ot th' 1 Council 1 < t the t sven> Piitfun deliv- iiry to 11.1 mint on u a' aeel, thc b, el Braniuglia said lit h . 1 -i b dulod a meelim: ol tin- i p utiai' iMi'inbers ot ihe securitv i uucil to begin as soon as th \,eMe n !<;plies are received. If th is. i^u- tr'.ils decide they en, u ulit a ni'sv plan to end the I)i i in (h ji'iti'. il is likely Ihe fall (uinni Ail 1 bo conveiii.-d by the end ot hi , month. In consider their pi in siu'nillv The six intion nuit'i ' oba'jiy 1 will b ; _- h'-.-lil loni;. nt B. ",u"ha .-'.-'.id, "because !'.;i j , i ing I : t a. That othcials be sell-el by nailnal auri-e'iuenl. In oilier word:; anythiirj auei u.-i!a!i\' tlos's in a gal- 1 -type. Ah the money ui.uii-' tunii'd o'-.e'r lo the.- Youth 'ill'. Pa si- Pt/iice Month till- "id lo.V;. Di.it t -;j,j ).), to give to soin..- iu".'iiy . Ciii'ijtin.i::. Ji" you h.-i\-i.- a boy or girl, please le-:ivi- il -Mo!iii 1 Co. 'J'hi' li.iy.s v,-!!l I .-,11 ucti'd by hi'.;h si-heo! e-r:.n manual trai/iiii:- c' Gtu-sts oi lit.,- i-luli ever Mo.'iv a.'nl Jami'.-i l-jiiri.'!'!. Negro Wortiaii Stabbed in Back can gi- i ivii:--:ua ol this jeini-uicy v.-ill b,.- |erc-i-| Sail Center |-' i! ui-ntnu: jthi-j\.- are aripeal |ii:,-nl on ivbuili | \Ve-s'.i'i. lov. fi al \Vyli ii id !11 in TI I lie s!:;U i\i; 11 i

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