Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 26, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, November 26, 1948
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v> Our Den! Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburu Paragraphs Whitewash From the Red Dean Thome song of a Day cook: Home on Thanksgiving, the. Range. It may have been Turkey Day for everybody else, but lor the Bobcats yesterday was the day they brought home the bacon—closing a season of 10 victories and 2 defeats lor an .833 percentage, one of the all-time great records of Hope Hii-h School football. In a Winnipeg (Canada) speech this week the Kev. Hewlett Johnson, known as England's "fled Dean" of Canterbury, challenged the statement of a U. S. congressional committee that a person can't be a Communist and also believe in God. The "Red Dean" then came up with this definition of Communism: "From each according to his ability; to each according to his needs." That is an accurate statement of an economic untruth. The Dean is in the paradoxical position of being literally correct while his own country flounders along toward bankruptcy. That is, he knows what Communism is— but doesn't have enough practical sense to understand what it means in terms of a once-great bin rapidly declining empire. England will come out of il however, if tor no other reason than that the Dean's own reputation as a leader is so shabby at home that he has to come over here to find an audience. It is always that way with men who are so biwy polishing words that they never have time to applv them to useful thoughts. One useful thought would be this- There being more need in the world than ability, it is obvious th-it you -'ad oj him' WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy, :;howcrs in extreme MM., extreme south portions Ihis ;ifte!7;oi;n. Partly el.'iudy to- n-.glit. Saturday. Cooler tonight. : 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 36 Star of Hops 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKKANSAS.. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER, 26, 1948 (AP)—Moons Associated Press INEA)—Moans Newspaper Enterprho A-,s'n. Hangs 14 erman War Landsbcrg, Germany, Nov. 26 — (UP)—Fourteen convicted German war criminals were hanged by the U. S. Army today at Landsbcrg Holiday Deaths Pass 100 Mark By The Associated Press The nation's death toll from vio- over the Thanks- Emil . Plcssner, keeper of the I "rose garden", where inmates of Buchemyald concentration camp were slowly starved to death, was among those hanged. Storm Trooper Plcissner was charged with feeding cabbage poisoned with strychnine to 35 prisoners in the last stages of starvation. I The executions brought to 229 the (.number of Germans who have paid for their cruelties in the stone prison here. In addition to Plcssner, the following were hanged: Friedrich Wilhelm, 58, sergeant of Buchcnwald. Heinrich Schmitz, 52, medical civilian doctor of Flossenbcrg concentration camp. O.sknr Tandlcr. 57. gas chamber operator at Mauthausen concentration camp. Heinrich. Baumann. 38, secretary of Ihc Wurzburg crimimal police. He took four United States fliers f'-om the civil police, shot one of them personally and ordered the others put to death, Fritz Miroff, 46. SS lieutenant in the Mauthausen concentration to lent accidents giving Day holiday passed the 100 mark, a survey showed today. The total of 108 fatalities from 6 p. m. (CST) Wednesday to midnight Thursday compared with a violent death toll of 12R for Thanksgiving Day last year. On thc same holiday in 1946 there were 83 deaths from violent causes. About two-thirds of the fatalities on the holiday resulted from accidents on thc highway. Thc survey ;howed that 81 persons lost their lives in traffic mishaps. The other 27 died in accidents from miscel- ancous causes, including drowning, plane crashes and falls. The National Safety Council did not make an estimate of the probable number of deaths by accidents for thc period. The toll by states, listing traffic i and miscellaneous: Arizona 2-0; Arkansas 1-1; California, 3-1, Colorado 8-1; Connecticut 2-0: Idaho 4-0; Illinois 3-1; Indiana G-0 Iowa 7-1; Kansas 4-0; Kentucky 3-0; Maine 1-1; Maryland 1-2; Michigan 2-4. Missouri 4-0; New Jersey 2-4: New York 7-0; Ohio G-5; Oklahoma 4-0 South Carolina 10; Tennessee 2-0; Texas 3-1; Utah 1-0 W-ishing- ton 2-0 Wisconsin 15; District oi Columbia 1-0. * all be hungry. Abound About Opinion Polls Opinions Pro and Con Still By JAMES THRASHER A continuing lion polls has a postcripl to our subject. Among the Hep. Sid Simpson of to-do over the elec- scalding water on inmates ; for him. Aucr, 37. SS sergeant at Muehldorf concentration camp. i Richard Koehicr, 32, labor I sergeant at Buchemvald, shot eight jto death after using them in a forced march at Flossenburg in April. 1945. Hubert Krautwtirst, 24 SS , . ,, prompted us to add '-'eant and gardening supervisor at —-• last word on the jBuchenwald. He forced inmates to-doers are Illinois (Re- precipi- rush of politi- contributors and publican), who wants a law to bar such polks from the mails and a newspaperman named Charles Abrams (obviously not Republican) who wants the whole polling system investigated by a Senate committee Mr. Simpson says lhal polls "exert a certain bandwagon psycholoi-y that is not in thc country's b"s't interest." Mr. Abrams, who seems to think the surveys are rigged says that "a biased poll may not only influence voters but late a bandwagon cians, campaign others." Apparently these gentlemen have hastened Io condemn the polls without examining the election results too closly. Governor Dewey had generally been conceded the election bv many astute Democrats as well as by Republicans and pollslers from Ihc day that Mr. Truman was nominated. Yet Mr. Dewey. a sure thing, got Ihe smallest " Republican vole since All Landon, obviously and hopelessly outclassed made the run in 1939. < AS a matter of fact, the Literary Digest poll of that year didn't start any rush ! for the Landon bandwagon, either i Mr. Abrams doesn't stop with accusing the 1948 "biased" polls of pushing the bandwagon that never started rolling. 'He also to kneel on barbed wire until they cievcloped infections and died. SS lieuten- with Bau- Albert Hammer, 40, ant who participated mann in the murder of American fliers. Andreas dercd an Ingerband. 46, American flier. Hans Mocser, 42, was primarily responsible Cor the starvation diet concentration at N o r d h a u s e n camp. Karl Adam Kirchnere, 40, was Ffntencod for ordering an American flier shol at his headquarters near Ruglcs, France. He witnessed the murder. A last minute reprieve saved Richard Schulze, 50, criminal police counsel in the office of Ernest Kaltcnbrunnor, security chief who issued orders in 1944 for the killing of all captured U. S. and British fillers. The hangings took slightly more than two hours on a bright, cold day. PRICE 5c COPY Hiding Pumpkin Congress May Drop Contempt pie's Ihe- " l )L '°-Hhcy are or ever were Communists. . t of wh M-pie think, with one of its I m li n tho inrlnrin.i nf ,,.ViV. ,• The Gafc" roller 1 o-i-iiu'^' ever made such a claim, "no- avo we seen il ni-.dr- in- ,,<f,. , , , i . The poi' C do^ no' n^w 1 - 1 ",-.'^ any new claim to se , • ce rent methods have always' scientific, although, as we suggested before, they may has , lht ° -ord informally that ''" l)L ' sl to 1;l , v " U untl1 . l ls ow . n eases against Communist parly "T'% ai ' e pollt o£ thc w; ^ . v -i;, i lhc , H ,° USC committees in- vulvcn — labor and unAmerican Washington. Nov. 26 —(/I') — The administration is preparing a substitute for the Taft-Hartley Labor law with built-in compromises to meet possible objections from Congress, industry or labor. This, it was learned today, is the plpn being followed by a five-man lawyer team assigned to draft the new law: 1. Write labor legislation which can be sent to Congress with Mr. Truman's blessing, and 2. Write alternatives for several sections of their draft, as possible subslitute along what may be a bumpy legislative route. They plan to file the gist of the suggested new law with President Truman's aides by Monday. Exactly what it will contain is a carefully guarded secret, but it was reported to call for reinstatement of most of the old Wagner Labor Act, plus some modified Taft-Hartley provisions. Secretary of Labor Tobin — In charge of backing up Mr, Tru man's pledge to replace the Taft- .Hartley Acl with a "fair" labor law—has said he expects to see advice from industry and labor. The drafters' work probably will be charged, in some respects at least, on the basis of these talks, with further change likely in Congress. That is why alternate drafts of the most controversial parls of the suggested legislation are being drawn up. Righl now Ihe drafters expect Taft-Hartley repeal and a substitute to be offered to Congress in a single bill. The men doing Ihe drafting job are William S. Tyson. Labor Department solicitor; Kenneth Mei koljohn, Ihe department's liaison officer with Congress; Red W. Livingston, labor-management consultant; and Charles Donohue and Kenneth Robertson, Labor Department attorneys. —NEA Tclephoto This ambitious pumpkin grew 15 feet up in a walnut tree at the Guy Camp home in Conway, Arkansas. Eliot Paris, a neighbor of the Camps', examines its airy birthplace. The pumpkin's presence was unsuspected till the autumn leaves had fallen from the tree. ij e e. 11 luu-e h.r.-e practice become more exact and experience. No one, we feel i.uro, is more interested in linding and corri.-etin ; ; the errors that produced the king- size election bonor than the pollsters themselves. Any law to bar political surveys from the mails would serve no purpose bevi'iid endangering freedom" of and of the press. A Senate gation might well have a result. Mr. Abrams also quotes zine writer's !su.a!.;esli'i;i ihal polls be undertaken by non-proiit. lax-supported on endowed ;>geiicie>. We can't see any virtue in llu.t. either. The pollsters ;ire in a competitive business. They stand io lo.se business and income by their election m was two gravely cruiser was plosion here Occupants out errors. The desire Ui cancel those louses is, w>.: thin!;, as a stimulus ;'.s any lor proiiuein more efficient, and accurate Sam lings in the future. Local Farm Bureau Group Attend Mec-f- The Arkansas i nual Conveiilion i attended by LJry ver Springs. rdels Washington. Ivan 1 Mound, and Wiiii;. Hope, the l;i40 Hempstead C'uiini The details o! li Program will be township oi Hemp ports JUr. I'ucKeii/ French-Fried "Rriks" a;v Tunisia. They pastry, f theii l-'i'e together before (he • "i-! of the year to act on contempt citations. 3. House legal experts doubt lhat contempt action begun in Ihe present Congress could be carried over to the new one. Their curbstone opinion is that any contempt involved was agains'l Ihe 8()th Con gress, but that the 81 si couldn't cite anybody except for contempt against itself. The labor committee was considering contempt action against union spokesmen who were witnesses at investigations to determine the extent of any Red infi> ! '<-nt'r»'i i"»o Ilieir organizations. During the hearings around 40 persons refused to answer the big question — whether they were or evo.- had been Communists. About a score more declined to answer the same question at last summer's spy hearings of the Un- American Activities commiltee. , Most of the witnesses claimed iM ^ithat answering the question would 'lend to incriminate them and that ; would be unconstitutional. ! .Htstieo Department officials who j talked things over with committee i'.U'..'!iis have said lhat. if the 12 Communist parly leaders now under indictment by a New York yr.md jury are convicted, thai district " mii'.ht provide a real basis for the Li.nnt r,7 se'.i.inc.-iminntion pica. I B-M- rm Consequent!'.-, the deparlmonl Iris si':;ge: : led lhat the House eom- miUee.s LJO slow for the moment. liul if they yo sl«w until the new C'-1"-'. 1 . i'ss takes over January 3. there ma\ be. no way to keep eases alive. Boot Blast Fatal to One Person Helena. Nov. :!6 — (/Pi — One man killed and five others injured, when a river cabin demolished by an ex- loday. of the craft were prc- Climbs to $2,460.50 Some Boy Scout solicitors have not yet completed their work due to difficulty in contacting some prospects. The Finance Committee urges everyone to contact Roy Anderson or Royce Weisenbcrgcr if they have not been solicited by sop 10 '."Tilunteer worker, as thp 17071.- mittee is very anxious to complete this campaign. Previously reported $2,355.75 Roy Allison Benson Auto J. D. Chesshir Evergreen Mills Byron Hefner Stewart's Jewelry Store The Trading Post Judge W. Kendall Lemley C. L. Roberts ... V. L. Holly Lamb's Wrecking Yard 343 Service Station Brookwood Gro Kroger Gro ...'. Claude Lautcrbach Buddy Lawson Vardis L. Moses .'•' A. A. Brown Leon Davis City Cafe . R. L. Wilson ... W. E. Brunei- R. M. Brunei- 5.00 1.00 1.00 The Belhaven College Choir of Jackson, Mississippi, will appear in Hope on Friday evening, December 3. according to an announcement by college officials. The singers, who will present a program of Christmas music, will sing under the direction of Harold V. Avery, head o'f (lie'Belhaven Jvnisic Department. Accompanist for the group is Miss Mary Taylor Sandefur, who is also a member of the music faculty. Director Avery has staled that (lie program of sacred songs will _ , include Christmas music from °- uu | Czechoslovakia, Russia, Germany, 12.00 1 Portugal, and the mountains of Survey Shows Price Drop on Dairy Products By United Press Prices on all dairy products except eggs have dropped markedly during the last two months, a survey of more than 20 cities showed today. The survey showed that from Sept. 20 to Nov. 2<!. the average price on milk has decreased 3-10lhs of a cent per quart, butter (i.S cents a pound, margarine 3.3 cents a pound, and American cheese 3.1 cents a pound. The average price of eggs in the cilies surveyed increased 4.3 cents a dozen during the same period, however. Thc Agriculture Department reported this week that the drop in dairy prices from September to October was the sharpest on record for this time of year when prices on these foods usually increase. Dr. Cliff D. Carpenter, of the institute of American Poultry Indus tries, said egg prices rose because they were the only ones to follow the usual seasonal trend. He explained that the peak on egg production is in April. May and early June. Layers begin molting later in thc year and stop laying in September. Production and supply are at their lowest from Sept. IS to Dec, 15 with a consequent increase in prices. Spokesmen for the industry across the nation dcned that thc decrease in other dairy prices war caused by increased consumer resistance. They said the price drop? stemmed from unusual .situation within the industry itself. Russell Fifer, executive secretary of the American Butter Insti ^ute. said the decreased prices on butter resulted from over-produc (ion early this year of cheese ant- evaporated milk. He said pro ducers of those items realized the; were over supplied so they sharply reduced production, making more milk available for butter and thereby reducing prices on thc bread spread. Fifcr was one of the executives who denied thai consumer resistance was responsible [or the price cuts. He said the average worker now pays only 50 per cent of his a pound of butter Calls for Defense Director Russell J. tiopley, above, of the Oflicc oE Civil Defense Planning, recommended a "permanent peacetime system" o£ civil defense in a report to Defense Secretary James For- rcstal. Hopley's report called Cor national, regional, state and community defense teams, organized to deal with all forms of warfare, including chemical and radiological. Washington. Nov. 2G —(<TV— President Truman today asked government departments and agencies for recommendations to entry out ills campaign promises. Hi: set next Monday as the deadline for submitting the recommfin jciations. Those which which the (President approves will be em- (bodied in his message to the new, j Democratic-controlled Congress in January. Here is a preview of major rec- , ommendntinn.s which aie being ' placed before Mr. Truman: Defence ' r Enactment of Universal Military Irainm." legislation. Rcorgamia- < lion of the, nation military eatab- bshnient io put more power into ' the Viands ot the defense secretary " ' order ( o enforce unification. A.'", defense organization. ' hourly wage for against 60 per 12.00 6.00 5.00 1.00 25 5.00 1.00 5.00 10.00 7.SO 1.00 1.00 3.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 ;i.oo 5.00 Total $2,400.50 Kentucky, as well as classical Yuletide selections. Several soloists and the Belhaven octette will be featured on the proyram. The appearance of the choir in Hope is one in a scries of Christmas concerts which the singers are presenting during a five-day tour of North Mississippi, Arkansas, and Louisiana. The public is cordially invited to the program which will be presented at the First Presbyterian Church at 7:30 o'clock. Holds Honor Madame .Skludowska Curie is the only person in the world to have won the Nobel prize twice, and the only woman to have won it in the sciences. cent in 1944 and 194") and 93 per cent in 1920. Milk prices are falling so rapidly in Cleveland that the Agriculture Paris, Nov. '.!(> —iVP)— The United Nations assembly defeated today a Polish resoluti.m to forbid economic pressure by one nation against another as a means of influence domestic or foreign policy. Poland's Dr. Oscar L;mge carried Ihe ball in the debate'for the Slav bloc of nationals bitterly attacking the European Recovery plan <ERP> as an American "economic cold war against the Eastern European countries." Langc contended the use of "eco npmic power to influence th cies of another country ii; in sible." The vote on the resolution war, 33 to t>, with Russia and the Eastern , Department scheduled, a meeting j bloc alone supporting it. for Dec. 7 to 'coii&ider placing a floor under the market. Most trade sources said they expect the downward trend to continue for a little while and then prices will level off for some months before rising again slightly. They said a slight decrease in egg prices could be expected about beginning of next year. the Solves Problem of I Concert Drive to Open Here on Monday The'Hope Community Concert as- socialion will conduct its first annual membership campaign from ] November 2!) to December 4. Every person in Hope and the immediate vicinity is invited to join this association. A minimum of three concerts will be presented and Ihe selection of , these artists will be made by a local |Five Find Group of Hypochrondriacs By HAL BOYLE New York, |7P|— How to be healthy all over—instead of paring to start tip the Mississippi river on a duck and goose hunt when Ihc explosion occurred. The blasl apparently centered in the rear of Ihe cruiser where there was a tank of liquified gas. Exact cause was not determined. E. E. Askew,' West Helena lumber dealer, was killed. He was his 70's. J. C. Campbell of Oneila, recently appointed Io the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission, suffered fractures of both iegs and other injuries. Dr. W. li. Orr. Helena, a retired in unhealthy in one place at a time? I have finally solved this problem. The answer is to find a group of hypochrondriacs. Then do what they do. Hypochrondriacs are people who imagine they have illnesses — any or all illnesses. And they are all around you. There are more hypochondriacs in America than there are Republicans. Before I began consulting hypochondriacs I never knew what real j and do what I health was. I made vrimie unuuid'-d [to do. solo attempts to keep fit and well. 1 read so many books on how to make the best of my physical birthright thai finally' I had to wear glasses for eyestraiii. 1 too!; ley rnornin;; .showers to make i So back down 1 went a third time and ate a combination salad, two radishes, a j;l;iss of orange .Inice. a banana split, and a sack of salt'-d peanut.-;. The stomach pains were all mine. 1 felt fine. It was then I ;.;ol the idea that more about Not just one together. You their individual Io now. I go :'.• a pill with each Tor what ails him, ; phy-.-k-iari told hi/n li-licv.' each hypoc'liou- i Will.-mi J.. Tnorp. an r.auisiahi to European recovery. Langc charged that some countries cannot sell materials to come other countries for reasons of military security, demanding: "Is thc refusal to sell gramophone records and such a part of military security?" Thorp denied there has been any American attempt to dictate other countries' export policies. Dr. A. A. Ariitinnian of the Soviet union said Ihe United States "applied discrimination, endeavoring to use export trade as a tool of foreign policy." The Russian dcle- gale said Ihe United Slates controlled exports in "such a way as to discriminate against the Eastern European countries and the U. S. S. R." "Mr. Thorp doesn't deny that discriminatory policy, but mcn-ly attempts to justify it," Aruliunian said. In political committee No. :?., Yugoslavia ch'dleiiged the right of the assembly to recommend that the security council drop the Big veto power, in- even to vote Money to provide arms for the tin-;'ion of Western European nations, " Anti-inflation r Price Controls — Standby auttiorV' ity tor (lie president to impose controls; if, where, and when necessary. Authority to control allocation of scarce materials. Renlii •—• Extend rent control law beyond present March 31 expiration date. Restore fedeial control over evictions. Restore controls on apartment hotels. Write cnm nal l.-aialUes into the law. Renew provi- ^sicn under- which rents can be \iaiso.i 1:> per cent in return foi long ] leases. Empower the rent dnertor to restore controls or impo.se reW ones, where needed, if and \v\cn ne'.v defense program demands it. Keep and tighten veteian:,' pro er- eoci> on new sale and lental holts- m.".. 'I axes — Revive the excess p'-of- its tax on earnings of corporations, or raise the regular income (ax on corporations. Labor Repeal Ihe Tatt-Hartley Labor law. but n:place il with a new Jaw. ~ I his would continue some Taft-' !Hartley provision's, especially to endanger the ,. . atety, and to cuib jurisdiction.-;! strikes and secondary boycotts. 5nerea.se the minimum wage to 73 cents an hour from the, present. 40 cents. Return the U. S,- • pos >dmi-i <!cal Wi f h syikc Himi., national safety, committee on the basis of the choice by each of the member,.. The membership dues for Ihe en- membership applicatk tire season are only $(i.U), including ; Yugoslav Delegate tax, for adults; and S3.05. including asked tax, for students. However, you ' ' must join during the campaign week because no members will be I France allowed to join after December 4. There will he no individual tickets sold at Ihe door the night of Ihe concert. Only members will be allowed to attend. During the week of November 2!) to December 4 many volunteer workers will help with the membership drive. A complete list of names of workers will be published before the campaign and you may purchase your membership from any one of them. Headquarters lor the Hope Community Concert Association during membership campaign week will be in the Hope Chamber of Commerce. If you waul Io assure yourself ot a membership you may write to Miss Marian Mouser, Chamber of Commerce, Hope, and the same lime, she will put your name on Ihejthat some, countries "moi .•urnls with the ! priority list. V.'e suggest you do {voluntarily dvi-.ded not Io in An l ,enlino resolution aiming liminalion of the veto on jn.s. Leo Matte;: a vote on whether th" assembly had Die power to lake a vote. He was suppnrled and Poland. Col. W Hodgson of Australia said it the first time the riuht n!' (he. sembly to vote on a resolution been challenge;!. The Polish proposal recommend- nj'e'e're'-o's "d lhal all members "eschew the! use of economic discrimination designed to apply sanction;; to other countries or to influence their domestic or foreign policy" il was offered firsl in the economic committee, bnl was not voled on. Poland then took h to (lie. plenary session. .... Mediation Service to the Labor De<" partment. Agriculture ' ' Continue price support prqerartu ' but on a more flexible basis. Mod-- ern;;<e the parity formula. Authority to acquire .storage space for crops on which loans are made A new international wheat and other commodity agreements. Expannon. ot soil conservation payments. Health and' Welfare A health insurance program to oe tuianced in part from new payroll deductions. Highbr benefits un^ uer old age insurance and coverage of more persons. Public aid to education. Housing A low-rent public housing pro- Krarn c.-illin." tor 100,000 units a , year inr live years. A government-* subHimzorl shim clearance program. A (arm housing piogiam au- jhorizmg the secretary of agriculture to make loans totaling $250,1100,1)00 for a four-year period and Krauts lor minor improvements to meet minimum health standards Foreign Affairs Continued foei»n aid Continued, military supplies to Gieece Tr u . Key nnd Korea. (How much to try <<> help China i:; still a big unset- th d i;;.-ue.i Possible appioVfvl of (he nroposfd North Atlantic Sectir- ' H v iact Henewal of the Rucipro '••M trade Act, without the Ihniting provisions voted by the (JUth Con- the was , •,. A »'>"tinn.or Hie Intuniatjon- u ; I" 1 Irade Organization chargur Rethe I'JW) Neutrality Act to .secretary of i,tate .direct to issue or deny Export or arms, aminumtityj and, i implements of war. ' j Displaced Persons t \ I CU.neral overhauling o f the DP jl.-'w io eliminate alleged discuml- nation against Jewish DP's, and tO' !'ti'-re-i:;e the number of lefugtws to ' .;»_•_ admitted to this countiy from,' I..(;,-),Ud'd ove • n two-ye.ii period to "** Thorp .said th Unil.-d State.-; i tne . - -,...-.re ruu-t'd. Al! I eauent physician, suffered from shock and I eold. 1 took to lifting barbell.- a compound fracture of Ihe right (exercise. What happened'.' I ankle. Physician.- feared he might Itake a day off each week t jlose his rii;ht foot, j Conditions of Campbell and iOir were- described as "very rious" at a hospital hen 1 . Kb Hick.-,, of West Memphi ,'i.'i;e warden. e face. Win. Ark., farmer feu- cuts. The pilot, ideniilied last name o! (jraves. cuts and a possible None nf the three auua :se weighl. bur-|Uiis because the membership willjthe ER] teaks with the be limited to 500 adults and laO , complain av slim. 1 have ! students. When you write to Miss i joy .sunn ilh Ihe fellow j Aluuser don't send your (.-heck, jusli'iiu.- Ui •i. 1 e,m '-- '- • • • • ,areo: I would not supply materials to build up military potentials of eonntri'.'S "which have failed to cooperate in international efforts to restore confidence in peace and s.ecurity." The American delegate added or less loin" in d eu- iu-d •100,000 over"a foui-year : Madam Chiang to Visit U. S. ai Cars Sideswipe Near Fulton, Nobody Hurt driven by Robert I). ,li:neau. Alaska, form- :-utt. and John Paterson Mich., sideswijied about t of Fulton i-in ly this ' men escaped injury, es were baaly uam- iee saiil. her .your name and thc numiji-i ol adult and student memberships you desire. Then during tin- me.ru- oership campaign a representative of the Hope Community Concert This was setting me nov.'b as worn out. run down and ss from trying to slay he. Tlien 1 met my first hypochron- driac, a man v.'ith the mislakeii idea he hari a bad heart. H iifl'ered cuts' tley Cook. Miflered a number is IMO. Community Concert ale operating sucee lully in 10 oilier Arkansas ei'.n. Arlfadclphia. liale.-,\ ille. Conv.\ Fayeltcv iJi^.s, Jon OKI Pine liluf!'. i series o :.• concert; lor Hemember: The .: more roneeits. most fainted whe irm barbells. "Don't you know ore people than Gr a ftiricj or Seed Wakc-s Them Bett 'J'n in -n: L- u 26 — <UP>; Kai-shek plans to/visit Siates soon to appeal r immediate Arnerl- f- lit C.'hln i, it was> re> natively loday. :ini came as hational'sts im.'mmi.j'.s rallied an ebti- soldier , !sOU.tb, Q-E major Battle to den (if thf strangle' •i--n Suchow dnS N H. tin; i . Prew '- '•- madi two imnoK' !i)i:vt-s /oitjhadov' ing l.eral" tiend in »"hl-'*t- a.iipu'iitcd Sun Fo, >,) .ad • 'ent e.ri, and ;nifi, to eenuai nialmi 4 butly, Amcrican-oduv.ati.U SOU* Vat-sen, the ileiiabiican a'll C r.-d to be li Kuommteiiig, d to licij i- cabinet \\ith \ers.. A h.iij» Ku Said it WOL'ld ! Oil iitigu tWO

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