Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 5, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 5, 1954
Page 1
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ft, Our Daily * Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Welfare Aid Is Charity — Let's Keep It Honest Charity There is a difference between (qjjjied pensions and charity — a iig difference. But that a great many Arkansans are confused was indicated by Stale Welfare Commissioner A. | J. Moss in a speech before a Little Rock service club (Kiwanis) this week. Hah" the problems of the State Welfare Department would be solved, he said, if we could only correct the public's notion that everyone is automat- K.-y entitled to state welfare aid ^becoming 65 years old. Of course that notion's not true. The public is confusing the with the federal retirement plan, ^_^^^^0|| ^|^^gfggfittk Hope 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 94 Star Af Hep* 1*99, FrMt 1*27 Consolidated Jan. It, 1*2f City Council Committee Meets Costly By PAUL H. JONES The rising cost of city government is reflected in a current trend of the administration to shift Civic Organizations Team to Raise Funds to Send Young Hope Singer to Special School ,slate program Social Security iwhich is an earned pension. For nstancc, the people employed by this newspaper have 2 per cent 'deducted from their payroll checks 'every week, and the newspaper ^company contributes another 2 percent — making a total contribution Roosevelt's Wife Tried Suicide LOS ANGELES, (UP)— James Roosevelt and his vife, Romelle. face each other tomorrow at a court hearing on her request for affairs to committees for recom-',$3,500 a month temporary support for herself anc! her thee children, mendations and decisions. During the past two years com- pendir.j, tial of her separate maintenance suit of* per cent of the payroll to the is tration apparently has gone all SdAal. ...Security old-age annuity out for tne ideai previously com- mittee meetings have cost the city | , Roosevelt's a total of $3,43o while regular salaries of aldermen amounted to only $4,800. Actually the trend was started during the administration of Mayor Lyle Brown but the present admin- systerii.''?* When Social Security- covered folks become 65'and claim a pension they are only claiming what they and their company have paid for, and only to the extent that it is paid for. But the welfare rolls of the state are., public charity — no less — supported by»taxes paid by all the .people . . . principally the state sales tax. • gharity is something that given not something that is claimed as a legal right. And how the public tax funds are given out to the aged poor is sharply limited Moss pointed out that there is no by law. Commissioner in his speech magic in the age of 65 where applicants for public charily are concerned. They have to be shown to be in actual need. Because of the heavy overload- of Arkansas' welfare rolls half of the 164,000 who are 65 or older are getting aid, a much higher percentage than in other states — the legislature down with a new law in cracked 1953 to make relatives help, when able, to take care of their old folks. Commissioner Moss, however, comes up with a disheartening statement. He says his department has found that: ,-jj* "Old people would rather ~ake money. from the state than from"their children. Some children often give grudgingly," It's disheartening because this is grim evidence of the decay in the moral stamnia of the American people — a resolute and independent people who used- to go to great lengths to avoid accepting public charity or owing any obligation to the government. But it has .absolutely no bearing q'Sj the administration of the State Welfare Department. Old folks with children who are self-supporting are required to look to them for help, because otherwise the old folks who have neither kith nor kin and are truly helpless would be abandoned — yet they are the prime objective for which the Stale Welfare Department was set up and for which all of us pay taxes. Remembering that this is charity and not an earned-pension plan — ls keep it honest charity ... so that their will be money enough for those who arc old and have absolutely no one to turn to. mittees did meet and investigate but it was a rare thing indeed when members received pay for those meetings. During 1951 committee meetings cost the city $080; 1952 the amount was $1,745 and last year $1,690, this all in addition to regular salaries. Shortly before the end of 1953 the council voted itself a wage increase of 100 per cent, from $25 to $50 per'month. The wording of the ordinance to raise the salaries fails to mention any payment for committee meetings,, whether intentional or an oversight remains to be seen. Possibly the cost of committee meetings might be eliminated by the wording of the ordinance which reads: "The Aldermen of the City of Hope, Arkansas shall each receive as full compensation for his service as such alderman Fifty Dollars per month and $5 for each special meeting." Nowhere are committee meetings mentioned. A three-year breakdown on what each alderman received and .the number of committee meetings for which he was paid, follows: awyer, said it will be the first ime the couple have met since >he filed her suit in Pasadena Superior Court. The action declared Roosev<?H vas unfaithful and named three co-respondents. Appended affidavits contained photostatic copies of let- ers signed by the 47-year-old son of the rate president in which he admitted infide.'ilie.s with nine other women. Picone, who said Roosevelt was n "tho insurance business," declared Mrs. Roosevelt has asked 52,000 temporary support for herself, $500 for aacli of the children, Jlus attorney's fees. Aldermen 1951 II 7 o H Thompson Evans $390 Charles Taylor 355 Paul Raley 3GO Joe Jones 385 Dorsey McRae 410 Webb Lascter 385 George Peck 410 Frank Douglas 385 1952 C. W. Tarpley . H. C. Murphy . Howard Byers Jessie Brown . Joe Jones Paul Raley $3,080 ... $570 .... 505 .... 560 .... 5GO .... 480 450 No Test Vote on Bricker Amendment By JOE HALL WASHINGTON MB Senate Republican Leader Knowland of California raid to; J ay there will be no key 'ttst votes on the Bricker amendment dealing with treaty powers until Feb. 1(1 or later. The hotly controversial issue is ng put aside to simmer all next while the Senate turns to others matters Knowiand toid newsmen he thought the delay would be healthy jn giving the country a chance to be haard from further. Se.% Bricker (R-Oio) author of the original proposal fought determinedly by President Eisenhower appealed to his followers to make known their backing for a modified plan he unveiled yesterday. ''l^his revised proposal makes big concessions but stiu is far more sweeping than anything the administration has indicated it would accept. Knowland had been trying to dispose of the Bricker proposal this Charles Taylor '..... 535 Thompson Evans .... 485 $4,145 1953 Dwight Ridgdill $530 B. L. Rettig 365 Charles Taylor 520 Joe Jones 540 Jessie Brown 650 Howard Byers 415 H. C. Murphy 600 Charles Tarpley 470 10 12 17 22 17 22 17 54 41 52 52 36 30 47 37 46 13 44 48 70 23 60 34 $4,090 At a meeting here yesterday heads of civic organizations and school officials mapped a campaign to raise $900 to send David Pearson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ro> land Pearson,to Florida where he will become a member of the Apollo Boys Choir of Palm Springs. Young David was awarded a $900 scholarship by placing third In a national tryout. A year's scholarship is $1,800. The private owned school which rates as one of the best in the na« tion takes youths from 9 to 14 years of age and train them. Besides academic work the school offers special voice training, piano which all are required to take, a six weeks encampment during the summer and a tour of the nation with the choir in the winter. Star WlAfHBft WftttMf *> •*» ¥<0t wfth chftttge W tefnperatUfe ttiil afre*» * noon, tonight, Saturday* •- '*;f Experiment Station rfepoifc.^of''*",'< 24-hour-peHod ending at 8 &, tft; <*?,. , Friday, High ?1, LOW 38 '< •*•'-'•* rfktfS** HOPE, ARKANSAS, , FEBRUARY S, 1954 M«mb«t: Th« Aisoclotwl FrtM & Audit Burwu ef Clf«lj«8M Av. N*t Paid Clrcl. 6 Mo*, Ending S«P». >0» HJJ — »,»«» Nighbors Rally to Aid ive LOS ANGELES (/PI—Alex R. Bryant, 43, was listed as one of the FBI's 10 most wanted fugtiives before his recent caplure. But now nearly 10.0 neighbors and business assocciales want him. They want him to stay here with his wife and baby in the suburban cottage on Mt. Wasington, where his attorney says Bryant has led an exemplary life for nearly two years. The wife, Mi-s. Gladys Lawson, says the 100 friends and neighbors have signed two petitions to Gov. Goodwin J. Knight' asking him :to deny a' request for extradition. 'Mm. Lawson married Bryant 1.8 monthj ago under his assumed name,' Edward Lawson. She still insist? on using the name Lawson. They have a daughter, 5 months old.**' Bryant escaped from Michigan Stato Prison in January 1952 after serving 22 yeai s of a life sentence for series of robberies committed in 1929, when he was 24 years old. Prior to that he had served a reformatory term on a rape charge. Mrs. Lawson said yesterday a lot more signatures are anticipated, and added: "I think he is beginning to feel a little hope. He was KO hopeless before." "We the undersigned," reads one of the petitions, "believe that Of Mrs. moderate means, Mr. and. Pearson are unable to send David to the school. So the city must do it. Saturday night starting at 7:30 p. m. KXAR will hold a "David Pearson" hour. Young Pearson will sing several times on the program which will include various talent from this area. During this hour representatives of civic organizations will be on hand to pick up contributions from local citizens who telephone the radio station telling the amount of their donations. If enough money is raised David will fly to Florida Sunday where he will enter the school. Otherwise, he cannot attend. Ed Lawson should go he ha.i been free for free after two years and has ooeyed ill the laws. We Police Search for Alabama Convicts * By AL I.ANIER ,,••• ATMORE, Ala. WV "—Heavily armed, police officers 'searched backwoods areas near here today COFFEE FEUD r— Washington grocer Carlos Garcia displays signs which are causing feud between him and law enforcement agehcles. Law says signs are derogatory and illegal un .V er . loca ! regulations, but Garcia demands to see regulation "in black and white." — NEA Telephoto • ' Rpcky Mound HD Club Raises $3|/orPo//o The.*- members .of the Rocky Mound'; Home Demonstration Club raisep $37.00 for the March of Dim^i 'Campaign with their ' 'bake sale"£.l3ield recently in Hope. Mem- bersj>ot;''the club orders for home; : cakes and pies and baked of cake or pie the individ- • .*>ta-?'-':i"iBM ;«- *•}»" * "i->•:.. -- -i.* 1 »•;••-*•*»• ••><(i^".-»v««.i-t,™t^<r'i,--" escaped through-a-tunnel under A1 more Slate Prison last night. The escapees used a key to open a door leading fron; a special se curity cell block into a small tunnsl containing electrical wiring. They forced their way through two other dooru into a main tunnel before reaching freedom, , emerging in a .jowerhouse outside the prison fence. Tha break was discovered about 8:45 p. m., some 15 minutes after the. oight were believed to .have slipped away under the prison. L. A. Strubble, deputy Alabama prisoa commi c s:oner, said bloodhounds had picked up a definite trail early today. Prison guards, sheriff deputies and state patrolmen followed the dogs through sparsely settled areas near this prison town about 60 miles northeast of Mobile. A rebuilding program has been _ H!;;Edgai-- ; Juris;, Route" 2, Hope is president of the Rocky Mound De monstration .Club. The club project for 1954 is to buy equipment tor the new county hospital. are the people he would have to M at Atmore for nearly I 1 .^. a ™ ng -_ a . nd ., f , ee - 1 .- hi l. 1 !. p !^ c il y !two years and is 70 per cent com- Two Homes Damaged by Fire Here Two house fires caused considerable,, damage here yesterday according to Hope Fire Department: An air conditioning unit, and a corner of a bed were damaged at the home of Mrs. Ralph Routon on N. Pine about 6 p. m. Origin of the blaze could not be immediately determined. Later at 8:15 p. m. a Negro home at 1017 Dairy Street was badly burned inside. Nobody was home at the time of the fire, Firemen put out both blazes. safe. We are .'ill mothers and fa-1 thers and we fnel om children are as safe around him as in our own living rooms or our own arms." Bryst't, afte 1 ' his escape, came West t 'nd got a job as a truck spotter for & trucking firm. He met Gladys and married her in Las Vegas, Nev. Hi; never told her any' thing about his prison past. The first., she heavd of it was from newsmen, c'fte. 1 : tne law caught up with him Jan. 26. Federal officers arrested him on fugitive warrant fiom Michigan. He was arraigned Wednesday and remanded to the sheriff to await extradition. plete. Prisoners have been kept in the old facilities while the new prison went up around it. "We've been afraid something like this would happen," Strubble said. "They just slipped one over on us." At thp same time, the deputy prison commissioner questioned the vigilance of guards working in the security C3ll block and prom' ised a full investigation. He described the escapees as "tough turkeys," none of whom was supposed to havt access to the corridor -running by the tunnel door. Masons to Confer Degree Tonight Whitfield Masonic Lodge No. 239 will confer a degree tonight at 7:30 Refreshments will be served. All Masons are urged to attend. Advises Wives to Do Things for Their Husband and Hell Appreciate Them Much More BY HAL BOYLE NEW YORK Iff- •Many thought- ate hirr," week. It has been before the Senate for two weeks of debate while) "Honey," repeated efforts were made -^-wHh<'you're gone, ful wives today are asking themselves, "What can 1 do to show my husband how much I appreci- shp told him, "after I want you to know out success — to compromise. you'll be- in good company. There Kncnvl&nd saW in advance of isn't a better location in the whole ''s session i*. might-be possi- cemetery, and I want to tell you to adopt two minor amend- from my heart that I feel there rnents -to the Bricker proposal at isn't a man in town whp has earn- this afternoon's session. But he.ed it more than you. added there will be no important j-pllcall tests unti. tl.t week after next. The week's dUay is forced by the plans of m-»ny GOP senators lo Washington for Lincoln Pay speech* j next week. Well, this • particular husband was feo touched by this evidence of his wife's solicitude he broke down and cried, and later went out and bought her a fur coat. However all husbands are npt as hi?h class as this man. a eonsyien,ti9us wife Too often woiren think that the way to do this IF to spend moey on clothing and beauty treat- meets to make themselves more attractive. But" really isn't such a wife merely coddling herself Why not coddle him for a charge. Here are a few ways any strap- pig wife can give that man in her life a thrill, and let him know he got-more than a barnacle when he married he." I, Serve him breakfast in bed at least twice a wt-ek. pon't keep asking him if he really loves you. On the other hand don't keep telling him how mad you are about him. Just tell him whenever he looiss blue, "Boy, of Condition of Pope Reported By ROBERT E. JACKSON VATICAN CITY (UP) — A med- -ical bulletin acknowledged today that Pope Pius XII had been "further" weakened by a stomach ail- mennt but res&urerl the anxious faithful that all other tests had produced only "normal results." Observances Romano semi-offi cial Vatican newspaper, published the bulletin which i". said was is sued only because of the anxiety and numerolus injuries about the pope's health from "every corer of the world." It obviously was designed to dispel rumors that the pppe sufferec from ar. jllnes.j more serious than gastritis, Th'jre has been rumors that he might be suffering from cancer and that he had serious liver trouble. "There is absolutely no cause for new alarm," High Vatican, sources added. Dr- Riccardo Galeazzi-Lisi said the 77-year-old pontiff was Ira T. Brooks bfBJevinsin Sheriff's Race The Hope Star was authorized to announce today the candidacy of Ira T. Brooks for Sheriff and Collector of Hempstead County. Mr. Brooks was born on October 2nd, 1897 near Blevins in Wallaceburg Township. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jim F. Brooks who live near Bleyins. Ira T. Brooks finished High School at Blevins and has been engaged in farming and stock raising in Hempstead County all his life. His wife. Ester. White Brooks, is a niece of Jim White who was connected with the Joe Boswell's Department Store in Prescott for years. His brother, Floyd Brooks, ane3 Mrs. Lois Sewell, his sister who teaches music in the Blevins school both reside in Hempstead County. He has 3 sons, 2 daughters, and 10 grandchildren. The children living in H.impstead County are Arlis Brooks of Hope, Dale Brooks, of home and Mrs. Dallas Hugg of Blevins. Mr. Brooks is a member of the Belle Chapel Nazarene Church. Only once before has he offered himself for public office and that was in 1930 when he was elected and served two terms as Road overseer of Wallaceburg Township. Ira T. Brooks in • authorizing the Star to anounce his entry into th<> cheriff's race state: "So many friends over the county have come to me and asked me to run that I have decided to make the race, The people of Hempstead County are entitled to fair and impartial law enforcement and an efficient administration in the office of sheriff and Collector. I plede the people that as Sheriff of Hempstead County J will strive to so conduct the office of Sheriff." Misunderstanding, Library Claims SPRINGFIELD, 111., — State officials who stamped HanS Christian Andersen "lor adults only" weren't trying tc protect the kiddips from the imortal Daish story-teller they said today. They were protecting Anderson from tho childfen. A spokesman for the state library tald a 100»yuar-old volume of Andersen's classic fairy tales was stamped to save from the grimy fingers of grade school youngsters. Thnt didn't explain why the state llhraly aho gave the red ink tteatmen to "Pilgrim's Pro gross," "20,000 Leagues Under The Sen," "Aiesander Botts The Tractor Salesman" and many other books, inany of them classics like Jane Austen's 'Pride and Prejudice." But Ihere was an explanation. In fact several of them . Russia Fears a i Free Election, Dulles Accuses 166 Postal Workers Were Bad Risks By D. L. LIVINGSTONE WASHINGTON t/P) — Postmaster General Summerfield has told Congress that 163 postal employes have teen discharged as "security risks" with "many hundreds" still under investigation, The postal service •haVabbui ifod.OOO employes. Summerfield's testimony was given to a House Appropriations Plant Layoffs Blamed for Unemployment By VINCENT J. BURKE WASHINGTON (INS) — The La bor Doparment disclosed today that 380.000 factory workers were laid of between mid-December anc mid-January, the sht.vpest scasona employment decline in five years This reduced manufacturing em ploymcnt to 16,100,000, ro 771,000 below January, 1953. Nevertheless exccot for a year ago it still was the highest 1 evel for January in the entire post World War I period Ewan Clague Commissioner o. Labor Satistics made the disclos - , ,,,. r a , ore to a Senate-House committee tut >,'no1j. too late to which is exploring economic pros- '" "" T1 "" l1 " H " pects. The Censls Bureau last week reported January unemployment nt V!,359,000. However, Clague's report By JOHN M, BERLIN tft John Foster Dulles, the ntissian plan for Gerrnatfc) fication told the Berlrti'conffittei today Soviet Foreign Minis V. M. Molotov is trying toV, tend the Ki'emllr's power *toy nui^- '• m , < a ,isV4 t Dulles said Molotov had n western plan foif ttaini German through 1 } free' ele'ctiqnsjjj cause l.i" is afraid that th6 "" lion Germans Jn the , Cflri ject" its present Red regiftnv "Mr. Molotov hfc gObd/tr* to be afraid," the ;AitteiStcai Ister said, • \ ; t , > , ,, Dulles 'led t offv ihe ^West^al tack on the M,olotoV'pJan,f;"Vhl he said follows the' "tragic ,"pd tern" by'which- J tho')< Soviet* ""'•' has sprorid CdmrHuni^t»c'onilPO- n Eastern Europe, slnce5the'<*/W4 . Pullfi.i? said' BrJtainV 5 ''*«<* Eden, FrancdV deoi 1 and he had cbnto to\ weeks ago bbplngc l ,thtit^l would, be, fpund w to^%|i£' German ''unity < '-in ij'^t'^tv.u which at the but/eWeat^ited promise of easing'* iworid •o.** u*. »^t*1 $*tf k^n'frk^li But, he said, *tt gram which the * te^pift before the , terday shows that'"he l\as t ,.. ^ tion ! of seriourly seeking 4r de: *mt-*r Ii»f4t* 4* **««j-1fMV\ ** . . s ''j V Moio uniy With freedom," ,._ "I would swr-tOi' lytr.' I ulle's declatea; "thaws'' subcommittee last December and by the committee made public today. The House hearing record showed that Hop. Sk-minski (D-NJ) protested against what he termed promiscuous application of security labels to firings for reasons other than disloyalty. Sieminski defined the present use of the security, label as "watered words," and he said: "When I was -a kid, we used to hear what people were let out for being dishonest for. being drunk absem, chronically late, talkative or for being unable to match the qualifications of office. . . "Today, with a word or a phrase that hao all the implications of the life of this nation at stake, we hear that people are being let out in wholesale fashion, seemingly tor security reasons." Smnmerfiejd -told the subcommittee he had not' checked to determine if any record of security findings existed prior to his own admihtration, but he added: "I Know we inherited a tremendous number of possible security risks tii at were supposed to be in process of investigation. . .but they ate in such numbers that it may be some .lime' before the work is completed." Summerfield said employes in tho security risk category "were pretty general all over the coun- H Stephens chief post try." David office inspectors said reply to questioing that some of the dismissals. took plate under the Truman pctministration loyalty program and some under the new Eisenhower security program which supplanted it, was the first statistical breakdown of manufacturing' employment,' '"' Clague and officials of two oner agencies were called o'• explain their methods of computing labor statistics. v ' * l A ' .!• >)*,MXikunfcMitto'™"t* American Wins Grim Game With Reds Mf/NICH, Germany (ff) A 'triumphant youns American named John Havesta heads home by plane today, the winnei in a grim cat- and-mouse game with the Communist regime of Czechoslovakia that lasted five fantastic years, First a prisonei, then a fugitive, then a refugee sheltered for four months in the U. S. Embassy in Prague, the 16-year-old Czech- born "J. S. Navy veteran started catching up on freedom when a St'ate Department car whipped him through the Iron Curtain ai the Czecho German border yesterday. The full story ot at least one phase how he bounced from pillar to post as <J hunted man in Czechoslovakia frr 21 months, always one step ahead of his Red pursuert — may never be publicly told, ft could touch c>ff a regin terror rgainst the ami-Red Czechs who sheltered him, Lika AP Correspondent William N, Oatis, freed from Czech imprisonment last was accusd b>- of espionage, to 10 years. May 17, Hvasta the Red • regime He was sentenced He had served) 2'/a years when he took part in a five- man break from Leopoldov Prjson near Bratislava oarlv m 1958, Then came his 21 month 1 : as a fugitive and four months in the Prague embas&y, technically American soil, wh:le diplomats dickered over his fate. The Prague radio, skipping the detaih, reported he had been "released and ordered, expelled. Air Around the Town By Thi«Ur 8t«tf Young David Pearson, of Hope an adopted English lad, is going to get his chance if leaders of civic clubs have their way David Wife Slayer h o Death HARRISON —A 51-year-old Tulsa nian. charged in Oklahoma in the hammer-murder of his wife w_as shot to depih near here last night in a pistol duel with a state trooper. Trooper Bill Struebing identified the man as Marvin Huff sought by TwJi-a police since Dec. 30, boy, pm I glad you took me out jng from the symptoms of gastrH from, be^nd that cpwter to Klotz's W?" '*nd had & light ever, He ' when the body of his 37year-oW wife, Evelyn, was found locked in a clof.pt p| hei home. She had been jjeaten to death, Mrs. Huffs ld daughter by a previous possesses a fine voice that was good enough to win him a half scholarship worth $900 in a National tryout' for tlie Apollo Boys Choir of Florida.' ... he needs $900 more for the 12-rhonths schooling in voice, musjc, piano, special training and to take him on a tour with the chpjr all over the U. S. during the winter a,nd an encampment during the summer . . . unable to finance himself, he needs Hope's help . . . Saturday night K.KAR will hold, a Pavid Pearson hour at which, time his voice c a " t>e heard, alpng with others. . , when they call foj help for Pavid give what you ca,n. Saturday classes started at Hen,' derson State Tencheys College «n January 80 with L, Wilson of Hope; Mrs. Geraldine Tippit of Blevins, Mrs, Jess Tin?' ley o| McCaskill, Mrs. Thomas Jones of Nashville Route One, Mrs. Guy Loe of Prescott and Mrs. Par. ker Rogers, of Washington. Mr. and Mrs, Syvelle B.uvHe hRV« returned from a thrpe-day visit in St. Louise where they went through; the BusteoBrown ghoe plant tp f?ee first hand how shoes were mad* . . . and they repprt seeing* every step frpm the hide tg the <opt some 500 attended, Arkansas had promise ot By ing bver,; GefnianyMea'ohl ' decide' Avhe.ther -1< Gerr^annt' wrartgtyng* The-tlM'eeJ 100 pa fHSl tary ot State strategy.*" " The , crisis , 08, speech yesterday v tfy k RusW eign Minister ', ' told tne three ^ Vfeglenr m. theyi didn$ ,k n ow'*'hoivj^tp^ free German 'etectfchflyhiely keep up Hitlerites' anpd rUpU aggressive','" ci^cl^ Thu'J, he ....„ free elections,, contame.dj, posal hy'Br||ish itotJelgh?, Eden, woulc^phlK el ?wft n j peace of t^e'wQtWJ,*;.»,;' His argurn v ent v waf tt munis t Way I waa,'the ! 'ohly 1 — tT!JB , to assure v >a "democratic./!?,?! loving' Germajiy, To v make,, ic^rtf idea 1 ? ^would nqt '' tions, Molotpyi foreign troops < ! 1 Germany, -, controlled i" uletiortJ''•Wu^vi U| » T w-, »^ .,« yote' equaling allftrje( l iest ! country (47 • millions) ^'iri^shi ,Co ""•77 jn" r?l K'~ I fr&|4 WILMJNGTO^ l5^;i(&M| altinW, p r ph|p,, Wtesfm suls-New Yoitfv^'fverlf'Hhflll T"-"-5r-----» ri t 7- 'x"y~ *-* t~ T ;^?i!'T-7 T '?ft 1 Louis-New Tf^my^m tionai ' Lirnltpdr- sr «'' : i«sJfA l «»H i i _t. A. j.__' rJ.*?^: freight Wilmington the U Un said freighai trajn,, Philajjelphiu, . traia crewmen were passengers >, The rftjlrqad ed 9$ three'' gage carj a and a OTTSLE ti.

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