Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 12, 1954 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 12, 1954
Page 1
Start Free Trial

Pur Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor '. AI«V. H. Washburn The Preparation of Newspaper Copy — Speech That I Never Did Make "iSKir editor was scheduled to talk 3 We Home Demonstration Leader- hip Training Conference which ;ict in Hope the middle of January - a dale that was cancelled when sleet storm cut the meeting short. | !ut 1 don't seem to have gotten outj f it entirely.- I was supposed to talk to the club j eporlers on "The Preparation j f Newspaper Copy." Now I have | n front of me a letter from Dorothy 'i^JI'i, district home demonstration igc'ril, which says: "If convenient, we would like ii'or you to send me a copy of Isomc of the things you planned I to discuss with the reporters, fin turn, we could send a copy to each county." Well, .1 had it in mind to tell the ub women that I see a lot of ports in the paper telling the ._ime of the song that was sung, and fie -name of the demonstration fchwluled at that particular meet- hg — but I don't see the names of hose who were present. Now there is a peculiar magic kbout , names, when the names jolong to people. Although cvery- >nc has a name, and there's some- hing authoritative about a name yhcn it appears in the same type hat reports the big news of state md nation — still, you'd be lurprised how many people there b'tra^ho've never seen their names n print. Naming everyone present at these ub meetings would give the news- aper copy more reader interest — nd very likely it would stimulate .^^^^^^^ ^jmngjj^ Hope 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. TOO Star of Hep* 1M», fr*tt, Consolidated Jaft. U, ^2"^* fb TV* ARKANSAS Fair, father cdli this afternoon not so e6id to north* west trinight, watmei irt aftettuttMB Saturday, lowest tonight v»;99. Experiment Station report tot 24-hour-period ending at 8 a» nt Friday, High 60, Low 30. 12, 1954 M«mb*r: tM Att»ela«*d PMM A Audit BUMBO AY. N*t fold Clrcl. « Mot. Ending Stpf. 10, Wl Sdys Yanks Flying Supplies to French Ml—American Air Force Units iii Japan are flying support airlifts! for French troops in Indochina. Jthe Nippon Times said tonight, i Still bn a small scelc, the flights are being made to help the French keep flying their American Gift "flying 1 boxcars" end to maintain the 200 AmertcF.il air technicians already, there. Far East Air Force headquarters had only this comment on the story which appeared in Tokyo's largest: English-language newspa per: "We. "]• can't say a thing, our lands arc 1icd." Craft, right, and his eight member family have lived for three weeks in loh... after being evicted from his home. Craft a grinder lost; his job ,n HOME—James Elmer hPflPSQ In l_cll{6 OriOHt M tCn.t RII.CI u&mu *» » i w fcvi v« i>— — .. — --- — - -., ' "" •• , • . 1953 and faces problem of finding work In Detroit, an area of critical unemployment. Teiephoto • NEA ttendance elves. at the meetings them- As for the technical aspects, copy lat is written outside of the news- apcr office has lour common faults - no matter whether the copy •jfflinatcs in a lawyer's office, the rea'cher's study, or in the home of ome farm wife writing up the club eport. Here's my advice: Paragraphs: Keep them short, emember that you are writing omething that is going on the opy-board of a linotype. Unlike a ypewriter the linotype produces lies of equal length. If a word is mitted during composition and rdered inserted by the proof- cader the extra word can't be put /^jfe'ithout resetting all the lines clow, to. the. end'of, the paragraph. Newspaper shops, therefore, hate 11 people who write long par- graphs. I don't blame the printers - and you wouldn't either if you new anything about the trouble ou can have on a linotype. So eep your paragraphs short and vcrybody will love you for it. Capitalization: I have just one 1 , word for this — Don't. Because l^spapcrs use headlines too many iijple think our text is made up of apital letters. But over-capitaliz- tion is the mark of an untrained writer. Actually, nothing should be apitalized except proper names nd authentic titles—and these only ivhen u.sed before the name. Here is ic difference: "Governor Cherry said ..." "Cherry, the governor, said . . ." As in the matter of short par- igraphs there is also a mechanical for an almost absolute pro- libition. of capital letters in news- >apcr copy. Linotypes have a ouble keyboard. Lower-case otters are on the left, capitals are m the right, with punctuation haracters and numerals in be- wcen. Very few things in this world are important enough to cquire a linotype operator to reach Nixon Also Cautious GOP Attacks WASHINGTON Iff! — Vice President Nixon has advised fellow Republicans to avoid "indiscriminate" attacks on the opposition on the issue of communism, while accusing the Democrats of losing at the confere'nre table victories won in war. Whether by coincidence or in line with Prer-idtnt Eisenhower's counsel to shun extreme partisanship, a nur-ibnr of GOP senators seemed to take more moderate tone r.s the Lincoln Day speechmaking rear-hed its peak volume on this anmverHr.ry of the Civil War President's birth. There were sti'l plenty' of accusations that past Democratic administrations had coddled Communists, or been outsmarted by them. Story Leaked on Security Dismissals By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST and WARREN ROGE.RS JR. WASHINGTON (/B—Rep. Rooney (D-NY) said today "someone in the department must have leaked the story" about the number of Stale Departm?n ( security dismissals effected under the Eisenhower sdniiristration. Newspaper accounts published Wednesday said that in secret testimony before ? House Appropriations subcommittee R. W. Scott McLeod, State Department security administrator, had said that of 534 Hope to Send Three Men to Service LITTLE ROCK (IP) —Arkansas State Selective Service headquarters today called on local boards for 23G men for induction in March. The draft call was the first issued by Col. Hsnsel T. Winters, the state's new Selective Service director. Winters took over last M onday as successor to Brig Gen. E. L Cornu'cre, who was retired in compliance with the federal ^age regulations after having headed the Arkansas program since 1941. The local draft boards and number of men they will furnish include: '"••.•'.' DfiWilt, 3; Hamburg, 4; Rogers, 15; Warren, 2 Arkadelphia, 2 Magnolia, 5 Mor/ilton, 2; Jonesboro, 10; McGrhee, 3 Conway, 3. Hot Springs, 5 Paragould, 7, Hope 3 iMalvern. 2; Batesvillc, :leur across the capital. board and hit a security dismissals, just he attributed to reasons 2; Pine Bluff 5 Texarkaija, 2 Blythev:)Je, 6 Camden, 5 Helena, 6; Mena. 3; Russellville, 1.'/xci > Little Rock, 7 North Little. Rjock,' 4; Pocshontas, 3; Forrest •'•'. i'.f^tyi 2; B«nton, 4 Fort Smith, 4 De- ueen, 1 El DORADO, 7; Fayetteville 4; SEARCY, %., . ,-^vV Methodists to Hold Training for Leaders Leadership Training School will be held at the First Methodist Lone Bandit Gets $1,200 atKirby MURFREESBOKO (UP)— A— lone bandit slugged a garage owner at Kirby, Ark., fractured his skull, then fled with between $1,000 and ,200 in cash yesterday. The victim VMS Thurmon Babbitt, garage owner and noted for carrying large sums of money on lim. He told Sheriff Freeland Steuart that h-=> nold a man $2.50 worth of gasoline and then the man asked to look at a car inside his shop. He said he led the way into the shop -mil stooped to pick up a n old tive and "everything went black." Babbitt was found lying unconscious 4!"v minutps later by his wife, Irma when she returned from a shoppnig tour in Glenwood. A doctor said "he apparently had 1 been struck from behind with ; a blunt instrument. He had a simple: skull fracture. '• . '•"'; \ Babbit SRid he had .between iiffiflv^ n d ,§l,20,p«i4H;vttig; pokkjjL of. his '"• shirt when he 'was attacked When he regiimed unsciousness the money was gone. He described the man as being six feet tall, about 180 pounds, and dark complected. He said the man was driving e green 1949 model ear. Church, beginning noon, at 2:30, as Snsides, do you remember what ^'V, < -"""""'"-'" i > "«" •dul- first childish scrawl looked m tbo department. He 11 of questionable loyalty. The first published version of this purported testimony gave no indication of its source. Later versions were attributed to House members who McLeod now on a Republican asked not to bfi named. These House members also reported that UndiT Secretary of States'/alter Bedell Smith, testifying at the sanr- time, told them no active Communists had been found has not you ike? It was a-text of printed sap'ilals! Well, we're grown up now . . . Punctuation: The main error in mtsidc copy is one that newspaper accurate but gave no others. commented on these reports. McLeod, now on aRepublican- sponsoved speaking tour, described the figures i,ttributed to him as in- writers themselves fall into some- imes. I'll call it "The Case of the "I think Mr. McLeod should be back in Washington looking into Missing Comma." You check your his own office," taid Rooney, a ientencc with a comma in order to Ail in a parenthetic word or phrase -- and then you forget the closing c<U§ima which is required before resuming the sentence. This is correct: "The play, he said, was good." Not like this: "The play, he said was good." Numerals: For 10 and above use figures — under 10, spell it out. You write it, "There were 10 present. But only seven voted." However, when using a series of figures you should handle all alike. Suppose that one of the figures in th'# Sequence is 10 or larger. Then you would write it like this: '"The bus had 35 passengers — 19 men, 8 women, and 8 children." Huge figures, such as those reporting the national budget, or some big public works project, are usually quoted as round sums. The correct newspaper combination on this would be: "A 3-billion-dollar member of the subcommittee. "Someone in *.hp department must have leaked the story. The exact facts in the matter will appear when the hearings in question and answer form a::e formally made public by- the committee. They will spepk for ihem^eves." There are more than 3,000 islands in the Republic of Indonesia. Sunday after- a preliminary to the local Church and Church School Attendance Crusade (January through Easter). Courses will be taught to three separate groups: (1) Teachers of children by Mrs. W. F. Bates of Little . Rock, Arkansas who's Director of Children's Work in the Little Rock Conference. Course on "The Child's Approach to Religion." (2) Class for young people — Course on "Personal Christian Religion" to be taught by Miss Dorothy Kelly, District religious work in the Hope District, sponsored by the local Women's Society of Christian Service. (3)Class for Adults: Subject: "Our Heritage and Destiny" a program for Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock will include a solo by Homer Jones and the lesson will be taught by Mrs. E. D.' Galloway, past conference WSCS president. Monday night at 7 the Rev. E. D. Galloway District Supt. of the Hope District, will teach the lesson and Knowland Tells Party to Go Easy WASHINTON Senate Re- puhlican Leader Knowland of Cal- iforn'.a. saying "you can't draw a partisan line on patriotism," took a stand with President Eisenhowei and Vice President Nixon today for more temperate language in P criticism of the Democrats. "Pcrsonal'y I've never gone ir for bl&nket indictment of the Dem ocrc.tic party as an organization,' Knowland said t.t an informal news conference, But he added that "there were certain acts in the prior adminis tratton subject 1o criticism," anc declared the Republicans "would be derelict in their duty" if the> didn't criticize these things. Kr.owland sai<1 he would have more to say on (his when he de livers a Lincol" day speech in St. Louis, Mo.,- tomorrow. McLarty Jr. and C. Hall will sing a Mrs. James Mrs. Harrell duet. On Tuesday night; Feb. 1C, the lesson will be taught by O. A. Graves, assisted by the Rev. V. D. Keeley and during the devotional period a talk will be given by Mrs. Woodrow Smith on "Korea." Mrs. Smith is the wife of the Methodist Minister at Mineral Springs and is the daughter of a Medical Missionary. She was born in Seoul, Korea. There Are Many Ways to Look at What Television Is Doing to the American Home Life By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK W — Many people less cru . . .1 mi-an . , .look more attractive. complain auout what television has; This video adventure in wife ed done to American home life. But what cur. television do for deficit," or, "The dam's estimated 'home life Can it, for example, 'give every American home what it cost is 53 million dollars," There's my speech, Miss Price — deserves for last month, but never wife most — the better house- vritten until last night [Guernsey School jSees Safety Movie On Wednesday, February }0, fetate Policeman Milton Mosiei a movie on safety to the Qvjer^sey High School. gram was by the Yes, can television take an ordinary scrubby bride and mold her linto the kind of wife she yearns to be— f. charming, informed, all- around woman worthy of traveling down lif's rocky iroad shoulder to shoulder with thatfine fellow, the average American husband Well, televisicr is. going to try. Jt is already <i suest in your living room. Soon it wil> be a guest who Mis youi wife how to thai Joying <oom look Jesis sm Johnny Rebs in Tribute OlfAbe WASHINGTON W — Johnny Reb. /broke with nearly a century ,of trad'tion today and honoyed the Civil War President,! Abraham Lindoln, on the 145th ; 'anniversary of his birth. President Eisenhower was on hand, too, to take part in the anual wreath-laying ceremony the Lincoln Memorial. The President's wreath of red. white and blue carnations was the biggest of all but the 1,000 persons who braved a windy, sub-freezing morning soemqd more intrigued with a magnolia wreath and its two miniature confederate flags. That wreath was placed by Col. .John Virden, whose grand- claddjr! served with the Confederate T Army 2nc! Arkansas Cavalry. ;?,' Vi>'den was representing the Sons j'of the Confederacy who h».d resolved to accept for the first.-.time an offer by Sons of .Unionl' Veternns to take part in the'.ceremony. :"W£, decided 00 years was long 'enough to hold a grude," Vir<Uj|i|told reporters. "Lincoln b'e'longed - to -a the p6ope. He was a good deal more than just an Illinois Republican." Virden js a native of Seminoe, Ark., but now resides in Chevy Chase, Md., where he helps put oft the publication Air Force Daily. He was Eisenhower's press office during World War "IT. Virden groeto/l the chief executive warmly when Eisen- hmower's car rolled up to the memorial. Ti'" 3 pair saluted. The President then walked up the long flights of marble stairs with naval and military aides. He passed before the giant statue of Lindon, removed his hat and placed his wreath alongside the southern magnolias South Korea Otters Troups to Indochina By AL KAFF SEOUL, Keren (UP) — South Korea offered today to send a division of combat-tested infantry troops to fight the Communists in Indochina and f Imultaneotilsy asked the United States to assign en. James A. Van .Fleet to lead the 'orce. "With General Van Fleet to create effective Indcchinese defense forces and the Koreans to provide assistance much can be done quickly," a ROK announcemeni said. "The United Slates will be obtaining a victory over communism that would cost ?* times less than if American manpower has to be utilized." Dr. Hongkee Karl, chief of the ROK information ministry, made the offer and said he was confident France would accept. However, French officials in Washington snid no Korean troops would be admitted to Indochina because of the danger Communist China might openly intervene in the war there. , At Paris', a foreign office spokesman said the French government had not reoeivo. the South Korean offer yet but ho added it would have to be rejected on the same grounds. Karl's announoement did nol specify how ninny troops South Korea had offered to send to Indochina but ROK Foreign Minister Pyun Yung Tne said one di> vision; or about 15,000.men, was available. German Treaty First Molofov Tells Austria By JOHN M, HiOHtOWft Big Guided Missile Buying by U.S. Army By E.LTON C. FAY WASHINTON '/PI —The armed forces have received or are ask- U.S. to Give Military Aid to Pakistan WASHINGTON (m Diplomatic officials said today the United States has rloridcd to give substantial military aid to Pakistan regardless of India's angry pro- By AL KAFF ..'.SEOUL, Korea (UP)' — Foreign Minister Pyun Yung Tae said .today South Korea has offered;'to send a combat-tested infantry di vision to' reinforce the troops fighting Communism in Indochina Out offer is made In /the belie] that the French gny,orj}nient 'f accept," Pyun said. '"':•...': (French officials in .Washington said no Korean troops, will -be ad- mited to Indochina, for fear their arrival might give Communls' China a pretest for intervening openly in the Indcchinese war.) The. Korean offer was regardec mor.2 as a diplomatic gesture than anything else. Any such expedition almostccrtajnly'v'ould'have to be supplied and transported by the United States, anu officias in Washington were expected to veto the idea even if the French were fa- voraoly inclined. Mosi U.S. officials ard known to favor keeping South .Korea's 18 divisions here to guard against a possible renewal of the war when the 40th and 45th U.S. Infantry Divisions* leave th'.s summer. The transfer of even one Korean division out of the country might upsot the carefully-calculated defense plans that make possibe the withdrawal of the American troops David Pearson Now assured of becoming a member of the Appollo Boys Choir of Florida is David Pearson who entered the school Monday. David won a $900 scholarship and local folks raised Another $900 to give him every cnance to develop his fine voice. Guards Alerted for Forest Fire Fighting LITHE ROCK- M1 The ^^., (/P) — Rusia refusfcd effect today to pive Austria itS M*g depsndenteb unti a German '"-~ treaty isi signed, t v . New Soviet proposals, 1 submitted^ as the Austrian question camd .bftj f fore the Big Four foreign miiuW ters, made it clour that Austrlaft^ issue is just us dead in the Bc«;v lin conference as ,lhe German uhi«" fication question. By JOHN M.^HIGHTOWEB,. BERLIN Wt Austria appealed, t6| the Big Four todny,t' —^->«-"•• independence without iui-mcij.wBj, lay and at, the anma time'asked; for an casing, ot "hafsh^and in-; equitable" economic (JortCdSsiBns^ toj Hussla, ' ' ' s H , J Tho appeal was laid before/ Berlin conference '$$ Austrian r|, elgn Miniate? Le6poid'li l lgl.AA%,'>1 ministers took up'stye Ausirl question, llussia's, .V., M.' Molp' indicated he had' a frewX'^rapU to mate .on,1he,( subject 1 '",Dwt_ were not imn'iejuiMely'', available* >,' Figl J •'"••''- J - ji 1>v - r * tional Guard and Clvi! Air Patrol were on the aleit today to help about 000 firefighters who ( are striving to stem the tide of a rash of forest fires in Arkansas. State Forester Fred Lang said last- right he had notified officials of both orgn,izationt that they might be called upon to help in the battle unless the first are brought under control soon. Lang said he was "greatly disturbed" by the knowledge that half ot the 82 fires in the state's timherlands yeftorday were set by firebugs. Two persons were fined for starting fires in South Arkansas Wednesday. The firest covered 2,125 acres of timber by late ' afternoon yesterday Twenty-five of the Wazes were extinguished. mild-mannered. 1 . 1 ?Austria 1 . .... 1* "_t „-*"_ f.J.rfl L.I made an impasijpnecl -plea store his -rtftion's' sbvferetyg . ,^ deiver its 3even trillion,people front occupation' foK the- first" ;t sinca 1D38. "ttd 'asked -that the ;oc nomic termS'^<if.j u ,thff'M < drafi l tte'H be revised ^,Un> * 'sympathetic',^ generous" spMb"' '* ,< l <-',\C ^fj; Those ,terfni\ko)ad. •«---«*«''"» sia as -.he . . v , provide f pr ''»apayment~ of C ' fires, through yesterday, was set by Lang at J3,5i>? acres of timber: valued at $275,000. tests. An American mission, they Pakistan to look over its armed forces and determine the amount and type needed. military survey said, wi'i g° to of military equipment ing Authority buy more than of mbsiles. It does not other multimillion-dollar ucation will be launched March 1 via an NBC-TV daily one-hour network program called "Home." The idea is reported to be the personal brain child of NBC President Sylvester L. Weaver himself, and he has authorized erection of a $200,000 set for "home." The there announcement of this three billion dollars worth of guided rnifsiles, which they started procuring four years ago. This is for actual procurement include outlays for designing, deveoping and testing experimental gadgets — the research part of the program, The figures, made available today in responre to a reporter's questions, do not mean that the American arsenal now necessarily contains three billion dollars worth of missiles for the Air Force, Army and Navy An undisclosed part of the total value is material still to be delivered on orders placed some months or evsn a year or more ago. And another portion, about 400 million dollars in requests for new spending authority, is contained in the proposed budget for An announcement of the decision probably will be delayed until after Pakistan and Turkey sign a broad -defense, economic and cultural agreement, these sources said The two countries r.re reported to be negotiating the pact secretly, with U, S, encouragement. The agreement is expected to be announced forma'ly within a matter of days, Pakistan officials are said to be eager to conclude it before next Tuesday's important provincial elections, hoping an announce- nent would help Premier's All's larty. program upset a friend of minel th e "seal year starting next who said he had twp objections: "First, I have spent 20 earnest years trying to improve my wife, and the only resuii IP that she is older How cai tolevibiop do a better jot on her }n an hour a day The prograrn should be a lea.$t July 1. But it is a measure of the effort benig devoted to producing robot weapons to au?ment and eventually supplant jome of the conven- t^onal weapons of the three serv- j<?e§. It js indicetive. too, of oi Jaywalker Gets What He Deserves WEST PAL M BEACH, Fla. Ml — A mutorift was drivig through the heart of town today, sugaenly a careless jaywalker darted. <n front of him. His car lurched t o a stop inches from the careless one and the driver jumped ou t. In .fulj view of a policeman anoi hundreds of spectators, he plaited his foot with considerable emphasis on the jaywalker'? posterior. The motorisj reentered his car. The police man turned his, heaa. j*edest'iai>s gpped- Traffic fcekaa tQ «ow agai Fouke Soldier Shot to Death TLXARKANA Pvt. Joseph A. Huber, 20, of Fouke, was found fatally shot at his mother-in-law's home at Boyd Ark., near . here yesterday. A .5!2-caliber .. rifle . with a dis- . charged .cartridge was found near the divan on which Huber was lying. Hubev w?.s to havfi. returned to Fort Hood, Tex., Saturday after a furlough,, Chief Deputy Sheriff Tlllman Johnson said an Investigation Indicated Huper killed himself acci- dently. He said the investigation was continuing. Huber wes struck in the head. He died a few hours affer he was found . Man Found . Dead May Be From Hope The body of a white man between 70 and 80 years old may be identified today as a resident of Hempstcad County, Arkansas Stat,e Police .said. The unidentified body was discovered near England. Arkansas, In a field on Wednesflay.' Officers could find nothing to establish who he was but did lind several bus stubs purchased in Hope. Tentative identification was made by a Little Rock man yesterday. A sister of the Little Rock man left Hope this morning to view the body for positive identification. years. Figl argi'e<f "tiuL postfl of th<? con^\,ry%^plne|al'|r sources 'is ''an' inalienable jig for every free people.^. By . BERLIN 'qW'-'if A" light showe'il l> tt}day,thrbviign g)opn talks cf the > isters over ^ source, '.witnWt said ihey? r had) progress." evidence- Liquor Truck Crashes Into Bridge Railing A large truck loaded with whiskey hit the Bois d' Arc creek bridge railing about 7 a. m. today, west on Highway 67, bounqed off and overturned on the left hand side of the highway. 1 The driver of the truck, enroute from Little Rock to Texarkana, escaped with minor injuries. truck was badly damaged. A second truck was sent to the scene to salvage liquor bottles which failed to break. The Joss in breakage was considered heavy, The driver told state officers he was crowded by another truck. All Around the Town By Tht dt«r «sff According to the sage of West Third, Lon McLarty, 68 years ago today the temperature was 12 degrees below zero, Red River at Fulton was frozen over and chickens were frozen on their roosts . . , what 8 difference today on the birthday of Abraham Lincoln. Over the Police radio this morn' ing Prespott asked Hope to relay a message to Texarkana to be on the lookout for a'young Negro bpy who had stolen a horse in Nevada county yesterday and was riding \a Texas ... the message was promptly ?ent to TgxarKana , , . the Magnolia operator apparently listened in an 'radioed, Hope to tell the bgy to take the horse bqck and come over to Coluwl?la cpu where "we'll give h)^ g. hcf $e." flean JTuUa M. Miller of the University of Arkansas School of Nursing will be in Hope March. 19, to confer with students interested in nursing education , . , sh,e will be available for consultation at Hope High School from 11 to 12 noon, Harpld Stevenson Jr., W?bel art* 1st and grandson of Mrs, W, M, Stroud of Hope, is holding a one- wan, gallery show at the Oklahoma Art Center's) exhibit Fetjpijary It- March 7 , , , his wo,rk, h|? been very successful in New 'YprH and. as a result inw v ma'de, "a -S 8had|| lookjng -io,r '''c^rpmpn. The t second "' cussicn-of A last nifht with ministers again today"; sv(ch thread^ 'pf agreemeift had been.aljle tci «""*•>••«' They pialinted^.^,^,..--, .,.,,^^ ?f for 90 min-itp? "before Junch, >th'c begin in regutyuv session C ' ''"" ernoon'a discussion of the?.,,^,^ s independence" treaty!, which,.';hj been hanging fir? #inc'e the.tjiwU'c; World , War II f 'V. /.., ,;< lV ii"'^1 _— t,t_ .»_ A »»*"^ 1 • ," J '".* * * 1 * p Neither the nor Austrian"^ Tr ,.. v ^, , r in ou the 4isjiu%4on>Wfi for final acceptance ( 'o* which would "' "move 1 , f troops from Awptpian' East and West partiularly^ Communist Bp.^t, Vfould, " tary advantages "by As to Asjan istet*s after ttjp.wjndup day's session they had ital the agenda,, Thin item Soviet proposal to seat ' nist China in the <?oun<;ils great powers? jV(Ml9 t Incudes, > discussion , evidently reached that ppint Extended For the peyiw AltKAHSAS average 3-6 Normal minimwm. maximum 50-<57, colder day. ancient on top ot eight vatlons built pn the ru

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free