Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on January 6, 1949 · Page 1
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 1

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 6, 1949
Page 1
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The Weather Fair, colder, windy tonight and Friday. City Weather — Temperatures — High, 45; low, 34; noon, 41. Ra.inJalJ~.64 inches.- River— S.S4 FINAL VOL. LXXX.—NO. 5 Associated Press Service—AP Wircphoto CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND, THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1949 International Newi Serv/ce 24 Pages SCENTS .Congress Opens Tair D General Assembly To Consider 146 Proposed Controversial Measures Set; Some Perennial Legislative Council's , Work Ranges From Dog Theft To Deer Hunting ANNAPOLIS, Md. — (ff 1 ) — Almost 150 bills—from dog stealing to deer hunting—vent into the legislature today as the fruit .of two years' •work by the Legislative Council. Whipped together since the close of the last regular session in 1947, exactly 144 bills and two resolutions •were Introduced as the General Assembly settled down to business. They Included a wide variety of controversial proposals. Allots House Seats One would allot scats in 1 the House of Delegates on a proportional representation basis. It would benefit Baltimore City 'and .the counties whose population has risen In th« last few years, but would jnufCc the voice'of smaller counties. For that reason. Eastern Shore and Southern Maryland delegations, especially, are planning tactics .to defeat the measure. Another would remove parole authority from the governor and hand it to a three-man board. A special commission which suggested this innovation also urged H .single director over Maryland prisons. Perennial Measures The weighty batch of bills Includes the perennial attempts tc do away with the Declarations-of Intentions Act, to require semi-annual automobile inspections, tighten highway zoning regulations anc abolish Orphans' Courts. One proposal that has made pro- cress in the last few sessions was dressed up again to require every rounty to use voting. machines in- itead of paper ballots. .- : . • . Besides the touchy measures; the > Council has prepared one 'set that Is more significant because 'of Jts omissions.. . - - . - . After a protracted, study.-of-...the Marbury report on higher education the legislative, fact-finding .body came up with Just three bills: To create an- 'advisory, commission on education, place scholarships in the lap of the Department of Education, and provide scholarships to Morgan State College for Negroes. Wanted Frostburp Abandoned The Marbury Commission hac recommended transferring Princes Anne College from University o (Continued on Page 8, Col. 4) Films'Annual 'Oscar' Derby Gets Underway By JAMES PADGITT HOLLYWOOD — (INS) — Holly wood's annual '"Oscar" Derby is in progress today. No entry is official as yet. Bu members of the movie colony ar beating the drums for ihelr favorite In what, is expected to be the closes academy award race in history. The 1948 kudos will be presente in March on a Warner' Brother Studio sound stage. The usua whoop-de-do will be noticeably ab sent in Hollywood's currently avow ed aim to give the affair "dignity." The public won't even get a look- see at their film favorites at the studio.gates because virtually everybody who is anybody in Hollywood will be instructed to whoosh through the portals and."We directly to the town's largest sound.stage.. The affair will-be broadcast! and • then will follow a buffet and ,a dance for the cream of the cream. Actress Race Close ' Closest "Oscar" race is expected to be in the best actress 1 competition with Olivia de Havilland, Barbara Stanwyck, Ingrid Bergman, Irene Dunne, and Jennifer Jones battling for honors. Olivia is up for the neurotic role she portrayed in "The Snake Pit," Barbara for"the terrified, heroine of "Sorry, Wrong Number," Ingrid for the title role in the epic "Joan ot Arc," Irene for the courageous .Immigrant ' mother of "I Remember Boy-Pitched'To-Safety- Senate Policy l cliesl - Dce P Orif lsMark Arrival °L King Wint f^ Group Members Named By GOP Nurse Mrs, Freda Upton, Boston, comforts two-and-one-hnlf year.old VHchnel Lick after.the child was dropped from a second story window when-fire killed at'least five persons in a-farm house near Phoenixvllle, 'a. The child's hands were badly burned. Asia, World Eye JVeliru's Rapid Rise India's Minister To Play Big Role In Future; Bidding For New Leadership By DeWITT. MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst "This is; to'-draw your attention ,o a personality whom every democratic government intensively- studying and. cultivating-: Nehru of India. ' You. know Jawaharlal .Nehru as first atid prime 'minister of his vast country with its population of three hundred millions. That in Itself places him among the outstanding leaders of our time. But destiny seems to • have marked him for greater . things. As the signs read' Nehru, is likely to play.a vital role in the molding of" world affairs in the Immediate critical years.' For in his' slim, expressive, hands 'may. He the future of much of a.'teeming'Asia which is .Just beginning'to realize its giant strength. • • •. . Let's put it another way. Nehrt bids fair to acquire leadership of an Asiatic bloc whose friendship the western 'world' must have for the sake.of global-peace ar.d well-being. The alternative ultimately would be that nightmare of diplomats—_an east-west conflict. Nehru is a paradox in that he is at once a man of the., masses .and the most blue-blood of aristocrats —a Kashmiri Brahmin. . Moreover his father was-one of India's richest Two-Week Lull Ends As China Rebels Attack Reds Ignore Pleas For Peace, Riddle.- Besieged Tientsin By HAROLD K. MILKS NANKING — (&)• —' Communist troops, turning a deaf.ear to nationalist-peace pleas,, tonight reportedly •Margaret Chase Smith, Ives 'Are Appointed; Committee Complete WASHINGTON— tfl 5 ) —Republican senators today named one of. their 'young turks" and the only woman senator to the powerful GOP Policy Committee. They are Senators Ives .of New York and Kargnret Chase Smith of Maine, Ives was one of those who led 'an unsuccessful revolt against continuing Senator Tal't of Ohio as chairman of the policy group. Taft was re-elected as chairman on Monday. . The' membership 'of the' Policy Committee was completed at a meeting today of all Republican senators. ' • . . Peace and Harmony Senator MIlHkln . ' of Colorado, chairman of the Republican conference, !announced the action. He told reporters that all was peace and harmony. The session was held behind oloscd doors, MlHikin also said the Republicans will propose to the Democrats that the siae' of several major | Senate committees be -increased "In order to give freshman senators a better break." Most Senate committees are restricted to. 13 members. An exception is appropriations which has 21.- Upset By Decision The Republicans liave been particularly upset by the Democrats' decision to -claim eight of Uie' 13 places on the Foreign Relations Committee. This 8-5 party division froze out- Senator Morse (Oi'C) who was .to be the sixth Republican if. the committee was divided 7-0 as it was, .when. Republicans controlled the 'Senate,. - • • The idea of increasing the size of spme Senate committees met with. ' Lucas leader •• when. Senator Barkley Democrats Toss 3ff 'Socialism^ : CriesFromGQP S^vift Action Charted * ; For Tax, Welfare.And- Labor, Leaders Say mark the arrival of King Winter at North Plattc Chest-hlKh "snow drli'ts and wind-whipped snows mar* ine aruv.u u. ^u» ,,».^ ~. .-».... -----. Nebfone of the cities hard hit by the western, blizzard. An. unidentified-man makes .his way through a narrow p^atti shoveled through'the drifts. Zero Weather, High Waters Harass U. S. idth quick opposition from Senator .iicas OH),, who'-will be Democratic .eader • wbeii Senator Barkley (D- Ky) is inaugurated as Vice-Prssi-- dent; Told by reporters of the Republican idea, Lucas commented: •"I am unalterably opposed." Same Problem "We -faced the same-problem, two years ago when the Democrats were in the minority. Do .'you think the Republicans would do anything for us then? No, sir." As. finally lined up, the Policy map. The allst- peace pleas,, tomsncrepo:^ Commit t e e includes three senators ^ poured shot and shell Into besieged movement of « Tientsin m the north and into en-i w "i .. ^ .- „,„ „ r ., ,, ar circled . government armies west of, Suchow. south- (Continued on Page 8, Col. 7). Having bcon educated in England's Harrow and Cambridge University , ; ,vomie Nehru return- led to India and took up law. Shortly, however,'he became in; lercstcd in the struRftle for Independence and'joined It wholeheartedly. It was at this time that he became' disciple and flc- votcd friend of the late Mahat- tna. Gandhi, who was the most •powerful individual on the Indian subcontinent -until an assassin's bullet felled him ' a. (Continued on Page S, Col. 3) Goes to Buy Get Well ; Card, Killed By Car DETROIT - The firing broke a two weeks.luJI. Peace 1 overtures, including.'a message from President Chiang. Kai-Shek at year's -end' oJTeririg to negotiate "If the Communists really are sincere," had flooded 'the country'. The latest was made by the Pei- ping city council which voted to ask Communists surrounding that city for terms. 1 .The-north China com(Continued on Page 8, Col. 7) Runaway Likes Farm Life Best •SHARON,- Pa.— (/P'i— Eerbie Sugden, Jr., a gangling 13-year-old who hates city life so much he' ran away from home, has his father's permission to go back to the farm.. Herbie. son of a St. LouiB cereal company executvic, wandered into the • Sharon police statjon Tuesday night, i He. asked for a place to sleep. The police checked their teletypes. A general alarm had been sent out for the-boy after he disappared Sunday 'from his home in Webster Grove's,' Mb.', 'a'fashionable St. Louis suburb. •"I don't like city life," Herbie said. ."I. don't .kmw;. why. I just don't like it. I'm going to be a farmer." , The Sugden .family lived on a (/pj_Twelve-year-oldifarm-atMorristown,.N..Y., until last Father Played Out By Children Calls Firemen For Help ••NEW YORK—(/P)—For two and a -half months, Thomas Cutler, 50, has been cooking, washing and mending for' his four young chil- Soutli, West, Citrus Areas Hard Hit"; Army Of Rescue Workers Out (By The /issocialcn Press) . Distress .signals .flew, over wide areas today on the nation's weather worst victims of- weather's elements were the Rocky Mountain' and western Plains States; four southern states and. the rich citrus area'of California and Arizona-. The snow-bound Rocky Mountain and Plains 'States struggled against seemingly insurmountable odts in dramatic manner in attempts to recover from the winter season's worst blizzard. Flood waters spilled from rain- swollen rivers in four southern states—Mississippi, Alabama, Tennessee and Georgia—forcing tho-j- ands from'their homes and isolating eveval communities. lYeezin"- In West More -sub-freezing, weather hit Russians Hint AtWithdrawals From Germany By DANIEL DELXJCE BERLIN— (IP)— The. Soviet army dre'n. Yesterday, he led the 'four to a hinted in print" today, that Russia may follow the same policy in Germany as in Korea and withdraw her occupation forces earlier than the western Allies.. • A front pag-e editorial in Taegliche Rundschau; official Soviet military organ, asserted "Korea is. an -example lor Germany—at least in so far as the attitude"'of the Soviet Union is concerned." . • It'said the last Russian troops had evacuated north Korea Dec. 25, and "complete .Korean independence in a united, state could be pos- reas in the California-Arizona cit-: sible" but for American forces re- '•cs belt and .losses in the industry .miinlng in-south Korea, were estimated at 820,000,000. Comparison Goes On There also was the threat of floods In the r.orthenstcrn section country. Heavy ruins leL of the Clara' Aim'Jodoin tripped oft to a drug store.last night to buy a "get well" card for a relative-who was ill: On her way home she was struck (Continued- on Page S, Col. 2) . 'and killed by an automobile. November. . • Herbie said he-was-on the way to his grandparents in Stimrod, N. T. He'Started 'out with "Si 9 but reached Sharon with only .$1.25. fire, alarm box and turned in a: in t% , e 2 o's. The coldest areas in false alarm. He told 'a. policeman:' . "I wanted to get arrested so someone would take care of the children." Taken before a city magistrate, Jutler said his wife left home las; Oct. 16. He said he tried unsuccessfully to find help he could af- " - " He Job. ford to-care-for the children. finally got a leave from his as' a railroad- worker to cave for them himself. Magistrate Robert F. Kahoncy promised .to get a social service worker who could at least prepare the children's breakfasts and help get the older off to school, Then lie paroled- Cutler on the false alarm charge, and sent him home—with-the children. from the Carollnas northward-along the Atlantic coast to New England. The blizzard had finally .blown out of the Dakotas and western Nebraska. No fresh snow fell, winds diminished and' temperatures were in the 20's. The coldest areas in the country today were in Utah and Nevada—10 below at Milford, Ltah, and -10 at Ely, Nev. (Continued on Page S. Col. SJ Chicago Street Cars Worth More As Scrap CHICAGO—(/PJ—Some of Chicago's old street cars arc worth more dead than alive. v Since' the Chicago Transit Authority became "owner of- the city's trolleys on 'October 1, 1947, it has sent 727 of-the ancients to the scrap pile. '.. ' ' On the CTA books they were valued at S325.000. As scrap metal they b-rought $392.745. 'Assignment: America" (Keg. D. S. Pat. OH.) Coast-To-Coast Video Service Completed By Use Of Airplanes By RENE J. CATPON BALTIMORE—^l—Coast to coast television using high flying^irplanes now is possible. Westinghouse Electric. Corporation announced today it has solved major technical problems' linking airplanes and television for greater broadcasting range. 'And, said Westinghouse, the airborne method of telecasting is "ready for commercial development." It issued ~a preliminary report on the' engineering phases of strato- Tision, .as the-system- is called, describing it as a 1 "practical and useful method of expanding television »ird other high frequency communication" such as static-free FM broadcasting. There are no longer, Westine- house announced, any "technical rwtricttons which will prevent th k 1, A coast-to-coast television'-and frequency modulation network. 2, Expanded TV.coverage for the 'millions of .rural.listeners who. will be -unable to receive television programs for'years, if ever, 'with • conventional television methods." 3, A military communications system Independent' of ground conditions. ter Evans said a converted B-29 Superfortress used to-relay telecasts from a .ground studio "showed successful-reception reports from tele- viewers in an area of about^250 mi:es about the plane circling'' at 25,000-feet." • . He said commercial development of .stratovision now'awaits the .Clare Boothe Luce Says Third War Possible—But No Depression Seen "The comparison between Korean developments 'and those in west and east Germany goes on," the editorial declared. - . The. Soviet army newspaper claimed Russia would-hold fast to'the principles of the Potsdam-pact for ' (Continued on Psge 8; Col, i) U. S. Delivers Slap At Dutch WASHINGTON—(ff 1 ) —In a fresh slap.- at- the Netherlands' "military action In. Indonesia,' the United States lias recalled its delegate assigned to 'the United Nations group trying to settle the dispute. • The State Department said it recalled Delegatp H. Merle 1 Cochran for '"consultation" because-the Netherlands action. had. "abruptly interrupted the efforts of the -Committee of Good'Offices- to. • find - through peaceful negotiations a . satisfactory ' of the three-year ,dis- indicated 'that .Dutch 'capture of .Indonesian- republican leaders made the U. N. group.use- less, since there was only one government left with which to negotiate. The' Netherlands Issued a cea: fire order in Indonesia yesterday— (Continued on Page 8, Col. 3) Palestine Said Ready to Abide By UJV. Truce Government Announces Thrust Into Egypt As Peace Rumors Mount By ERIC GOTTGETREt) TEL AVIV, Israel—(/P>—The Se curity Council order of Dec. 29. fo an immediate cease fire in- southern Palestine may. be., honored soon. '• ' The-Israeli.cabi'net'met last night A usually. reliable!, private' sourc said the ministers, whose troop have wound up a three-day invasion strike into 'Egypt, decided to. accep the order. . ........ It.was understood the acceptance might''be announced -• today.- Th timing and other details apparent! ' fixed "by,-United Nation truce observers. Egypt Has. Accepted Egypt cabled her acceptance • to Lake Success. Tuesday, subject to: a like decision from. Israel.. Egyptian and Israeli troops have been fighting in the Negev..desert..and the southern Palestine, coastal, strip off and on since mid-October, •A government spokesman last night announced the Israeli thrust into Egypt. He'said Jewish'troops, settlement ipute." . Officials WASH1K GTOX — </P) — lation to repeal the Ta/t-Hart- Icy 'Law and restore the Wajucr Labor Relations Act WAS Introduced In the Senate today. ... Senator Elbcrt Thomas (»Utah), chairman of the Scnat* Labor Committee, offered It. By JACK BELL WASHINGTON— (!P)— Democratic eaders' shrugged on Republican cries of "socialism" today as they opened a drive : to rush 'the '.bulk. of President Truman's tax-welfare- . ,ab'or program through Congress. ' With the idea that the first 100 days arc the easiest, administration lieutenants chnrted swift action. They Intend to* linvc some of-thc wide range of. White Houna proposals ripening • into final • form about the time Mr. Truman takes the oath for a full four-yeartenn January 20. Senator Lucas "(D-ril). the 'up-' coming majority leader In the Sen- . ate, kcynoted the hurry-up refrain.' Proceed With Speed The Senate, Lucas said, "will 1 proceed with all convenient speed." Republicans saw -threats, of national bankruptcy in the Truman;, spending proposals. They blasted ' the President's idea for government-built.' steel- plants as "socialism," They bemoaned, his failure' to »sk for any savings in government'costs. .The. GOP -will' get another crack- at this latter subject Monday '.when.' Mr, Truman " submits to Congress a budget expected to reach' $41,900.-" 000,000 for the year beginning; July 1. :--.-• Stands Good Chinee • But general congressional, reao- tlon • Indicated that . Mr.- '• Truman . stands' a good'' chance^.of'JgetUng many of the things : he proposed. -yes- - terday • In his -personally-delivered state. of the...uniqn> message. . '-rr', The chances for passage' in som*"" form. looked' good';for^ • ..-'---- • •A tax 'increase, but ''possibly -not 'the full .?4,000,000,000.- he- asked (largely from big business) and in "a . form, that may suit Congress but not. be fully pleasing to the President. '• (Continued on Page S, Col; S)Millions Said Lost By Crooks In Cage •in hot ".pursuit- of'. the fleeing enemy," recently knifed, to the Egyptian military" base of El Arish, on the Mediterranean, coast 30. miles below the Palestine frontier. 1 dred Egyptians/' captured hundred- more and seized or destroyed several planes, field guns, gasoline and • other, stores. El'Arish''air fields were reported damaged heavily. • "'; No Attempt to Occupy • The troops withdrew, according to plan, • the ' spokesman said, '. and (Continued on Page S, Col. -4) Judy Canova Files Suit : To Divorce Third Mate LOS ANGELES-^m—Comedienne Judy Canova wants a. divorce .from Chester B. England,', cosmetics importer, and custody'of their child, Julieta, four, but • asks only . $1 a month .nominal support. Her complaint yesterday, charging England with, causing her'men- tal suffering, said, she had' ample means of her own. They were married in 1943 at Newton, N. J., and separated Last October 16. She-was married previously to Robert 'Bums. New York insurance man, and James H. Rlpley, Honolulu soldier.' By" PAT ROBINSON ' - NEW. YORK— (INS)— Intema-, tional News-Service learned,'today ' that millions of dollars were involved In the projected "fix""bf .the George Washington-Manhattan Col-. lege .basketball game in 'Madison Square Garden Tuesday night: How many millions were bet: no-. body knows. But one Broadway bookie.'said -today "it might- have ' as $5,000,000; and" It been several times that Crooks Took Beating- - • In "this instance the crooks ;too'ic a. financial beating, when -Dave' Shapiro, honest'George Washington University player,, turned four alleged ."fixers" In to the New 7ork District Attorney Frank Hogan.- Shapiro spent two hours yesterday telling the grand Jury how-he was told he could make as much .as $10,000 for himself by throwing bas- ketball'games. ' .; He told how he cooperated-with the police-and the district attorney in^leading on .the gamblers''until the climax when a detective, posing as Shapiro's uncle, appeared to-accept the bribe money. • Neither the police 1 nor the district attorney 1 believe .that the. four men who are being held' in $50,000 "each, is a big shot in 1 the gambling-racket. Describes Plan - The' police/believe, they' are- only small fry fronts'for. a nationwide syndicate'with headquarters>in New York/Miami and Minneapolis^ \One of the Broadway bookievwho • (Continued on Page 8, Col. *) NEW YORK — (INS) Soothe Luce, the glamour girl with gray matter, -is home from a long cross-country tour with the clear- cut -conviction that the United States may .be headed for a third World War but never for a depression. The reason is as simple as A-B-C; says this Delphic - sibyl in sables: The American people will not put .up'with another depression under 1 any circumstances. Furthermore, Americans don't believe, they are under any historic By INEZ ROBB 'Clare 4 A'network system for trans-("crystallization of public demand Necessity of having either .pestilence T, Ji Alt'VTT W-'H «J «» _,, .. J1_J _.. I '. ^.1 »__i: ! X->_ _ l.nrv 1 ASltllVlt +" I'll IV fill V! TIC But she found an even deeper aversion to a depression such as touched almost every American family in the early thirties. "The country doesn't want either war or depression," she said in her ivory tower at the.Waldori'-Astorla, "but of the two, it. is more afraid of a depression. "There is either going, to be a third World War or a great era of peace. But there isn't going to be any depression .because the American people just .won't have one. The people have made 'Up their minds mittlng TV programs simultaneously ' to audiences assembled. in for the expanded service; .the appli- 1 On a long lecture tour, during cation by the'radio Industry to meet IV vU UUUJ^IJV^C o.»,-»Ji*t" w»^~ . --• -------— —^ , theatres or other public places this demand, and the. clarification use ncviiypj wujtii ivui picvi^iii* buu.j-j. i»***-*"»»' of stratovision broadcasting" to Company. throughout the country, The Westinghouse report was based on three years of test flights aimed at overcoming, the natural limitation of television waves .by the earth's curvature to about • 30 miles on • the ground. . • • 'Cooperating in the experiments were Westinghouse and the' Glenn L. Martin Airplane Manufacturing provide: .Westinghouse Vice-President Wal- of, channel facilities available to make possible this applicftfcion." Stratovision supporters claim it will be cheaper to use planes with their greater range than erectin? booster stations every 30 miles on 'the ground. . "The- Westinghouse,-report deals only'with technical aspects. There are some major commercial .problems still to be ironed out by'the industry, television executives here said. which she criss-crossed the nation like Sarah Bernhardt on a farewell tour, Mrs. Luce stopped, looked ar.d listened to multitudes.of her fellow citizens. • Very few were fancy folks with any special knowledge of economics or the Dow-Jones theory. Most of them were just John Q. Doakes, with a 'grim, determination never again to stand in bread lines, rake leaves or sell apples. 1 The former Cor.gresswoman found 'everywhere an , abhorrence of war. and that's that.' Beds Seek To Destroy Church, Increase Power, Archdnke Says By' ARCHDUKE OTTO VO.V HAPSBDRC rrclcmtcr To The An.ltro-Hunpirliin Throne (World copyright, I949. Hy International News Service. Reproduction in whole or In part strictly lorbiddcn. All rights reserved.) ' ,. • MADRID— COS)—The whole Incident involving Josef Cardinal Mindszerity's arrest is quite- typical of the • Communist policy. Inasmuch as the Kremlin-failed to deceive the .people through so-called Even two world wars with their -•-" " ; f.AniT" It is now trvine pression years At least in' war, men and women Curtain. The Communist aim.undoubtedly . felt vital, necessary and purposeful. .« ' ... , - 9rie nf B he heacU i of et va, necessary . . The 'depression scarred millions with j ?lic sm and thus destroy the feeling they were useless, aim- itself. less and unwanted. . As Mrs.' Luce, more beautiful, It'has been obvious ever since the Communists—supported by'the.Red AS 'VIIS ijUUCi JHUIG ui;ciiuiiji t**, — . - - , , blorTde'and.sharper than ever, mull- j army-seized power _ in Budapest over these facts in Pullmans, against *e wUl of the Hungarian small-town hotels and dog-wagons, •• (Continued on Page S, Col. 3) I do-not,now intend to discuss the accusations flled against Cardinal Mindszenty. Let it be sufficient for the present to say there is nothing true in the alleged plot. . . As to the conference. I allegedly had with Cardinal Mindszcr.ty in Chicago, the first I heard of it was in- the newspapers. As to the supposed representation of all Hungarian Catholics, which a Hungarian communique said had been- conferred on me by 'the Cardinal, it is hard to imagine that the primate, should delegate- such'rep- resentation upon a man who, so to say, has been-principally a political character. I'shall await detailed' accusations before making any reply to the charges. It is undeniable that the Catholic people' that they considered the Church has been traditionally <3. Church as the main enemy. [great force for good, Jor human freedom in Hungary.. . To destroy Hungary Is to,.destroy the-Catholic-Church. - - - '• To do this they had. to 'Snd" * pretext - . , . : .• ':""'•• ' 'The 1 'usual -Communist procedurt is to' discover a "political plot."-- ,' But'no one will be duped—certainly no' one'in Hungary.- •----• Ninety per cent,of the Hungarian people are against the Communist, regime. . . • ,--,.• I an: sure that no country-inline world, .-if left to itself, would ."go Communist. Much' Jess countrics'be- hind'the.Iron Curtain."oecaus'e""bitter experience' has'taught them-about Communism. - - '. The establishment of Communism can be achieved only through terrorism and deceit. ';"'.'„'"' The forthcoming trial of•• Mind- szenty. will, be typical" of *U.,Cora- munist trials. . ' . , •!'"'' (Continued on Pige.8, Col. 'i)..

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