The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 22, 1952 · Page 1
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 1

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 22, 1952
Page 1
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BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS ^ . •_ THE DOMINANT NEWSPAPER OF NORTTO-iBT 11, „-...<.... . ^*««rf T W V>^ 1 tO BHS Seniors To Get Diplomas Tomorrow Night Graduates to H«ar TaMt by President Of Peobody CoiUg* By RUTH LEE (School Correspondent) Max B. Reid, president of Ihe Blytheville School Bo«rd, will award diplomas to the 110 members of the 1952 graduating class at commencement exercises which will begin at 8 p.m. tomorrow at Haley Field. Dr. Henry H. Hill, president of Oeorge Peabody College for Teachers, »•)!! deliver the commencement address. Superintendent of Schools W. B. Nicholson will introduce the college president. The seniors will enter the stadium grounds as the BHS band plays Edgar's "Pomp and Circumstance" after a musical prelude the "Myrmidon Overture" by Karl Fraiig- kiser. The Rev. George L. McGhehey. pastor of the Lake Street Methodist Church, will offer the invocation. Prior to the commencement address, the high school choir under • the direction of Mrs. Wilson Henry will offer two selections, "May Day Carol" and "Battle Hymn of the Republic." Following the presentation of diplomas, Mr. Nicholson will address the seniors, and the Rev. G. Meiss- Icr. pastor of the First Lutheran Church, win pronounce the benediction. The band will play Verdi's "Triumphal March" from' "Aida" for the class recessional. Graduates listed Members of the I9S2 graduating class of Blytheville High School follow: Peggy Lois Allison. John Daniel Atkins, Ruble Austin, Carol Ann Bailey, Larry Eugene Baker. Mary Kathryn Boll, Doris Bean, Elizabeth Bell, Jerry Berry, Howell Dempsey Boyd, Lloyd Melvin Boyd. Winnibeth Buckley. Robert Wayne Burnham, patsy Jean Calvert, Dolores Ann Carter, John douse, Granville Cooley. Eva Jane Cox, Robert Crawford. Terry Wayne Crouch, James Kdward Cuibertson. Bobby Jean Davis. Frances Marlene Dix, ! Tommy Sisson Dowdy. Barbara j Pruitt Duncan. Joy shelton Edens - Bobbie - BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS. THURSDAY. MAY 22, 1052 the seniors of this area who enter new phases ol their lives this week, pictured are Blytheville High School seniors Doris Bean and Joe Lynn Vqwcll. (Courier News 1'holo) Biw Gore. Juojilta Hose Hall. Jerry Seal Haljell, lone Lav«vi Hardesty, Billle Louise Hnrdin. Jn,r-os Robert Harrison. Eva Lurlene H:\t!ey, Sophia Arm Bright Hay, CcrriV Sue Kaynes, Patsy McHsffej Hayncs Gladys Patricia Hearn, Mary Ann Henry, Ruby Lee Hejison, 'Bobby FAULKNER O.V FEAR—Reprinted below is an address delivered by William Faulkner, Nobel Prize winning novelist, before a graduating cl?.« at Oxford, Miss. Previously published in the Oxford Eagle, the Courier News brings it to, print, here for 'Never Be Afraid...' „„ you «anr t n hi tft i , S V ° allswcrs . . VOI > «re. tired, frightened; You don't ~anacitv n fI -.r, left . alone as lo »K " s i'™ yourself are safe; you no longer have the Ca|WClty or the W1 " to Ki'ieve over any wrongs but xn.r owi Olie Beatrice Holmes. John Hornberger, Joyce Tngr. •Wayne Isaacs. Barbara? son, Elsie Dale Johnson,-.;! Johnson, Beverly Jones."-,'* 4 Charles Abe Kinnlngham. Mack . Rayford Koonce, Sondra Ann Lims- I ford. Elizabeth Ann Lutes, Millie Ann Mallory, Richard Martin, I Charles David May, William Bert! MBJ-O. Jr.. Warren Curtis McCIure, Patricia Juno McGregor. Janet' Michael, John Arthur Mitchell. Rosemary Monoghan, Martin Moore. Mae Dean Newman, Martha Nichols, Bobby C. Oisblirn, Juanita Jewell Overman, Laverne Hodge Owens, Joan Perkins. Jean La Nclle Phillips. Belty Carlinc Poff. Waelon Sims Powell, Fred Joseph Prentice. James Paul Price. I Carl Langslon Prince. Mary Anne Robeson. Mary pal- ricia Robson, George Oakes Ropp, Mary Lou Sawyers. Bobbie Jenri Se.ymore. Jean Shellon. Arthur Don Snorfgrass. Peggy June Starlings Dorothy Sue manfielci. Joyce Leona See SENIORS on pij- c 5 __ sham e the world, rid it forever of r yar and "injustice and suffering, provided you "'know how, what to do. And so according to the old Frenchman, since • you can't know what to co because you are Joun S . then, anyone standing with a head ., \ ^^ te h f' sh ° u '« be «*» to tel, you. phine Hodge, Millard r J eo.«Had».-_Lr».'* .' ""-""V^e this one Is not as old and wise as Olie Beatrice Holms : .i < jL}|SS.'? ""'"> pretend to claim. Because he csn't rt«-7<>u a ghb answer or pattern either. But he an tell you this, because he believes this. What threatens us today is fear. Not the atom bomb nor even fear of it, because If the bomb fell on Oxford tonight, all it could do would be to kill us which is nothing, since In doing that, it will have robbed itself of its only power over us: which Is fear of it, the being afraid of it. Our danger is not that, our danger Is the force,, In the world today which are trying to use man's fear to rob him of his Individuality, his sou] try- Ing to reduce him to an unthinking mass by fear and bribery-giving him free food which he has not earned, easy and valueless money which he has not worked for-the economics or ideologies or po- pitical systems, communist or socialist or democratic, whatever they wish to call themselves the tyrants and the politicians. American or European jpr Asiatic; whatever they call themselves, who would reduce man to one obedient mass for their own aggrandisement ami power, or became they themselves are baffled nnd afraid, afraid of or incapable of. believing in man's capacity for cour- over any wrongs but y-our'owji &* Weather lo chall e e —»—-^ n- . It is not man in-lht m.i s who can'a'nd">ili save Man. it is Moil hin-.=elf. created in the' image of God so that he shall have the power and Ihe will lo choose right fran wrong, and so be able to save himself because he is worth saving;—Man, the Individual, man »ud women, who will refuse always to Le Iricked ov (tightened or bribed into surren- riermg. not, just the right but the. riuty loo, to choose between justice and injustice, courage and cowardice, sacrifice and greed, pity and self; —who will believe always not only in the right of man to be free of injustice and rapacity and deception, but, the duty and responsibility of man to sea that Injustice and Irutli and pity and compassion are dene. So, never be afraid. Never be alraid to raise your voice f o r honesty and truth, and compassion, ag.iinst injustice and lying and greed. If you, not just you in this room tonight, but In a!l the thousands of other rooms like this one about the world today and tomorrow and next week, will do this, nol as class or classes, but as individuals, men and women, you will change the earth. In one generation all the Nspolcrms and Hit- lers End Caesars nnri Mussolinis and stalins and all Ihe. oilier tyrants who want power and ag- grandisement, and the simple politiciaas and timeservers who themselves are merely baffled or ignorant or afraid, who have used, or are using, or hope to use. man's fear and grc-ed for man's enslavement, ,wi)l have vanished from Ihe face of it. Arkansas forecast: p nrl iy cloudy to cloudy; widely scattered show- COOLER Allies Bomb Supply Area Day-Long Raid Made on Enemy By JOHN RANDOLPH 'lores «v-U.S. Fifth Ridgway Sees Red 'Germ, Gas War' Charges as Warning —^— . — _ Railroads Sign Peace Pact With Unions After 3 Years WASHINGTON W-Unlon - man- agemenl peace, the first in more lhan three years, came to the nation's railroads today and the gov- eminent was ready to give up its 31-inonlh operation of the roads Three rail unions, with n corn- lined membership of 150.000 signed i "memorandum of agreement" .vith the carriers late last night n (he White House. The agreement, unlike one iigncd by the same three union chiefs in December, 1950, is binding on the rank-and-flle. The 1950 agreement was repudiated by a vote of the memberships of the three unions. Actual return of the roads to their private owners will coma as soon as the unions and Ihe railroads slr;n a contract based oil the terms and conditions of employ, menl agreed lo last night That might lake a week or more even though the job is slmost purely mechanical, The agreement, worked out between the carriers and the brotherhoods of engineers, firemen and Ihe conductors after intensive nie- Set RAILROADS on Page 5 General Brands Them As False in Entirety By FRANK O'BBIEN The former commanaer of United Nations Par Eastern forces was not more explicit in his warning But he appeared lo te thinking along the lines O r a recent statement by Secretary of Defense UN Eyes Soviet Buildup in Asia; Russia Might Enter Korean War By UOIU'.RT Korean thnwed. is nothing to indicate right now that nesc and North Korean soldiers well < But the belief here is that If the* Russians ever decide lo louch off World War III. Korea Is Just as likely a spot as Europe. The power which controls Korea also controls Japan anrt Japan is Hie lust stand of the free world in Asia. Den. Matthew B. Ridgvvay's remarks in Washington that Russia is carrying on a big and "signifl- canl" military buildup put on the record what staff officers at his old headquarters here have been observing for more lhan a year. The threat Is closer now because roads are Just about The North.-Korean Reds, Russian Iraincd and Russian equipped started the Korean Wav on- June J5, 1050. Summer Is the' best period '->r movement of supplies and Although ,Uie danger period Is approaching, the general belief here, however, is lhat Russia probably is ready to cnler (he Korean War only in case the Chinese Com- nunists need help. "Face" Is Important 'Face" is an important thing in Asia. If Hie United Nations were o launch an all-out attack, threat- ming the Communists with defeat, Russia possibly would step in to save China's repulallon among her neighbors. While Russia is building up her own forces in the Far Basl, she Is also supplying Ihe Chinese and •forth Korenn Communists with new equipment and supplies. The Red war potential in Korea '• greater than ever, say U N Ilicers. There has wen a marked in- reas.e in tunics, artillery pieces, ircrnft, and enemy nurulermas- cr supplies, according lo field . a building of Soviet " War. There leap i laimiiig any more than to keep Clii- is, ammunition and vehicles. Gen. Von Fleet Soys Koje Compound to Be Under Control Soon Korea - Jamcs - ** communist captives on riot-torn Koje island shortlv *'1H be "under complete, conlr ? l within their compounds " J!:t,!!; S ' ™* li!K Arm V>mmand- aen.Hay.lon L Boalner - . f ......j VJ11I1 U (1 UU- cr briefly visited this prisoner of war camp No.I. where die-hard Reds two weeks ago seized' and held the camp commander as lira-,-, : (. for 7fl hour's. ' Under its new commander. Brig. Irate Senators Ask More Facts Koje Island Incident Leaves Many Questions Sen. Bridges Says ^WASHINGTON c.fl - i ratc scna . the Pentagon and Korean corn-' manders totjay aboul the handling I ol the Koje Islam! prisoner of war i Sen. Bridges fR-Nin told a reporter closed-door testimony ves- terday by Gen. Matthew B Rideway, recent Far Eastern commander. Iclt many questions un- the Koie . , e oe CRIMP is "certainly fast approach- Ing adequate security," Van Plccl said. '•I believe it ls ! ju.ii a question of a short lima." he said at a press conference, "when Ihe prisoners will conform lo all the orders of the camp and will be under complete conlrol wilhin Ihelr compounds." Communiy prisoners in Koje's 17 compounds have been in conlrol within their enclosures since Brig. Oen. Francis Dodd's seizure Mai- No camp personnel have been permitted to enter the prisoner compounds since that dale. ;>n»i--,. i man) of the Senate Armed Rocket launcher unils which Ihe 1 ?, C1 VR ' eS c °'<""iHcc quoted Ridg- Ulissians had in World War II are i v, *' S sa - v '"-f hl * orders had not - - - - are ' been carried out in obtaining Ihe release of Uri 2 . Oen. Francis T icing used ngoinst the Allies. So ar. Iheir use has been ineffective. Opn. Jnmes A. Van Fleet, U.S. Sighth Army commander, esti- nates the Communist strength in Korea at TSO.OOO men with a sub- lanlial reserve force In Man- huria. Dodd nllcr Doclrf's seizure 'by Communist prisoners on the Korean island. Dorld II ul Orders? Reds Again Refiring Delegate Says They Use Talks To Rebuild Forces By SAM SUM.MEKI.IN MUNSAN. Korea wi—vice Adm Lovett lhat Communists charge ' Turner Joy in his final stale- points, mem ns chief Allied truce delegate! '• The Communists have In their oday rebuked the Reds for using J htvnds a "logical, reasonable and Ihe Korean armistice lalks as a! honorable proposal" for endine the] to r "sliill lo repair your shattered forces." "There is nothing left to negotiate — the decision :-. in your Force Picketing Is Peaceful At Hospital Site Here I Xme "peaceful pickels" were at Ihe site of Blytheville County Hos, Pithl (i,at lh,s morning and Baldwin Construction Company ter.s ,st : Tlic ^ „ ~.,..,,,,,< ^"«L.-IHuuk.jijj] ^-oiTipany OtiiciiLs had bwn shut down pending *ettlcment of a carpcn- betv/een for higher .e halted work on Hie*—— project ye.-tc.-rl.iy, ie, S5 (| 1; , n a wcck , . A Jo'Lman'teTh'e nine picket? j ToOStmaSferS cotHini,,, throughout Ine^ ^i ^ "'" ^Kt'^vtl Club Will Elect .v. IIIL, anyonr! from entcrhlg thc ' ln Ulc i The attack Norlh Korenn morrow cloudy; 'scattered ^iimv"^ ™",?.!.,° f ,_ Pyon8s ' Ilng ami il - <i nor l- In east and south; cooler north and west portions Missouri forecast: showers and i XJ" Pn ,, . -• - — occasional thunderstorms Thurs-1 *° r ce described the target;,, - .... . - ""B "«= « u: day afternoon and night, with hcavv f'™ " S " hugc war ma <«'e' many- * rc ? If ne . r , ea " y want « '»." "We're, thunderstorms llkclv over ccntrfM ' f « l . 11lrin 8 *™ s«PPly area. ' '?„ P cac f' »***<* trying to s et; «nd east: Friday 'parHy "oudy ' lrPl '°;f rc n°^ U7 bmidings d e .[ un '°" Ma ' e Pily - ' Blylhevtlle's Toa.tmaster CU.b h «.onthwc6t and mostly cloudy east "'Sl? 1 ^, 8 ? h , eaViIy riam ^ed. "• ^.Bryant of Jonwboro, a rop- "> be officially org.nbcd "iS ,c nnrt north with occasional showers 8 ^ cr p ; loU from 'he 1st Ma-! re '- c> ^? me ot thc Northeast Arkan-. corrtin e to Bill Hulson actins mts Aircraft Wing snd the Royali' 5 ' 15 Dl «" cl Council of Carpenters .Went of the croup S P «. v.i .>i LM vi^Lasionai snowers east and extreme north ullghtly cooler Friday. Minimum this morntni;—63. .Xfaximum yesterday-80. Sunset loday—7:01. Sunrise tomorrow—4:52. Precipitation 24 hours lo T a m —none. Total precipitation since Jan 1 — IS 18, Mean temperature (midway between high and low)—11.5. ^;Officers Tonight set; a : Blylhcvillr-s Toastmastcr Club Is -op- '" >» officially organized Ionium ac-l an- tOfriint tn Rill tlnl enn «-.i^ ' I 20 Face Arrest In Fee Cases Warrants Issued For Overdue Levies City Clerk W. I. Malin said this morning that warrants for arrest Hie admiral declared, upon completing his gen. Margaret CtW Smith <H- hand- Me) tossed a mystery a, 1(?J e | Mo i the a [fair late yesterday by lellini- ° v -- -- ............ e. ....-, j.^- the Senate that n woman relalivc P " rccl s '» tcl n<:nt, strode from the of Gen. Dodd contended "Dodd re- i " mu " jom conference tent. His cclved orders from superiors in Ihe i aclu>n tllrcw "'= Communist dele- Army to 'coddle and appease' Ihe '• gn " on int ° a 'lurry. Connniinlst prisoners on Koje Is- i Bllt »'»J- Gen. William K Ilar"""' 1 liso " J r-. Joy's relief, moved over Some light on v.-hal has been' '" l ° lh c <J.N. chief delegate's scat nappcnlnir may e today from : antt rom n recess unlil lo- a conference between Sccrelary ol ! morrow. The Reds demancied an me Aimy Paco ami Senalorsj almost unprecedented afternoon Bridges and Lyndon B. Johnson j session. have be™ teucd aeainst 20 Blvtlie- ville residents as thc climax of the city's drive to collect delinquent garbage fee.> anil pnvilcE.e aiiloinn- bile and truck licenses dues. In Municipal Court this mornliiR, I Alter Dodd'^ nr,n,r^ k ' ., hearing for Curlis PuHiam for vlo- commmnst nr'Lne ? . b V the latlon of city ordinances <67 and charted ri pnscnerK ' !>ri 8' Gl =n. 4?0. which cover automobile lire."™ nr rid ' "^ '° SUCCCcd and garble fees, was conlh ued ^' r "?,,™ m T ! " 1tlc ^ 0 ' tllc pris ' Monrtay oner C o»'ni"nd5. made an agree merit with Ihe Red POWS for Uridgos has been demanding a '' S~> • , , it full drew Senate Inquiry nm > John-' I lt\J TO H flVf* son hend.'i the defense investigating i ' 'IfJYC SllbCOlllMJlttrc nJ [lio An>inr4 f-^-.. 1 "^^ f^ m ten Delegates At Girls' State of (he Armed Services Committee. CoJsim ."Vlarfr Agreement *nid the w e "i in i LIU i\oy«l ( -.>-..•_•« *j* \^ai i>Kii Australian Air Force 71th Squad-! Mitl unlon scale h!;rc 1« f2 20 per ron took part In the big; strike hour. The construction company is In Ihe c On the irround, U.S. Patton lank' pa> '' ng $2 pcr hmlr - 'at "7 p ni BUTIS shot up Rorl fortifications' A company spokesman said the' OHicer a onga 2n-milespci,.rof thc Central ! Probli-m hart bcrn turned over to : stinninn Front yestprday, i Ihe firm's xltornry: A U.S. Eighth Army staff officer T),r.or,. w , is ri , s | until Monday. Mr. Malin t , ci-j Against the other 20 residents were ' r ''P" di » 1 ''"' 'rom Army command- iss.ucd yesterday and served thli! morning. However, names of thc^p ' menl with Ihe Red POWS for •arranls! D(Mll5 ' s release. This has drawn a . rcniidiatioji from Army comnian-* 1 censure from Congress. i cu.'sr*!. sion the f " nXs bl »*led 250 and inflicted 354 ca —.. Normal mean temperature for May—81. Tht« Dale Tjist Year Mlnim'.im this moinin^ f,5 Maximum ve'tnrlav -OS. Precipitation January i tti lonal Guard) ,u°j!. Portuguese Swap Fire With Chinese Reds spearheaded the assault TJC staff officer said 6ne Allied tank was lost. A-Bomb Blast 'Called' d»!«: I.AS VEOAS, Nf.. :/?,-.Th->ri> HONO KONO OPi-TToops along the Portuguese Macao- Communist China border exchanged gunfire today. Hong Kong observer* intor- II a.*: an Isolated exchange ' ™' ! " Y - f fl^clod and a con- | .Munlcirial Court docket and ny-lnu, will be dls-; Tlie drive to collect the drtln- . I oitrnt fr-rs started two months BKO (-lain Is to be toaMmasler f «hfn thc city hirer! Raymond Ro- n'r, p" aild lalks wl11 bci 1711 "' a s » ^pcciil tax collector. "in rarriirjontt. Bill Jont? Rinre tlist tim*> mm* «r »ii A nplh OlnK^rrl. — ^ ', 1,'Jlt, illu-v Ul [.up (]g_ j miquent fees have been paid. Today's Courier Blvthcvillr win be represented bv 10 delegates at the annual in Korea. There will be no bargaining on remaining issues. "Acceptance or rejection, cessation Sec R IDG WAY on Page S Tuberculosis Association Plans Meeting The annual meeting ol Ihe Mississippi County Tuberculosis Association will be held June 3 In the Progressive Club rooms in Ihe County Library in C*ceola, it was announced lotiay by William H. Wyatt of Bivlhcville. .i.ssocKTtion president The meeting will be preceded by a dinner nhedille-d to brain at 7 p.m. Guest r.pcaker will be the Rev. H. L- ftobison, pastor of the Luxora Methodist Church. Chris Tompkins. county chairman of the 1951 Christnm .Seal sale drive, will pre- to community chair- c — ...... -* ^"^ KUUUHI LTiris -n asvavs o community chair- iiflte t.n bo jpoiisoreci by the Amer- ' men who increased Iheir sales over can Lest™ al Camp Robinson near last >car. Uttlo Uttlo Rock .June g-14. Spon.-orfd h.v fix Blytheville civic . Ihe leave June 7, Tlie rldcRates an ATinoun* rrt at a 1 'ilifMhv i: . A buclM! and flnanrial report *'"' bf Sh'*n by Joe B. Evans, as- delegates will sociation treasurer. tlipir spon?ors. •-Eion Aiutiliary!/_/7-Ti I iht »t. the Hut.i *". b:tn'cert border guards and nni an ', stat(>4 Jap Envoy to U.S. TOKYO f/n-Eikichl ArakS. flrsl Japanese Bmbn.isador to the Unit Robert E. Williams forfeited .(,,,„ ,, -111.35 cash bnnrl In Cbor "eft at '' SCk ° I 0 ™ 1 ' 1 tll!!! mm " iiu ' '"> » •-!'»» r, .e t today for Wash-iot driving while under th« intlu llodltrrs rout Reds IS-l . . ItnMand J'.iec 6 .-Irkansu -Veirs ttrift\ V. of A. p-nty raiders weaken . . . Pa« 15. . . . Society . . , Payc 4. . . . Markets . . . I-afce 5. . . . Riivlnsr fulurr looks lirlshl- pr fnr Arkanvins , . , I'agp 3 ..Inmi-lri.iliMlion Ipvy would Saudi a I/.I.K. Ij-si,,., ..\ nx ii, ;ir v Ann;. B-II Corner. l, qloll: JOl i n t.ark mid Uclore.s Porker Kl'isins' Club: Marilyn Dooshcrly,' Woman's CIiii): Ernestine (toll. Bobby June Killian. Mary Nell Umc and Bobbv McCormiek, Lions club; and Jo Alice NfcOuire. Rotary Club. In other action at the meeting a committee composed of Mrs Bmil Agc\xf oliien is Q feilow who 1 behove iu« ihe some if Oeneral En Route to Europe Ridgway is here en roule to take over the Allied command in Europa being relinquished by Gen. Dwlght t>. Eisenhower. He gave Congress a dramallo accounl of how Ihe Eighth Army in Korea, only three days under his command, repulsed an attempt by the Chinese and North Koreans to knock 11 out after a long retreat and rose again on the offensive in less than a month. He spoke at length of the armistice negotiations, which he called no failure" despite the lack of a cease-fire, and of relations with Japan, Ridgway Is Confident Ridgway siild he approaches his new job in Europe with high confidence. The sinewy paratrooper followed his predecessor In Tokyo, Gen Bouglas MacArthur. to the House roslrom by J3 monlhs and three eays. JIc made no mention in his prepared lexl of MacArthur or of his own successor in the orlenl, Gen Mark Clark. He likewise Bald nothing about ihe controversy surrounding Ihe capture and subsequent release of Gen. Francis T. Dodd by Communist prisoners of war at the camp Dodd commanded. Bui he gave high praise lo Gen. James Van Fleet, commander qf the Biehth Army in J, o.;.. • ... ,. ._.,; • Uingulie Is Gr«« He reserved the gravest language of his speech for his warning nboul Communist germ and gas warfare propaganda charges. He said: "I wish lo reiterate what I hav» repeatedly staled publicly, that these allegations arc false In their entirety; that no element of tho United Nations Command has cm- ployed cither germ or gas warfare In any form at nny lime. "In the whole black record of false propaganda, these charges should stand out as a monumental warning to the American people and the free world— a warning as menacing: and as urgent as a forest fire bearing dov,'n upon a wooden village, Deadly Danger S«n "The extenl lo which Communist leaders have gone in fabricating, disseminating and persistenlly pursuing Ihesc false charges should impress upon Ihe brains of those who yet fail or refuse to see the purpose of communism, the deadly danger with which it confronts us and the free world." He maile these other salient

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