The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 30, 1948 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 30, 1948
Page 6
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KIGVT BLYTHBVTLLB (ARK.)' COURIER NEW» TUB BLYTHEVILLE COURIER NEWS THE QOURHX NEWS OO. M. m UAINSS, fuMMut JAMES L. VERHOErr Iditor • ,' FAUL D HUMAN, Advcttidnt - Sate NattOBAl AdnrtMnf RcpracnteUm: Witmer Co, Me» Vert, CUc*fo, Detroit, .1% , FuMtated ET«7 AtUmooa Bxotpt (Dterod M uoond euu* m»tusr it the pcM- •»vo« at Blythertlle, ArkUMi, undtr «ct of Coo, Octoter *, 1*17. B«rv»d to UM United Pro* SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Br ourUr to th* city ot BlyiJwvlllt or toy •uburbtn town ivhcrt c»rrier Mrrlct I* maintained, SOc per week, ot Ke ftt month By mill, within a radlu* of SO milts, $4.00 per ft«r. 13.00 for <lx months, $1.00 lor three montru; ' by null outside 50 mil* K>n«, 110.00 per yev p»yabl» In ulvaao*. Meditation AH Ihe eoatnundiueoU wlileh I command the* Hita ttf ihall y« cfcMrvt !• do, tint y« m»y live, «nrf BtuHtpiy, «ni (a In *nd POMMH Hit l«n* which the Lnr4 sware unto yo«r father*. Deuteronomy 8:1. '..-.. * + • Prepare the soul calmly to obey; such offering will be more acceptable lo God than *v«ry other Mcrificc.—MetiuUslo. Barbs According lo » survey. 24,000.000 Americans nevir go to the movies. We get darn tired ol •landing, too! * * * Men jcos&lp mure tliaJl women, sa>N a writer, Maybe because there are more men than women who play coif. * * * r Tit said that Eskimos rarely spank their children. But, when they do, we'll bet they make the fur fly. * * * Mai* dunimieK accompany real Jtirls in left rides •fi a aoller-coaster In a New Jersey amutement park. Th« same Is a/ten lru« on regular ride*. * * • m uiooej m SMJ.V.OU »tu 3j* supojjtip pun sipup 'S.*0pu)« ,S")SUO|J 31|1 3ll|apnr %,M *£ -v MNJ •<~\ j Unimposed Sentence May Influence Lewis ' Judge T. Alan Goldsborough's failure to drop the other shoe on John L. • Lewis may have been the best, way of handling America's number one problem boy, after all. There was some humiliation in it for the government, but at least-Mr. Lewis and his miners have that heavy brogan hanging over their head if they find themselves unable and unwilling to work in the next 80 days. i Mr. Lewis probably finds satisfaction in the fact that the government was- afraid' to put him in jail — as Judge Goldsborough wanted to— l«st the miners walk out again. H should give him « pleasant feeling of superiority as ha plans his moves for the next round of the battle between John L. Lewis and the people and government of the Unit, *d States. Tha motive behind these Lewis ma• neuvera is puzzling. Why doe* he aslc more and. more millions for his welfare fund, more money for less work, higher vacation pay, and other benefits? Is it _. because lie wants to make the miners .',..' among the country's best-paid workers? ; Or does he make these increasing de•'•"- mandB, which the operators find increasingly hard to meet, only to afford him an excuse for disagreement and strike? The first answer would be the logical one.' But Mr. Lewis is not exactly a logical man. , He walked out of the CIO once and the. AFL twice, because he is the sort who, if he can't be top man, won't play. His prestige has taken some damaging blows, from fellow unionists, front the government, from the dislike of so many of his exasperated countrymen. All this seems to have left him obsessed with a desire for veiigcncc. And vengeance is his, so long as he controls the United Mine Workers. He has lifted their living standards and reduced the hazards of their calling tremendously. As long as the benefits keep coming in, they will undoubtedly continue to jump through the hoop to satisfy their leader's whim. The country has paid and suffered unnecessarily to advance the miners' welfare. It has come to expect that at least once a year they will leave their work w^iile John Lewis thunders thespian pronouncements and, godlike gives or with- noias the principal source of energy for turning America's wheels a,tid healing its homes. . 'There is little doubt that, when the miners' present contract runs out, Mr. Lewis will be around with a new 'arsenal of extravagant demands. There\s little doubt that differences will !ead to deadlocks, until, with the end of the government's period 'of injunction, there will be another »trik«. Perhaps thif will mean another in- junction, which might b» hard to en-' forc« if the miner* are really defiant, But ther« remain* the possibility that the government would imjwse and collect fines for e&ch day of disobedience. This would be quite a different, Uiinif from taking a couple of millions fro»i th« miners' rich treasury, as has been done to dale. And this is the threat behind Judge Goldsborough's unimi>on<?d sentence. It may be that, here, at last, is a sort of punishment thnt will Mr. Lewis from his delusions of grandeur and force him to be reasonable. FRIDAY, APRIL 30. 1948 Not That Wolfish A Russian general in Merlin charges that American soldiers in the German capital have been biting elderly women. The story is obviously untrue, and we suspect that it may spring from language difficulties. Perhaps the general heard some- of the lads referred to as wolves, and took the translation literally. But somebody, ought lo tell him .American wolves not only don't bite, but lliitt they never pursue elderly women. VIEWS OF OTHERS The Next Step in Italy April 18's elections In Italy, tremendously meaningful though they were, did not do the last thing needed to make democracy secure In that country. They only gave Ihe friends of democracy more time to make it secure. To accomplish that result, the Christian Democratic Government of Premier De Gtisperl will have to bring about some heroic reforms. Their purpose will be to correct the worst, of Italy's social Injustices. It was by Holding out tlie Hope of mending these Ills that the Communists have gained popular support. It was In I tic hope that the reforms Instead that many Italians voted • nil-Communist. A« Sunnier Welles warns, "radical social reforms are more needed in Italy than In any other parts of Western Europe outside of Spain and Portugal." Most Important among the needed reforms, by common consent, Is redistribution ot the land. Millions of Italians are desperately poor, and hungry, and miserable, because Ihe land system IK medieval. Great estates are ( concentrated in a few hands and worked by peasant tenants. Among the dispossessed people Communism has been »ble to make considerable headway. Italy's industrial workers also are the victims of Injustices which have made them easy prey lo Communist, dogma, ftlclr wages are tow. Many are less fortunate that the low-wage earners, he- ing unemployed, industrial workcrs'are so seriously discontented lhat according to one observer probably 75 per cent of them voted lor the Communist coalition In the April 18 elections.' They want jobs—ami all Italy needs their work, for Increased production. Thry want assurance of labor's rights, fair wages, social security, unemployment insurance. They and other italiims as well want housing. If the De Gasperi Government can bring about enough of the necessary reforms, and do it quickly enough, democracy will be made sale in Italy. Oi.'ierwise, as Joseph O. Harrison writes in the Christian Science Monitor, tlicre. may be "» disastrous upheaval in the not very distant, future." Unless democracy doe's what must be done, Italians are bound to Ihink again of a last resort to Coniinunhm. The United States has a particular obligation lo press for these reforms because of the part .It took in Influencing the decision of the Italian electorate, in at least an eethical sense it has underwritten the De Gasperi Government. II Is possible, too, that DC Oaspcrl will 'require n little encouragement now and then. Thotign ha has committed himself to land reform an* other social and economic improvements, (here is some tear that he may make excuses for dt- lerring them until happier times. This fear is arccnlualed by the lact that among the men behind Ihe Christian Democratic parly are big landowners, Industrialists and conservative clericals. Tn the same extent thai the United States In- lervened In the Italian elections, II needs to intervene In the consolation of the victory—and that is, diplomatically, and wuh a due respect to the sovereignly of the Italian stale and the llalian citizen, but sufficiently to bring It about. Still Champ Results in Ohio Primary Next Tuesday Important To Candidacies of Harold Stassen and Robt. Taft By Peter Eclson |ctiine wide open by a knockdown Nf.A U'asliinKtun Curresportdent | fight. Stassen did feel, however WASHINGTON (NBA) — When i that Ohio voters had a right to ex-' election returns start rolling in af- I press themselves on the choice of ' t ° C " 10 ' lm!1 they will show that Sen. Robert A. Tall got at least 30 of the states S3 delegates while ex-Gov. Harold E. Stassen of Minnesota got only 23 at most. The casual newspaper reader or radio listener may lake this lo mean that Stassen took a pasting from Ohio's favorite-son candidate of I94b. But that won't be quite right. The catch in the Ohio situation Is thnl. Stassen has GOP conven- | lion delegates running in only 11 of tb,e state's 22'congressional districts. And Stassen has only one candidate for delegate-at-largc, out of a total of nine to be elected. There are two delegates to be elected from each of the 22 con- Eressional Uistricls. That makes 44 delegates lo be chosen, plus nine delegates-al-large, for a state total of 53. ' The most. Stawen can possibly win Is therefore 23. Tart is a cinpn to gel 30 delegates, carrying H districts for 22 delegates and getting eight of the nine delegates-at-large because these Taft candidates are unopposed lor election by Stasseu men. Shows Smart Generalship Several reasons are given by Stassen headquarters as to why the Minnc-sotan did not enter candidates in all 22 districts and for all nine delegate.s-at-large. In the first place, Ohio is Tail's home state. Stiusscn says he didn't want to split the stale party m.\- ™' ly . 4 - | rant| Write and to show that he ,._ . . —did have some following (or his ideas on such diverse things as modification of the Taft-Harllcy law, international co-operation and keeping the tax on margarine. A belter reason, politically, Is Stassen had no chance to carry the normally conservative Republican rural districts of Ohio. He therefore exercised good generalship by staying out of the race in districts where he didn't have a chance. Stas-ien did not contest In Ohio's iirst and second districts, which take in the southwestern corner of Ihe state and include Cincinnati, Taft's home town. Stassen 'also stayed out of the 12th district, which takes in the state capital, Columbus. But In every other district which includes, a major city and industrial area, Stassen entered candidates. When Stassen announced he would enter Hie Ohio primary, Taft forces were at first sore, then inclined to scoff. Rep. Clarence Brown of Blanchester, o., Tnffs campaign manager, made a statement that Slassen couldn't win a delegate. At Hie recent newspaper editors' meeting in Washington, however. Brown admitted lhat Stassen. might gel half a dozen delegates in Ohio .Indicating that anybody ought to be able to pick up thai many. Stassen Counts on 'Tersonal" Touch Some political wiseacres are now predicting Stassen may get as ma- ny as a dozen, it is conceded that 'if Stassen gets six of Ohio's 53 delegates, it's a remarkable showing. It he get's a dozen it's positively sensational. And if he gels more than that, it wil! be a major Taft setback even though the Ohioan does get a majority of the delegates, which he can't fail to do. From the slandpoint of practical politics, one of the factors that may hold down Stassen's Ohio winnings is that his candidates in some districts are not GOP machine men, well known to the party 115 successful candidates with real vote-getting ability of their own. Stassen is the issue, however, not hi 1 ; delegates. Stassen's four-day flying tour through Ohio, April 21-24, hit most of the big cities in which his dele- Bates are running. Exposing the voters to the Stassen personal campaign technique is expected to <la for him what it did in Wisconsi/ and Nebraska. After Ohio, the only state primaries left are West Virginia, May II; Oregon, May 21; and California and South Dakota, June 1. Fifteen | en(s ln Y azoo City. Miss, other states choose delegates in con- Prom the , iles of the vention during May and June. The total to be chosen in these two months Ls 435. Stassen is claiming he will have 300 delegates when the GOP con- Indian Judge and Lawyer Point Out Unfairness ofWhite Uncle Sunday School Lesson By Will Inn E. Gllroy, D. D. Wlml of the Jews In their un- dent religloui history In the Holy Land that they once occupied free from the dangers and difficulties that beset them In Palestine today? Such a period In the life of Israel followed the return from the exile and captivity in Babylon, about 500 years before the coming of Je- suc Christ. The story ol It Ls In the Bible books of Nehemiah and Ezra, with much light on the life of the people and their social, moral and re- Mgious conditions and problems to be found in (he later prophetic books of the Old Testament, such as Haggai, Micah and Malachl. That restoration of an exiled people was not accomplished without danger and many difficulties. It required the gentus, courage, and deterininedidealism of a military leader like Nehemiah, as well as the reforming zeal ot a commanding religious leader like Ezra. Not all the Jewish exiles returned from Babylon, when the rise of a new dynasty under Cyrus made the return possible. Alter 50 years or more of exile few of the organized exiles were capable of returning. And many of them, under the comparative freedom they had enjoyed in Babylonian captivity, had greatly prospered and chose to remain there. So successful were those that remained that they established a Jewish life, with schools anri literature, the Babylonian Talmud, that survived all changes of rulers and dynasties, and lasted until the 11th Century ol our Christian era. The Jews who returned to their homeland must have been somewhat of the type of Zionists today, though. their zeal seems to have been aeeply for their fathers. Some conception of their passionate zeal may be found in the 137th Psalm. In all this history there are pages of inspirations that have kept Judaism vital through the ages. The restoration was destined to have a | wealthy C0(>1 and aspnalt deposit ; profound influence upon the world underneath. The Indians didn't and tn intimate relation to the rise and spread of Christianity, Many non-Jews in the Pagan world were drawn lo Judaism Dy its superior morality. These converts, known as "proselytes," were among those to whom Paul successfully appealed with his conviclion (hat Judaism found Its .fulfillment in Christ. Both Judaism and Christianity have survived, and they are both in the books we call the Bible. The hope of the world is in that book and in the light and life that it offers mankind. "Watchman, what of the night?" And the coming day. 15 Years Ago In Blytheville— .. _ „ -„ • - i J° e anf l Jack Applebaum have re- II; Oregon. May 21; and California lurned from a vis i t witll their at _ »n<1 SntltVl rink'nto Tunn 1 Tpiffnan I . . _.. _ _. " f Courier daled April 29 1923" Word reaches this city from Big Lake that the | fishing Is fine and great strings of brought in IN HOLLYWOOD BY ERSKLNt JOHNSON N'EA Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD . (NBA) - Loretta . ill thu factual drama-story ol the .° U "? A. y * she . C!U1 ' 1 blrime the ! recent prison break there. Reason the photograph Y< school teachers for protesting her role in the new Hal Wallis movie, "Ttic Accused." She plays a teach-, _„ ., er who murders one of her pupils. I been able "But." says Loretla. "I want! Ihe convicts and the Hollywood ac- Ihcm to see the picture first and Lors! then, I'll debate it with them. 1 think -hej'll sc e it (he way I do. She kills the boy in self-defense but. more important, we're pointing out that her job as a school teacher has nothing to do with it. Hor example, a lawyer asks me: 'Von hate teaching school, don't vention opens in Philadelphia June 21 — 150 in the mid-west, 50 each in east, south and west. But the biggest block of delegates will bo "unpledged." They will be state delegations free to switch their votes from first-ballot favorite sons They'll hold the real balance of power at Philadelphia. MCKENNEY ON BRIDGE ular is that the convicts 'clMrrTuo < Ettrly-PlttJ/ LOTCeny outsidtr thus far approached IMS ' lo dtslingiiish between SO THEY SAY Atomic war is nol the most serious threat lo Ihe continued existence of the human race today; man is threatened with self-destruction through rcckle.vs misuse of the land lhat destroys his very means of subsistence.—Dr. Kairfield osborn, president, New York Zoological Society. • • • Many police salaries are » di.^grnce lo rich America. Many make llltle more lhan $30 a week net.—Attorney General Clark, calling for civic tieht on growing cr ime rate. * • T The United Nations has lost very much- of its prcMige-espcclally In connection with the work of the Security Council.-Trygve Lie, UN Secretary General. • « V Tlili Is the lime ol decision And there IR no room for third fronts.—Juvenal Hernandez. Chile's detegale to Conference of American Stales, calling on ihi Amcricaa (/> line up behind the U. 8. you?' and I reply, 'It's not the job, it's me.'" New style nf singing for Belly Gralile In "Burlesque." She'll rlo a low - down blues number, "Wliat'd I Do, What'rt I Say/' Clifton Webb will play a champion pole-vaulter in the sequel to "Sitting Pretty." The title will be 'Mr. Belvedere Goes to College." It , looks like Webb Is turning out to be a •{rown-up Andy Hardy. New si',in on that bicycle Bob lope pedal?, around the Paramount ot:. "Available for parties,, banquets. Reasonable rates." Unknowns Now Known a 3 N. T. Arthur Murray It teaching John Garlietd a little fancy ballroom cavorting for the film "Tucker's ; People." . . . Eddie Bracken expects to put his baseball story. ".750 Smith," before the cameras this summer with himself as pro- By William E. McKenncy America's Card Authority Fred Hirsch, playing with larry J. Fishbein in the East- rn Stales Tournni it in New ducer. Barton MacLanc's Mri- dera, Calif., ranch is paying off bis —not the crops but as a location site for movie companies. Fresh Fish When Lilli Palmer was handed a live lobster to hold for a scene in "No Minor Vices," she looked scared. "How do I know I'll like it if he acts up?" she asked. "How do you know." .stone asked will like your acting?" director Lewis Mile- back, "if the lobster The Petrillo ban. Hollywood hears, has been settled. But it won't be announced for a month because the music czar wants tr> give tiie record companies time to unload all those hastily recorded i numbers. . . . Sylvia Sidney is set I York ' • • - Hirsth * A J2 VQ73 » QJ5 + AKJ6 49853 Flshbcin A KQ106 V 65 * K984 + Q104 Tournament—Neither vul. Soulh Wtsl Norlh Ea»t I'nss Pass 1N.T. Pass 3N.T. Pass Pass Pass Opening—A 9 II Paramount finally is releasing llio i lo do a Broadway play, "Mirror, ceny lo make today's hand, picture, "Hatter's Castle." which Mirror," in the full. East Inade tllc normal <. lead or the nine of spades. If he was marie for Ihat company in England In 10«. The reason the film was net released in this country previously was because of the "unknown" slar.*v—James Mason, Deborah Kcrr and Robert Ncwlon. 1'romisrd and hoped for: Bins Crosby narblinR "Friendly Mountains" In "The Emperor Wall*." I think It's the best Ring ban ever done. It's » tricky reho routine. Favorite photograph currcnll.v making the rounds of the cell blocks at the Colorado Slate Prison Is a picture made during the tilming there of Eagle-Lion's "Ca- uon Cily.' 1 The photograph shows a group of the actors Intermixed with the convicts, many of whom takt part Sylvia Sidney is set way full. • « - Sign spoiled by John Sutlon on a Hollywood theatre marquee . " 'Caesar an\l Cleopatra' In technicolor and Selected Shorts.*' had to use early-play lar- ! today East made the normal opening nine of spade; had opened a heart It would have been possible tor East and West to cash five hearts and the ace of diamonds. But leading from Ihe klng-Jack-nlne against a no trump contact is a llltle difficult. The spade lead was won in the finest fish are dally by local anglers who claim know about the coal and asphalt, the judge said. All they knew was that there was living on top of th« ground. So the red man objected to moving. The government insisted. Who won? The white uncle, but he never did sell the land. He just left the title in the hands of the Indians who had moved away didn't want it. The present bill calls for selling some 310,000 acres of land,,. with coal and asphalt underneath, back to the government lor 53,500,000. "That," said the Judge, "isn't enough, but It's fair enough. We want to ge off the hook and go out of business to that area. It's costing us money to keep it ' up and we don't even live there." MrCurtain added the sale would mean but about $310 per capita for j the two tribes which still own the land . A pittance. The committes nodded. It seemed fair enough to the legislators. So Ben Dwight, a firmer chief of the Choclaw tribe and now their lawyer, was called to the stand. Another straight shooter with words .He said he was getting tired of the white man kicking his people around. He said the matter had been explained to the two tribes in English and their native tongues the only need to drop a line in the•and that they understood. Eight placid waters of that classic but sluggish stream in order to catch the limit". and a half million, or eight and a half cents, the Indian wants to be let alone to handle his own affairs. "For 46 years this thing has been going on. The government has broken its word countless limes Let's get it settled," he cried. The subcommittee was sympathetic. It approved the bill. Eventually it will reach the floor of Congress. day for the first time in Japanese . The judge in the back of ths' history. room shrugged his shoulders. , The exception was a newspaper little lawyer, Dwight, looked p which blasted the emperor for let- sed. The Indian in oil up In Ling bis servants serve him with] picture seemed to look as If he had tea before giving It to allied visitors, decided not to scalp the white man after all. Hirohito Is Ignored TOKYO, April 30. (UP)—All but one major Japanese newspaper gave Emperor Hirohito's 47th birthday ;he cold shoulder treatment yester- Read Courier News Want Ads. West undoubtedly would have jumped right in with the ace on the first diamond lead in order to grab off the heart suit. A laboratory device, described as having a.sense of smell but which does not really function in the same manner as the human nose, detects certain classes of invisibls vapirs and air-borne paricles including some which have no odors. Opera Singer HORIZONTAL 1,8 Pictured barilone 14 Ruler 15 Indolent 16 Imitated 17 Journey 19 Foundalion 20 Foveguard 21 Encrvaled 23 Color Ronald Reagan goes into "Plying Squadron" alter a short va- i . , , cation. . . . Pox has "High Noon.' ! d " mm > r with the queen. Hirsch another aviation story, lined up •' North 5 <? w t!lat , he COI|W <*«»> for Dana Andrews when he winds ; f ollr »"*.<'<* and '°" r , clubs ' but up his stint in "No Minor Vices" ai i V° w COUld h< L gct hls " lnth trlcl<7 Enterprise As soon ns tne opponents got tn with the ace of diamonds, they would run the heart suit. He decided lo try to steal a trick, so he led a small diamond from dummy. Sure enough West Non-Existent There Is no such played low, ar i Kirch went In thing as i man-eating tree. The nearest ap preach lo this legendary carnivore j wltii tl-e jack. Then he just went of the botanical world are several I ahead and cashed his four clubs small insignificant plants that and the other three spade tricks. catch InsccU. if h« had run Ihe club suit, first 3 Unclose 4 Man's nickname 5 Area measure 6 Rosier VLet fall 8 Had on 9 Preposition 10 Bone 11 Bellow 24 Hebrew deity lz Hebrew 25 Susan (ab.) * scetlc _, 26Exisls 13 Required 28 Compass point "8 Higher 29 Chairs ,1 Su C|> ""? 31 Dug 22 Check dents 33 Rodent '5 Begin 34 Hawaiian food 2 'Indian 35 He is an singer 37 Musical Instrument* 40 Down 41 Palm lily llFrom (prefix) 13 Accomplish (4 Heredity units (6 Stair posts 51 Falsehood 52 Norse god 54 Finale movement 55 Cloy 56 Last 58 Flier 50 Oozed 31 Repairers VERTICAL 1 Depart* 2 Fence in IT 30 Live 32 Insect egg 35 Hateful 36 Vend 38 Redactor 39 Makes sorious 53 Bite 45 Place 55 Sorry 47Habilal plant 57 Myself form 59 Within 48 Sorrow (var.J 19 Kind of cheese 50 Wash 51 Destiny m *. By Human W. Nlcholi (United Press Staff Correspondent) WASHINGTON, April 30. (UP)~ The red man talked right up to lh« great white father. The Indian didn't gum his tjr- llables. He went - straight as arrow lo the point. The red was Judge D, C.' McCurtaln, whos* pappy once wore the headdress of an Indian chief. The judge wasn't beanpole straight and strong like Indians are In the movies. The Judge was bent like a willow tu'ig. After all, he had stood the test of almost 80 Summers. A litlle bald, too, and gray around the sides. But Ihe fire still burned In hta sunken, black eyes. Flanking the walls of the Hous» Public lands Commitee room were a number of oil paintings of Indians. One showed a brave about to cut down a buffalo. Another picture a red man trying to make up his mind whether to tomahawk a white man, The judge adjusted his bifocals, smoothed the lapels of his store- bought dark gray suit and went Into his spiel. He was appearing before the committee on a bill that would allow Uncle Sam to buy certain lands and mineral deposits from the Choctaw and C/ ckasaw Indians of Oklahoma. McCurtaln is a fine Indian tor, and used to be a district j on the reservation. He had no '[!?e- pared speech. His stuff came from the heart; well delivered, at that. The problem among the Choctaws and Chickasav-'s, he explained to the white men on the committee Is complicated. But he would explain It. and, if the gentlemen , would pardon him, he said, the wli- f ite man hasn't been exactly fair. In the first place the land, of course, had belonged to the Indians. President Tyler, back in 1842. butted In and signed a pact with the Choctaws. It took the land but gave the Indians a place to live, hunt and fish without being bothered. Then In 1002 the white father decided it was time for the Red man to move along to greener pastures. The government would put the land up for public sale—land with-

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