Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 12, 1958 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 12, 1958
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To City Subscriber*! II yau fail fa ggf yeur itar please fglephsRS 7*3431 by 6:35 p. m, and a special will deliver yaur paper, Fdi .4 §«« Gafumn at §etf am el fhi§ Paa§ ^A4»llt/PAR (/Al /A t l>* A, 60TH YEAR; V<SU 60 — NO. 26 H6B«, tiff, JM, i 1*lf HOPE, ARKANSAS, WCbNtSDAY, NOVtMStR 12, 19S* Me»fc«i ffci Ali6M»f»d Prtll t Attrfff lufMtf af C A». Net Paid CUtf. t inai, tftdlflt I:M. 39. 1»JI «• Public Meeting Called by the [. R. Board LITTLE &OCK (AP)—The Little Hock School Soard meets tonight amid growing expectations that five 1 of the six members will resign as a result of the simmering iiv togratjiott controversy, r A public meeting was announced by the board after a private sess- v> yesterday. TJoric of the board members Would say what would be done at tonight's meeting. Only Dr. Dale AlforJ, who defeated Hep. Brooks Hays (D-Arkj for his Fifth District congressioal post in (jhe Nov. 4 election, would reveal his intentions, Alford said he Would remain on the board no matter what the other members did, Wayne Upton, board presidcnl, « firmed reports that he and Dr. [lam G. Cooper, R.A. Lile, Harold Engstrom and Frank Lambright had discussed the possibility of resigning. But he would not say Whether a decision had been reached. 'All board members except Engslrom and Copper attended a closed meeting yesterday. They were reported unable to be present. School Supt. Virgil Blossom and c^iudc Carpenter Jr., a close friend of Gcv. Orval Fnubus, also attended the session. The presence of Carpenter, who managed Alford's successful write- in campaign against Hays, set off speculation that the board was seeking reconciliation with the governor. 'But after the meeting Carpenter said he had attended only as legal counsel for Alford. By CLIFTON WELLS •LITTLE ROCK (AP>—The Little Hock School Board met in a'closed session today, ostensibly to discuss the latest federal court rulijig which ordered immediate integration at city schools. Dr. Dale Alford. the board member who unseated Rep, Brooks Continued on Page Three Auto Co. Closed by an Office Strike DETM61T CAP) — All eight of the dhi-ysler dorp, auto and truck assembly plants were closed today by a strike of 8,000 office Workers and engineers. Chrysler plants working oh mls« siles and other dcfciise Items were not affected, The United Auto Workers Uliloli, which represents :both the strikers and Chrysler's approximately 70,000 production workers, had expressed hopes the strike would not force a shutdown of Chrysler's production of 1059 models, UAW leaders Instructed strikers not to post picket lines aro»>nd i.he auto plants—unionists traditional' Jy do not cross picket linci, Chrysler said its work picture was changing almost hourly because of Union walkouts and company shutdowns of some units because of parts shortages. ^Veather Experiment Station report for 24-hours ending at 7 a, m. Wednesday, High 78, Low 39; No precipitation; Total 1958 precipitation through October, 47.08 inches; during the same period a year ago, 65.94 inches, Exfo-ndcd Forec'asl for the Period Nov. 12 to Nov, 17: ^Arkansas: Temperatures C to 9 degrees above normal norlhwost portion, Normal minima 48 'to 55 near tho coast and 36 to 48 elgo- whero, Normal maxima 58 to 70, Precipitation light. A few shc\vurs near end of week. Livestock Show Prof it $2728 Report Shows The annual meeting of the Board of Directors of the Third .District Livestock Show was held' last week at the Diamond Cafe In Hope to. hear the report of the operation for 1958 and elect new officers for the coming year. Board members were present from Columbia, Miller, Little River, Howard, Pike Clark, Nevada and Hempstead Counties. The report showed that the 1958 show made a profit of $2,728.32, with $225.00 in accounts receivable which, when collected, would ibring the proiit up to ?2,953,32. The report for the full year's operation, shows a (bank balance of $1,264.23 after all bills were paid. The amount due on notes was reduced by $1;125.00 leaving a balance of $6,-, 000.00. The Board voted to apply all of the money derived from advertising in the 1959 catalogue toward rutircment of these notes, A. P. Cox, a 1958 vice president and prominent Dairy Farmer from M'iller County was elected ' president for 1959, succeeding Frapk Douglas of Hope. .'Mr. Douglas' wag elected first vice., presidejit la .J,u(i^ U. G.'Garrett of Hope,' second vi'ce' president and Robert Child of Nashville third vice president*. B. N. Holt was re-elected secretary- Manager subject to the approval of the Hope Chamber of Commerce Board, A treasurer will be elected by the Executive Committee which is to meet soon, Third District Livestock Show Operating Statement for 1958 Show Receipts: ARK REGIONAL FORECAST By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS All sections! Clear lo partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and S iursday, slightly warmer tonight. gh this afternoon low lo mid 70s (.ontral, southeast, northwest ant) southwest, low 70s northeast; low tonight), low to mid 4Gs central, near 40 northeast, mid 40s to low 50s southeast, low 40s to Jow 50s northwest and 40 to Jow 50s sputh' west. ARKANSAS; Partly cloudy through Thursday, Slightly warm' Pi' tonight with lowest 4? to 52, Highest Thursday in 70s, LOUISIANA; Partly cloudy through Thursday. Slightly or tonight, THE WEATHER gy THE ASSpQIATEB PRES& .. H'gh tew Pr. Albany, dear - 49 37 Albuquerque, cloudy fia ¥1 Anchorage, glea,l' 18 8 T Atlanta, cigar S3 J3 K roaroH. clear 5-} 11 stoo, pjeflj' 5 ?> 46 B.u£falP, gJW 5g 41} hjpa.go, ojpau G3 -35 I- 58 37 5 * «' S, pjear GO S3 _ Deli-pit. 0BHV CO 3i i?prt Woilh, p}«aj- 7P KP , , 48 87 . , iiloyijy §§ 48 cloudy 1*8 5'4 5 i«os « ! fienv 41 '' Catalogue Adv. .. Booth Space Concessions . ... Entry Fees .. Stall Rentals Hay Gate Receipts . .. Carnival Rodeo Prize Money Returned Straw Pony ,, Total Disbursements; Telephone „ Postage , . , Ark. Fair Managers ,. Insurance Catalogue Expense Advertising . . ; Repairs FFA Awards Jap Roper Quartet Rural Youth Jamboree 4*f} Judging . . ... FFA & NF'A — udgmg Parade Prizes $1,895,00 .1,210,00 236.94 110.00 77.00 1,00 3,159,68 1,569,39 3,282,65 32,00 28,00 294,00 Rodeo .......... , ...... Auctioneer ....... HD Club' Prizes . . , . Judging Expense (Gen) P-nntijig ,„. , ......... Pony, pridlo & Saddle . Coliseum, St. Decorations Material ft Supplies ..... L.egal Fees , ........ Straw ..../ ........ $11,885,86 $ 126.87 28.82 '10,00 468,31 805.80 164,67 7,50 13,39 125,00 85.00 149.08 J86.00 255,00 1,225,17 3,'282,85 35,00 325,00 68,69 58,43 175,00 P35.QO 4Q3.57 SO.OQ lgg.50 or Loss $?. 788,32 Psoth in Home WTTfcJP* ROCK fAP>— Two in nt feoy^'byrned to dpaljvin ^ ftre \Vhjch flesirpyed a how?? west oj Mis Bqpk lP^a- Y ' T^-'Potlier of. cn> \ya§ feurnp^, s^'wejy, , (jp^a cjiijdrpji WPJ'f P«VJ« , one npnth old, spn of Mr. Bn Mrs. FJoyd ge^es, ft na, Donald Allre4, sin months, son of Mr. ana /a.fnilie-5 MUfiH ABOVE NORMAL Atdve NORMAL MUd$3>r BELOV^fr NORMAL MUCH IEIOW NORMAL EXPECTED TEMPERATURES Folks in the East, South aiid southern Itockj Mountain mas will find the weather colder than usual to November. Hut Above normal temperatures arc forecast for the northern half of the country front the Great Lakes west to the Pacific Coast •nd in the far Southwest. j fc. HEAVY 1 (~~] MODERATE LIGHT EXPECTED PRECIPITATION Rainfall In November Is expected to exceed normal in New England and In the Southwest. Near normal amounts are forecast along the East and West Coasts, In the East Gulf region and in Hie northern Rocky Mountain states. Elsewhere, below normal precipitation is indicated. COULD BE A LONG SIT — Rusby Seabough, a University of Missouri sophomore, sits atop one of the university's famed 47-foot columns clad only In his pajamas, Interrupted in his studying to say when he v/ou|cTcome down, Rusby said: "When Missouri beats Oklahoma," University 'officials are in a'quandry about getting him down because ladder used to put him atop the column has pee,i broken, — NEA Telephoto Christmas Parade Here December 4 The annual Christmas Parade will be held Thursday night, December 4, at 7:30, it was announced today with the theme being, "Christmas in Story and Song". The parade js a joint project of the Jaycees and Retail Merchants of ZIope, Prizes for the five floats judged best will bo $75, ¥50, $25, $J2,50 and $13,50, Any organization interested jn entering a /Ipat should gontagt the Chamber of Conirjnerpe. The Junior phawtjey of Commerce has jriade arrangements to have Santa Plaus visit Hope for Ihe pjH-a4e and to, spend 8 Ml week before Christmas, Chairmen of- tb,? , parade com* jpittee jnglu$e§ pugQijo White, Fred jifajhania and Raymond Hughes .for U>e Jaycees, James, Bon-ell, Bill CaJdweU, E m jl ft* for the Retail ' Benefit Saturday of Holly The |$ sfusnsofirtf 8 pie sijppey Satwr^ay/.Jfov. - 15 at f;3Q p.ni. ,at thp church, - Proceeds >vJJl go to start a shurjh Building fyacl, flypyyonq has $. special in- Vjtaljon. ' he' Ivy MH?,h,?}l lawU/ -quartet lj feijtuj-e Feild Gives Interpretation of Election Slate Representative Talbot Jr,, who recently won his sixth term to tjie Arkansas Legislature, gave Interpretative information on t^e national election in a speech Tuesday before the Hope Kiwanis Club, He pointed to significant trends in tho" labor and farm vole, and hailed the overall Democratic land slide as 9 great vlgtory for the South, whose leaders already hold chaiymanshipg of powerful com- iTjittees jn the Congress, He said the election, in his opinion, definitely eliminated Sejiato) KnowlancJ and {orrnor Governor Knight of California, us possible GQP .prpsidential candidates in I960 — and predicted that Nelson j^opkpfpller, who tool? the noroma- tipn for governorship of js'ew York would bp the rising star and po?> iible F|eput)l(ga» cftncjidato ^or president. Guests were pa}e- Punn, La<v- an4 Pawl M«rvJs. Lewis Stall* Talks for Cool Contract NEW YORK (At 3 ) — Johh L. Lo\vts has stalled tlejjollfilions for a new soft coal wHKfc" t ftgrcemcnt by demanding the IhtUtslry roftlre Id handle nonunion mined coal, which reifresenls about a fifth of the nation's total, it Was reported toddy, Lewis informally sol Jan. 1 as n deadline for the soft coal contract, [he New York Times said, Thin Is the same dale he gave hard coal operators for the end of thdlr con- trnet. A shutdown of most soft and hard coal mines New Year's Day wns unlikely, the Times added. The talks have not yet Rot to wages, On the nonunion coal Issue, the soft coal operators reportedly told Lewis they saw no way of writing a ban into the contract without making themselves liable to prosecution under the federal antitrust laws. 65 Counties Using Food Commodities LITTLE ROCK (AP) — Only 05 Arkansas counties took part In state Welfare Department's surplus commodity distribution pro- 'ain in October, Commissioner Carl Adams announced today. T?hc record participation is 73 of Arkansas' 75 counties. Adnms •attributed tho drop lo farm activity and harvest season employment. ;-He said that during Oclober his .department distributed about five million pounds of surplus food.i valued at more than $1,300,000 lor Use by 445,002 persons — welfare IP- eiplents and others. IfMosI of the surplus federal foods, which include butler, cheese, milk, flour and rice, went to' 228,350 welfare recipients. Commodities for sohool lunch pro- grnms were 'distributed to 001 sqhools with 206,569 pupils. These Included canned beans, pens and other vegetables as well as frozen turkeys, milk, rice and flour. About 146,353 pounds of butter, cheese, milk, , rice and other foods were given to" 55 institutions f ser,VC" " Two Men Pull $8,000 Holdup at Texarkana T13XARKANA (AP)~Two tneti robbed n woman bookkeeper ot $0,000 today on a busy street Inter* section. A half hour Intdi*. inctt Answering the same description held up a finance company and took ?tl,000. The bookkeeper w;ts robbed across the street from a police, station. The finance company was across the street from a sheriff's office. Mrs. ITn'/.o! Ewing, n bookkeeper for tho Sain Wholesale Grocery Co.. had just tiikon the $8,000 from the Stale National Bank find was returning to the grocery when ;i man grabbed the bank bag and ran to a waiting auto driven by a companion, Shortly thereafter, two men uboui, 21) or 20 years old entered the Allied Finance Co., menaced tho three persons Inside with a AS- caliber automatic and tied with $1,000. Both robberies occurred on the Texas side of the Arkansas-Texas city. The men were dercrlbcd as about 5-10 and weighed about 170 pounds. Both wore grey suits. At the finance company they loft thi> three witnesses tied, the grocery money holdup occurred at 9:30 a.m. Harry Fisher, a pedestrian, witnessed Die'robbery, and-look clown the license number of the aut.omo- •bilc, The car was n blue and while Mercury, It had been stolen just a few minutes before the robbery from a Texarkana resident. Mrs. Ewlng said the man slipped up ochlnd her, "The first thing I knew," she, said, "ho had snatched the money bag and had run a few yards to a parked car," Union Elects Hutcheson as Leader ST. LOUIS, Mo, (AP) — President Maurire A. Hulchcson of the United Brothorhoud of Caipentors and "Joiners of America was reelected today without opposition al the union's national convention, Hutcheson, of Jndigntipolis, became president in 1932, succeeding his father, Bill Hutcheson who died, He wns re-elected In 1054. Hutcheson is under indictment in Indiana for allegedly eonspir. ing to bribe a stale right ot way official in that state's highway scandals At the start of tho convention Monday, he denied the bribery charge. He told Ihe 2,000 delegates he was innocent. Hutcheson also denied charges by Senate Rackets Committee investigators that the union maintained a so-called mystery fund of large pioportions. He has ijcj) cited for contempt of Congress by that committee. In Wpshmgton, Sen, John L, Mc- Clollan (p-Ark), chairman of the Rackets Committee, declined comment on Hutcheson's re-election, ISavemfter I'i, iepw't dlistri.^uie?l to stu- s." jo. Ja/cees are making pjar>§ et a Turkey Shoql at fs^ir Sunday qfternoo l n, $•£ i«4.%"**V ^**«? t TTftl >*V--«t-V report tpday, shosvs $5 deer the seasgn . , . „. , Tt"wi$ . ,ress<??l . , , an4 a " killed , AUJ'*4 was iaken to a I< . Attenslspl? sa she Nov. 17-22 Is Farm-City Week in Hope The week of November 17 to 22 has been designated Farm-City Wee!? in Hope, an annual event which is sponsored by the Hope Kiwanis club, The week-long observance is ainied at bringing about belter, understanding between rural and tjr» ban'dwellers, and will be piimaxert on Tuesday next when 42 'outstanding farmers o( Hempstead t'punty wtl) be guests at a spec.'at program of the Jjiwanis club, Jimmy Cpok, chairman Q{ the Agrieulturdl committee of the KJs wanjans, said the guests would in clude the pfaampion ^Hemps County Feym family o£ J058, and Ml'S, JS»'vin Burke of the community, as weJJ as tho plan 4-W'bpy ancl gh,8Wpl K itl of }?58. ftfr. Cppk said favfti-City js an activity which has caught the imagination o,f iarrrt, buflness, gpy, eramcttial anU lay leatlers ajjke. The nccpssity of closing the brgaoi), in ^ U4^ei'star*(31nfc' b^y-epa. tbe rural jtn,d uj-b^ti augments o$ tjje ^m^rjpan pcOnoiny |s 3 yery one., he. s^i4, "a fgf Stassen Starts 'Dump-Nixon' 4 4A. T. t • ii* _ titt . <* n If"^ V WASHINGTON (AP( — ilal-oW E. Stassen, who waged n "dump Nixon 1 ' campaign in 1950, seemed to be relaunching it today. He held a political post mortem svilh President Elsenhower, and then pointedly omitted Vice Pros!den Nixon from a list of Republican presidential possibilities for J960 Stassen gave no indication that Eisenhower in any way approved or disapproved this omission, Now a Philadelphia lawyer, Stassen is a former presidential adviser, Before the 1930 GOP national convcnlion he led an unsuccessful attempt lo joltisori Nix* on as the vice presidential nominee. The campaign didn't get very far and in the end, Sta&scn him- pelf made a speech for Nixon in the convention After his visit with "Sisenbowes todtiy, Stassen lojd newsmen ha believes the Republican Party can svin in 1000 with any one of four men as the presidential can* didalc, , Stu&scn's list: j Nelson Rockefeller, who won a spectacular victory Nov. 4 in thr New York governorship race. Henry Cabot Lodge, U.S. ambas» sador to the United Nations, Secretary of the Interior Free} Sea Ion, Askpd if he didn't have some* body else in mind, such as Nixo", Stassen replied; "Well, I think this J058 election speaks for itseli in that regard," To u question whether he is "still going to try to dump Nixon," Stassen replied that "t don't thjnk it should be expressed those Bulletin: SAVANNA, dft. (At 1 )—A glnnl planes unofficially Identified tts it KCOT Stfrtlolntikor Crashed with cntih-shaklrtfl cJcploskms hi u marsh near the Isle of Itopu lu> day. Such a plnhc. If used for Iroop transport, could carry around 50 passengers. If used for Us more, specific purpose of refueling other plnnes in £llRht, It would hflVu n much smnlltM' number of men aboard, Russia Calls U.S. Moon Shots 'Nightmarish' By MAX- HARRELSON UNITED NAT10NS.N.Y. (AP) —The"Soviet Union charged today the United Stales has "nightmarish" plans to set up military bnsoi on the moon to launch massive attacks on Soviet cities, The Soviet charge came from Dep. Foreign Minister Valerian A. Zorin as the U.N.'s 81-nntlon Political Committee opened clcbalo on the problem of space control. Zorin told the committee the Soviet Union could not agree lo any iiniernatiional piogrnm for Aho peaceful uses of outer fipace unless the United States pledncd Itself to liquidate nil its foreign military bases. He repeated previous Soviet demands or n ban on Hio use of Intercontinental Ballistic'' Missiles and other space weapons as another condition to any cooperation In space experiments such as the United States is urging, Tho key to the whole problem, he said, Is to adopt measures winch will take into account the security of all sides on an equal basis. Zorin quoted Sen. LyJhdon B. Johnson (D-Tcx), Senate majority leader, as saying, "Control over (•osmic space means control ovei' the whole world,'/. He noted,, \ha{ "j'6nn'son'"'v^!s^"'expeeled '.here to take part i.n.lhe IT,N. debate on space control, '* Chief U.S, WeloHale Henry Ca- )5ot Loclg'e s;iid the U,S. position would be set forth In. detail'Inter, but ne accused Zorin of distorting the U.S. position. He charged he was deliberately trying to mislead the committee, •"I believe the Soviet Union un- doistands full well Hint our bases exiht only for defense," Lodge declared, East Germany Claims Soviet Troops Leaving By SfeYMOUR TOPPING UN to Discuss Quest of Skies UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — The United Nations blasts off into outer space today with n de bat^'i'jn control of man's quest for the skies, Some East-West blasts looped nhc/ad, Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Valerian Zorin was expected to opeht dcbalo before the til-nation political -committee with <i call to link the space question with ttus sja's cold war demand for eJiro |n;ition of military bait's pn }.'Q>> oign soil. Qhu United States, which Jndi catcd it will not go into extensive debate until it hears fiufesia's ful position, privately sought support ior its own proposal. It vyants to create a U.N, cornmU&lon to study how outer space CPU be used sole Jy foe peac?. The United States made clear it would oppose Russia's demand tp approve bpth a ban on use o( space for military purposes qnd elimination of, foreign military bases on foreign ?oi|, particularly fc'wrope, the Middle East and Af- J'Jea, All Around Town ,t "vi j- ^JiST iS..*" ^« V * By The Star 'Please, Bqbcat fans, the Star has nothing to say about ilje tao\~ £ali jatings ... the AP used to. poll all newspapers but appajrunUy gtandoned that system for some strange plan of jt§ g\yn . , } ,at jpa^t it? itrange tp JJope fans why a team with nine straight victories i§ rated behind one wjth three losses . . . perhaps Its because the Pobcuts 4 on 't W 0 Ji|! ' to \h$ ,gig 9, which hasn't prove4 so Wg \g the Hope lads this season. jn charge of the educational pro- gvum,, Noy. 18 at § p,m. over J^OM'C-TV, Texurkana . , . thp IJth grade clfiss will participate Jo the study of gdwjn Markham's poem, 'Abraham Uncoln, The th,e people." Mrs. La Juanp ShivJpy was .eently sejeyjed to reign as first "attejida/H tq the queua at County |- ? '^^• . , . She was fj'ofl!i >8 others and rcpr the 7£nc! Tactical hospital Squad- 4-on. oi gaipey AfB. Pusi'tP , , . as ai> award she will prices, a wceljun^ at jp«rlbc HiMon fle^l, 3 - 'f riol4»4, wi|t upp^ar p make perscyisjl SBS e | m& U'oatert In vega the th}'5e-^aj r fair (At 3 ) ~ • Premier Otto Orolcnwohl Indicated today Russia ' miRht be ready for a one-sided withdrawn! of Its troops from t?ei'« ninny, then suddenly backed dowtl tonight on his announcement. Jt appeared drolewohl had bectl told by the Kremlin to backtrack and make clear Soviet troops will slay until Westurn armies get out • of West. Germany, ' BERLIN (Al 3 ) — Premier Otto C!rolewohl Indicated lodny Dial hid '> Communist Ensl Gorman regime shortly will open negotiations with the Soviet Union for the withdrawal of Soviet, troops, But the East German boss dld^ not make It clear whether n Soviet would hlng'c on the West's follow- ' Ing suit. Grotcwohl's announcement followed weekend demands by Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev that 1 , Ihe Western Allies withdraw from Berlin. , .1 At a news conference, Grolc- wohl said a new settlement -ic- _, gardlnR Soviet troops would be negotiated. He added immediately that he hoped this settlement would encourage lihe United Stoles, France .»• and Britain tn take the same stops regarding their own troops In West Germany. Asked if the settlement would lead to the withdrawal of Soviet .troops, he replied : "Yes, I Interpret the weekend speech oC t Khrushchev to mean that the So- ; viol Union will -re-examine" the - ciudsllon' with', the aim of pulling out its troops. Perhaps 'there would have to be' a proviso that the Western Allies take tbi same ' step," , ,"."'. There were no immediate indi- -, cations in Berlin whether a now " agreement would" concern all So- , viol troops in 'Bust Germany, or , perhaps only the Soviet troops and ' control personnel in Kasti 'Berlin. East German, rVrpU',n, Mlnintojr*' Lothar 'Bolz,' howcv'err told ! 'the '« same news conference that Soviet- East Gorman agreements over '' Berlin would .presumably be rc- vispcl "within the scope of a total' , settlement." ife left open whether" revisions of Berlin's status would be purl of the new settlement on Soviet troops. \ BKRMN (M*1-' IUtfisr.1 mid Communist East Gui'inany plan shoil- ly to ncgotlulf llio withdrawal oC Soviet troops from East Germany, f Communist Prinnlur Otto Grote- Wohl indicated locitiy. ' Groiewohl told a news confer^ cnee that, by this step, Ihq Cum-* munist powers hope to foree the United States, Britain and 'France, to withdraw their troops from ,, Western Germany and Berlin, Grotewohls announcement gave a clue lo hnw the Kremlin expects , to implement Soviet Prepiier. Ni- kiln K'mushehuv's announced do-/ termination to fori'e the Western. iijliorl powers to evacuate pi'/,)laj * Berlin, • Khrushchov domundedjlii Mosw qn Moodily",, 'that th«, four-power: occupation of Bui (in be brought to" ' an end, He hinted that the Soviet Union would end its treaty- obligations* to 4 injure Western "a'cccss to- tho"isolntbd city, '110 miles inside 'JSq?t Germany. ' C. 'Diplomatic missions in Moscow reported today Ihpt the Kasl.Ger. mun mission was cjreulating an 18-page docunient charging West ' Germany with aggressive acts, The printed document appeared Monday, indicating coordination between the Kremlin find East Berlin on a driyo lo pusl the Wcst« em slhes, The United States, Britain and -' Frant'e have indicated they intend to stand fast in Germany protect* ing West Berlin by military (ovc'o i i( necessary. Both Washmgipn an4 London contend that the Soyibt Union cannot, by itself, scrap the" agreements reached after War 11 for occupation of Grotcwphl called for the of a World War II peace With Gprmany. Agreement among the Big Four on terms Qf a treaty has Itvon blocked by tho cold vfse which split Germany into two All the indications here wore *<'*5 at Russia and East Uormany t, ; were about to Jauncn a bijj diy|o» *<& rnatie offensive to force Ihp West*' -. l em powers to acknowledge the os* istgnce of the Communis.1 Ea^t--"/ Gurpian government svhieh U'S K West refusps IQ recognize on, the 't --"•--- - fufo -

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