Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1947 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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» ' p«.)V' > ,i 1*fjx> < ' }* mV> - ,w t •y-i STAR, KOFI, ARKANSAS ^K; ' .. jj^ Friday, November 7, 1947 ^ ' x " " -'. ,) , , u ' -V '"^1 rawford Is Featured in Stirring Drama Here Sunday 29 Prisoners Are Recommended for Paroles Little Rock, Nov 6 — WP) — Twenty-nine prisoners v,cre paroled and 10 olheis recommended for furloughs by the Arkansas parole board yesterday. Among those leceivmg paioles his . Crawford's highly articulate jyal of a dangerous woman, rotisiy in love, and Van Hef- " ivcly cynical performance ,T,.^ f cb-slar and dramatic foil, 'gtiiirisSnly bolstered by the gener* ' tding production ac-.ord- Bros,' stirring new film 'Possessed 1 ' which opens theater Sunday, ; oari "'Crawford's rare virtuosity 11 ails, actress was never more ap- '6nt than in her newest role as jc * emotionally-anguished Louise towHL who has the misfortune to U/n love with David Sulton (Van " In), a man whose consider- •cjtmrm is matched only by the " ileon-like complexion of titic interest Lodise endures Ihe pain of rebuffs and, seemingly marries her wealthy wi- employer (Raymond Mas,only to find herself help- bound to David long after i brought their brief romance ' and how she ai rives at brutal decision to solve problems by lethal methods, _.;es "Possessed" a thoroughly grossing motion pictures, certain 1 cattefi Wide and lively discus- some time to come Curtis Bernhardl's able ection, others in a large suppoit- ipany conlnbulc individually ... characterizations Notewor- among these are the perfoim- Seize Places to Be Used in was Other Brown, sentenced in Sebastian county Oct 1, 1940, to bcrvc 21 years for kidnaping and lob- bery. Others included* James Fisher,'Ouachita, Jan. 23, 945, burglary and Riand laiccny, live ycais Jesse Lee demons, Union, Vfarch:10, 1947, grand larceny, one year. Howard Giaham, Hot Spring, Dec, 11, 1944, grand laiccny, six years. Ycssie B Montgomery, Phillip?, May 17, 1944, assault Io kill, 10 years. Otis Rookard, Garland, Dec. 3, .946, involuntdiy manslaughter .wo years. William Whorlon, Miller, June 9, 1946,: grand larceny, one year. o Men's Styles Not to Change Survey Reveals New Yoik, Nov —(/I')—Relax, gentlemen, the well-groomed male will have no "new look" in the coming year. Leading designers and manufac- tuiers queued heie piomise thai Conseivatism will be Ihe walch- woid of lailors The curicnl "wasp-waistcd" cf feet will be modified come spring, but shoulders will continue to be padded in the present Tai/ai tn m of Raymond Massey, as the dition. This year's trousers will be Kisfeand patient husband' and of m fashion next year no widei, no " newcomer Geraldme narrower. as the sensitive step-daugh-1 Designers note an interesting wHbs>e unstudied charms even- trend in pockets They"ll be low ({felly 1 provoke the film's exciting and ample—-a sign of prosperity. IMekmax, s'^produced by Jeny Wald (who fas also-responsible -for "Mildied |p*JR|.crce" and "Humorescjue''; "Pos*"••*« fessed" achieves the same degree jbl swspcnseful drama and slirrmg Fonci Cily Okln Nov 7—(/P)— The United Slates has seized two privately owned heavy bombers on Oklahoma airfields to stop use in n revolution believed Opens Sunday at New their pending in South America, a government official announced here to day, Customs Inspector O. C. Millican of Kansas City made the statement after impounding both planes' under a wartime law governing arms exports. "We have been working on this thing for months," he said. "It involves a lot more bombers. than just two i'J OF RBIUJONS .u Joseph Afapinn is pirin at its best. So fcst, pure. World's gest seller at lOc. Get 'St. Josephs! ASPIRIN ™ romance that distinguished its predecessors. ; In addition, the new film boasts an unusually fresh photographic approach, containing a number of remarkable cinematic "firsts." Based on a story-by Rita Weiman, the excellent screenplay was written Silvia Richards and Ranald MacDougall, with special music contributed by Franz Waxman. Joseph Valentine .A.S.C., is credited with direction of the eyerfilling photography. "Possessed" is that rare motion picture achievement— an absorb- in, entertaining experience on a thoroughly adult level Don't miss ill One of the aircraft is a surplus B-24 Liberator hold at the Tulsa municipal airport. The other is a somewhat similar Navy type a PB4Y-1 Privateer, seized yesterday at Ponca City. Both are four, cngined planes stripped of their armament. Millican said both were destined for the abortive expedition against tho Domincan republic organized earlier this fall in Cuba. "When thai revolution blew up, the pianos wore imobilizcd in the United Stales," Millican said. "Then we got word they might be used in another revolution brewing in Soulh 'America and we decided to seize 'them.' The' cusloms official said he could not name the country that may be facing a revolt. Millican said the Tulsa plane was traced and quietly impound ed three three weeks ago. He said it had been sold in good fnith by the Industrial Aviation Co., ' of Tulsa-. "One of our men spotted the other bomber at Ponca City the other day." Millican related. "I was sent down here to seize it." Yesterday in Oklahoma City, U S. Allprncy Robert E. Shelton ap plied in federal court for a war rani Io delain Ihe Ponca City plane pending Us legal disposlion. If Ihe goyernmenl proves a violalion, it may confiscate the craft and sell it Shelton named the legal owners of the Iwo planes as Luis Bordas, alias Jose Diaz, a native of the Dominican republic who became a naturalized American citizen and served as a major during the war. Bordas is now in Puerto Rico. o Kentucky Democrats Proclaim Biggest- Victory in Years Louisville, Ky., Nov. — (/P) .... Kentucky Democrats today claimed their biggest election victory in several years, as mounting tabulations from Tuesday's voting boosted previous margins. Democratic Rep. Eaiie C. Clements, governor-elect, headed the party's nine-man state ticket swept into office in the general election. The party also increased its majority in both houses of the general assembly and gained control of city administrations in Louisville and several other cities. Unofficial reports from 3,07 of Kentucky's 4,05 precents gave Clements 349,750 votes and his Republican opponent, Atty. Gen. Eldon S. Dummit 258, 139. The new governor will succeed Republican Gov. Simeon Willis taking the oath of office on Dec. 9. o Molotov's Address Seems to Be Designed for Pep Talk to His Communists By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst There is no need for you and me to lie awake nights worrying over Soviet Foreign Minister Mololov's disclosures lhal the secrel 'if the atom bomb "has long ceased to exist," and that "we live in a pcr- od when all roads lead to Communism." These striking declarations —and others — which were made in a Moscow address yesterday, on the eve of the Russian revolution's ihirlieth anniversary, appear to nave been intended more as a pep ©- in Crawford tensely awaits a decision from Van Hcflin in this scene from Warner's "Possessed" co-starring Raymond Masscy. Opens Sunday at Rialto Lalk to Communists travelers, both at and fellow home and A romantic scene from the musicil hit "1 Wonder Whos Kissing Ikr Now,"starring June Haver and Mark^Stevcns. Hit by Senor Cupid At % Theatres Sunday with MARTHA STEWART RidNAlO GARDINER • LENOKE AUDERT WUUAM FRAWLEY NEW Will Fight to Stay in UN .By MAX HARRELSON Lake Success, Nov. 6 —(/P)—Ruu- sia;s Andrei Y. Vishinsky declared in effect, today that the Soviet Union wriuld resist any attempt to exclude it from membership in he United Nations. He spoke after Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov declared in Moscow that the secrets of the atomic bomb have "long ceased to exist". / In a blistering attack on Dr. Jose Arge, Argentine delegate, who suggested yesterday that Russia be dropped from the U. N., Vishinsky said: "Dr. Arge, your hands won't reach that far" Vishinsky spoke before the general assembly's 57-nation Political Committee during debate on Secretary of State Marshall's plan for a year-round sitting of .the 57 nations as a "little assembly." Again he avoided any direct statement that Russia would boycott the "little assembly" but his continued attack on the proposal was seen as a possible prelude to such a declaration at a later stage. Turning down British appeals for compromise on the "little assembly" Vishinsky said "we shall never meet you half way" on this issnp Vishinsky charged Arge was guilty of "libel and a distortion of lads" if he considered that Russia was standing in the way of big power unanimity. Instead of Russia, he said, the United States, Britain, and France were operating uuisitle the U. N. Fists Fly in Georgia Political Squabble Augusta, Ga,. Nov. C — (/P) — William SL Morris, chairman of Governor M. E. Thompson's faction of the Democratic party in Georgia, was knocked down and pummelcd by a supporter of Herman Talmadgc in the Richmond county Superior Court room today. Tho incident occurred shortly before a hearing was scheduled to open in a court suit by Talmadge's Democratic Chairman James S. Pctci-s io determine which faction controls the party in Georgia. Moms pubhshei of the Augusta Chronicle, walked up to Roy Harris former Speaker of the State Hoist uj IttpiLbtntatives, db the UU.i stood t liking to altoinejs in the courtroom. "Ruy," Morris asked, "do you nublish lie Ajgusla Courier?" Harris replied, "Yes, Bill, I do." 'Will. ijui..ued Moni£>, ' Any- who publishes that is a \\ithoul an_\\cung. the thunU Harris leaped upon Morris, a tall- 11 and liLduci set man knocked nun ^pKuUiii), ln the Juiy bo\ and 1 im about the fate. Othei at ONS miiutntd and pulled Hai n, buk hoping Moms to his feet in. Augusta Couuei is a pohti cal paper which advocates white supremacy. Army Power in Moscow By W. R. HIGGINBOTHAM London, Nov. 7 — (UP) — Russia paraded its men and machines of war in massed ranks through Red Square today in observance ol the 30lh anniversary of Ihe Bolshevik revolution, and Ihe vice premier lold the marchers lhal Ihey were Ihe "firsl class army of our day." Thousands upon thousands of So- vicl infantrymen, airmen, artillerymen, marines, sailors and civilians marched past the mausoleum of Nikolai Lenin to take the salute of Communist parly, government and military officials standing on top of it. "Thirty years of Soviet existence has changed one-sixth of the globe beyond recognition," an official commentator said. Marshal Joseph Stalin, Russia's premier, was not there. An English-speaking announcer, describing the celebration in a "special transmission"- of Radio Moscow beamed to Ihe United Slates, said "he is present in spirit here." It was not, however, tho first time Stalin has missed the observance of the Bolshevik revolution, in which he was a leading figure. He was believed to be at his "Li u - abroad, than as an effort to bedevil Ihe democracies. Thai's not to try to belillle Mr. Mololov's efforl, since he is an accomplished speaker and did a workmanlike job of propaganda making for Ihose at whom it was aimed. The foreign minister's announcement about Ihe atomic bomb was Ihe high-point of his pronouncement. He made it calmly and with studied language, such as would befit a revelation about the most momentous development of our age. It was a clever move. Of course Molotov is right. The broad information about the structure of the bomb long ago ceased to be a secret, the expcrls tells us. The information is available to Russia, or even to you and me. However, it's equally true thai there are a thousand and one technical details which still arc secret, and without them Ihe bomb ouldn't be made. There's no groat secret about making an ordinary automobile, so ar as your correspondent knows. 3ul l°t the average citizen try Io juild one, slarting with the mak- ng of the steel and other metals employed. His blde-prinl of an au- omobile wouldn't be worth a row cf beans to him. See what I mean? Another interesting point in Mr Vlolotov's address was his retiera .ion of what has become a Rec theme-song — that capitalism anc communism can exist side by side in peace. This is a complete about face for the Bolshevist tenel lha there was no place in Ihe world for capitalism and it must be destroyed. The Soviet foreign minister, while declaring tha capitalism is 1 "on its last legs", recalled Prime > Minister Stalin's interview last May with Harold E. Stassen. can- -Xavier Cugat, the rhumba king, gives a peck on the cheek to his new bride, Hollywood starlet Lorraine Allen, after.their Philadelphia, Pa., wedding. The 46-year-old band leader and his 28-year- old bride were married after his divorce from his ex-vocalist, Carmen Castillo, became final. USAF Discovers New Magnetic Poles HOT SPRING3°LAWYER DIES Hot SpuiiKb Nu\ 7 — (A'>— Wil Bouit 71 piesident of the J C ouuty Bdi Absociati lawyer here for many died -n u Hoi Spimgi hos- He Jiad btin stucken \uth a '"-ail auauk m hit, oifice t\\o noun, Ldlhtl fauimois mcl ide hit, widow foi y MIS.S Maiguict Wilbouine of 1'uit Bluft, a daughtei and a For many years, geographic maps showed only one magnetic north pole. But when U. S. Air Force planes invaded the Arctic on a large scale 'this past year they found three such poles forming an elliptical magnetic field. Major pole is on Prince of Wales Island (1), with local poles on Bathurst Island (2) and Boothia Peninsula (3). Map shows location of the three new north magnetic P£ lc s foirnmg an ellipse shaped magnetic Held recently disclosed from An Force the Noith P-te f.om Alaskan b^es The d.scoveiy is to pioNe nnpwluui m tiu.is-AiUic aeiuU n-u lle Kremlin," near the resort town of Sochi, on the Black Sea. Eight Laborite members of the British Parliament who interviewed him here last month, said he appeared to be in "excellent health." Deputy Premier Marshal Nikola A. Bulganin, riding a horse, was the highest figure reported by Radio Moscow to have been at the Red Square celebration. He spoke, but failed to say anything as sensational as Foreign Minister Viach- eslav M. Molotov's statement yesterday thai Ihe secre of the aomic bomb "has long ceased o exist." But throughoul the English com- menary ran the theme that Russia is the guardian of peace and that "interventionists" and "imperialists" are preparing a nevy war. The name of Winston Churchill was meiilioned specifically. Recounling Ihe war record and Ihe strength of the Soviet infantry, arlillery, and armored and naval unis marching through the square, the commentator said at one point: "Soviet might is a terrible warning for all Ihose who want to throw the world inlo a new, terrible war. The Soviel state and people are guarding the peace: they will de- lend it. ' The war provocateurs should well remember what happened to Churchill's anti-Soviet intervention and the German attempt to smash .he Soviets. The Soviets cannot be Intimidated bv them. Atomic dip- .omacy cannot upset the peace, strength undoubtedly will lead :o a collapse of all these machina- ;ions. What we -created will stand in eternity." The commentary was alternated between English and German, a fact .that was regarded as important. It was believed to show the importance the Russians attach to Germany and to the German people in their plans. In this connection, the commen- mentary was literally sailed with propaganda. "The papers today recall that the October revolution realized system that mankind's best brains were dreaming of," the commen tator said. "The Soviet system wept away the capitalisl enslav- ers and landed owners and created happy land. •Before, the interests of 'the people had been sacrificed to a hand- ul of capitalists exploiters and anded proprietors. But the Soviet confiscated the means of the bour- geoise and landed proprietors and low the profit of the .land and pro duclion goes to the people cxclu oively." The parade started at 10 a. m., Moscow time (2 a. .m., E.'S. Ti A band of 1,300 musicians played in the center of the square Lead ers of the Communist party and the government wore on the Lenin Mausoleum, overlooking the crowds and the troops. , Bulganin reviewed the drawn up troops on horseback, wilh Marshal Kirill A. Merelskov and his aides i following closely behind him. j At 11:25 a. m., Moscow time J:25 a. in., E. S. T.), the mill lary parade ended and Communist workers organizations began to yo by the reviewing stand This was the so called "popular manifestation." The owrkors car ried pictures of Stalin and signs saying, "glory to the great Stalin." The commentator reported that a delegation of printers even carried a biography of Stalin. "Thirty years of Soviel existence has changed one sixth of the globe beyond recognition." he said. As for Molotov's saying yester day that the atomic bomb was r.o longer secret, observers here noted that he failed to say the Russians had produced an atomic bomb.. Prof, the Svedberg, a Nobel prize winner, commented in Stock holm: "any cojntry outside of .England and America could make I such a declaration because ihe method of extracting nuclear power is actually no secret." didate for the Republican presidential nomination in the U. S. A. Announcing the Opening of GROCERY & MARKET 206 E. SECOND ST. HOPE, ARK. SATURDAY, NOV. We will carry a complete line of staple and Fancy Groceries and Feed VISIT OUR MEAT MARKET Grade A Meats, Fresh Eggs and Burrer Daily Our Market is Newly Equipped For Free Delivery We invite our friends and customers to us at this new place . visit C F*\IJ O^B* 8.J . D. Hare & Cawra Hare Why not bring your car in today and let us take out those dents. Expert body men with years of experience to do the work. No job is too smuM or too large. Come in and get an estimate. H Have those seat covers made now or the upholstery in your car repaired. See us for any upholstery work on your car or furniture. We have a large stock of materials. Come in now for estimate. WYLIE BODY & UPHOLSTERY SHOP Located at 5th and Walnut Molotov pointed out that Stalin had said the difference between economic systems was not an obstacle to peace. "If collaboration was possible in wartime, why not in peace time?' asked Molotov. ( A similar note was sounded a few days ago by Ihe Moscow periodical "New Times", an authoritative publication- At first blush it loolcs as though Moscow might feel that it has jusl aboul reached Ihe limil of its expansion in Europe and is figuring on a live-and-let-livc atlilude be tween the Russian bloc and the do mocracies. Be lhal as may, we shouldn't lef ourselves become con fused over the issue of whether communism and any olher ism can mingle in Ihe same slate. As Ihis column has remarked more lhan once, il mighl be possible for Iwo neighboring countries — one capitalistic and the olher communistic — to live in peace. However — and let's not forget his — there is ho possibility whal- ver for Communism to exist side >y side with another ism within he boundaries of the same coun- ry. The most dangerous fallacy of our time is the belief by some that communism can be combined with anything else. You will note, by Ihe way, lhat neither Generalissimo Stalin nor Mr. Molotov claimed communism and an alien ism could live togeth- _r in the same nation. So we could recognize the subtle distinction and lot allow ourselves to be tripped over it. How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of tha trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSBON for Coughs.Chest Colds, Bronchitis Announcing The New Location of 1 f ylie Body & Upholstery Shop 5th and Walnut i Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Hope Arkansas; Fatt and tonight, Continued Xiool,tonight?. witn^ heavy td killing frost*! «?» « 32 degrees in north and 32 to W in south portion 1 . 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO- 23 Star of Mo»« !•»»! Prm ConiolldatMl January II, 1W , HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1947 (AP)—Means Associated Presl (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Att'rt. PRICE 5c < Men Exist on Tangible Goods Not Words Alone The AP's Jack Bell, reviewing chances for gelling Ihe Marshall .^uropean plan inlo high gear as *- lOngress convenes in special session November 17, reported from Washington yesterday: "Administration leaders credited Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov with unwitting but powerful help in the pre-session drive for con grcssional approval." ' This was a reference to Russia's persistenl propaganda campaign against everything the United Stales allempls Io do Io help Eu rope, culminaling in Mololov's Ias1 #iadio blast— when he informed the world that Russia's struggle for power "is just.beginning." But Russia isn't getting any where with her slorm of words. The world knows thai the entire Rus sian thesis is based on the doctrine of communism, which is merely a theory of how life should be lived when Europe actually doesn't hav enough food or housing to suppor life's minimum requirements. Worse still, Russia is using th communist doctrine as a cloak fo: M)owcr-grabbing schemes whicl \ival Ihose of the late Adolf Hitler Yet it is unlikely Moscow wil risk war. This is how mosl Amei icans view Ihe siluation— and £' the wordy atlacks of Ihe Kremlin politicians only serve Io draw to gethcr our own people for unite' action in the relief of Europe. Russia's words are poor stuff compared to the food that America's Freedom Train, leaving Los Angeles last night, is carrying to war-impoverished people. V **•-». By S. BURTON HEATH Chickens Coming Home Next year will be the 50th since we gave Spain $20,000,000 for its claims Io a miserable, poverty- stricken, over-populated island named Puerto Rico. We have controlled it through five decades, during which the American standard of living has become the envy of the world. jl •«, But Puerto Rico has not shared in p "our country's amazing progress. f It remains what it was when we I took it from Spain— miserable, I backward, degraded, povcrty-slric- i ken, and even more densely over;; populated' than before. I The job that we did in preparing i Ihe Philippines for independence is £ one of which we are juslly roud. •I Our success there makers even |- : | more tragic our utter failure in *' Puerto Rico. f We have extended public edu- j.'iation beyond the capital city of San Juan, but so poorly thai for i practical purposes most Puerto i Ricans arc illiterate. We have im) proved medical facilities and saved lives, but we have lefl Ihose we kepi alive in a cesspool of filflh, immorality and malnutrition. They have become so miserable that hundreds of -thousands of barefooted jibaros, hearing of the great motherland, have slaked every 11 i enny Ihey could raise on charter , plane fare to New York. A few ' j>etlle in smaller cities or on *iarms, but most arrive with from $10 to $40 in their pockets, stop at a public welfare station to registe'r To Preach Here Bobcats Easily Overpower Prescott 25-0 Before Large Crowd of Shivering Fans Dr. M. Ray McKay Dr. M. 'Ray McKay, Pastor of Second Baptist Church of Little Rock arrives Monday to lead the first Baptist Church in a Revival meeting beginning November 9th and continuing through the 16th. Dr. McKay will preach twice daily, in an early morning service beginning at 7:30 and lasting just 45 minutes snA an evening,service beeinr.ins at 7:15. ! Bill Keltner, musical director of the sponsoring church will have charge of the music at each service. The Hope Bobcats, with practically the entire squad seeing action, defeated a fighting but outmanned group of Prescott Curley Wolves 25-0 here last night before a large crowd of shivering Hope^fans. Hope had little trouble pushing over two touchdowns in the opening quarter another in the second and third periods. The entire second team played the last half which saw Prescott move within scoring distance several times only to be held for downs. Hope's first tally came after a 48-yard march with Huddlcston going over from the 7. Shortly after utton intercepted a pass on the isitor's 28, plunged to the 11 and ritt circled end to score. . Lee's ick was good, the only one of the ight that split the uprights. The Bobcats scored again shortly efore the half. Taking over on heir own 40 the Cats marched 60 ards to score. Button on two long One Corporation to score, ouuon on iwu lunt, , . went to the Prescott 20 where .«s for relief, and flock into York's congested slums. New The problems they bring to New York arc New York's. The Puerto Rican degradation from which they flee is a national problem and a national disgrace. There is no simple,' easy cure for the terrible conditions we have i permitted to continue and worsen , kin our Caribbean dependency. '~ In a ieeble, ineffective way we have meant well. We have poured considerable relief money in, and spent more on wartime defense projects. We have exempted Puerto Rico from Ihe federal income tax, to give the insular legislature more leeway, and we permit the island to retain its own customs receipts. It has full benefit of customs-free export to Ihe States, of course. But these things are only mustard plasters. We haven't done anything curative. Because Puerto * */tico is of£ in Ihe Caribbean, where few Americans see ils slums and ils disease-ridden people, we haven'l lei it worry us. Now they are bringing their misery, their poverty and their di- s bcases to our home shores. And it is no use blaming them; Ihcy have ' a perfect right to come. It's no use ' blaming the charter plane opera{ lors; Ihey have a perfect right to r bring them. We have nobody to blame but ourselves, as a nation, , /for letting Puerto Rico and its I "'people get into the circumslances Ihey are in. We lei Ihe chickens run loose. Now they're coming home to roost — tubercular, hook-wormy, syphilitic, with a touch of typhoid and more than a touch of dysentery;'il.-•' literate, immoral, without the slightest conception of the rudest • .. sanitation. If we don't like what they bring ;• us, it's high time we tackled a clean-up job in Puerto Rico. ;- £, O 20 Years Ago Today j '.: Nov. 8, 1927 :• Arkansas winners of the nation;' wide Atwatcr Kent contest were -': Marie Thompson of Marked Tree rS and Clarence Ross Graham of Hot 1 Springs— The Duncan sisters, stars ?! of today's road show at Ihe Saenger 1 "Topsy and Eva", arrived here by ;-I;, plane "this morning—Tom Mix was ''•''- the top western star—An Italian •••{ inajor smashed all flight records ..I^his week attaining a speed of 315 i :'i miles per hour in a Hydro-airplane V —Rice rowing in Arkansas dates ':.'• back 20 years a local club was '•;; told—Guy Hubler takes over man- Id agement of Queen theater replaces ing Jesse Rhinehart. 1 o la Honorary citizenship in the republic of San Marino xvas conferred on Abraham Lincoln : " 1861. Europe Problem By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST Washington, Nov. 8— (fP)— Con gressional leaders who will tackl the foreign aid problem at the Nov 17 special session studied today recommendation that the who! job be handed over to a single ne government corporation. The suggestion came from a 19- man special House Foreign Economic committee which toured Europe last summer for the background to work out the broad policies of the stop-Communism-in-Europe program. The committee . said the new agency should sift all requests for help -in Western Europe, boss the purchase of materials in this country, wield any controls necessary to protect the economy of the United States and make sure "that the aid reaches those for whom it is intended." The committee's reccommenda- tions, were expected to carry heavy weight, since the group was formed at the insistence of Republican leaders who wanted Congress to obtain its own information to consider along with the administration's Marshall Plan and stopgap aid proposals.. They were made public late yesterday by Vice-Chairman' Herter (R-Mass) in the form of an informal interim report. Since the Herter group has no legislative authority and cannot draft legislation, it left the details of its program to be filled in by the standing legislative committees. Its proposed new government foreign aid corporation would be managed by a bi-partisan board of directors appointed by the president and confirmed by the Senate. The committee pointed out that congressional control over the board "would be maintained by the regular review of its funds and operations." In other words, Congress could abolish it at any time by fal- uns .. _ . .. 10 tossed one to Huddleston who cored. Bolh Prescott and Hope bands icrformed at the halftime period. Opening Ihe second half Ihe Gals' blocked a kick on Ihe Prescott 12 and Sullon wenl over slanding up. During Ihe remainder of the u amc Prescott tried vainly to score vith Cox. Cole and Peachey rolling up plenty of yardage until they got within scoring distance. The Wolves gained 137 net yards 'rom scrimmage, mostly in the second half, to Hope's 209. Prescott led in first downs 10 Io 9. Hope passed four limes, completed one ior a louchdown. Prescoll Ihrew 17, completed 3 and had 3 intercepted. Hope drew 5 penallies for 65 yards, Prescoll 2 for 20. ion Fay'elleville was assured of at east a tie with Van Burcn when he Fayetlevillc eleven won over Springdale. The score also was 33 o 0. A win over Rogers next week will clinch the district title for Fay- elleville. Three co-leaders in the Seventh Dislricl AA classificalion were cut down to two when El Dorado defeated Fordyce, 13 to 0. Previously both had perfccl dislrict records along with Texarkana, whom. E. Dorado meets next week. An inter-dislrict -ga-me betweer North Litlle Rock and Blylheville which Ihe Northsiders won, 35-21 was walched wilh interest because of its possible effect on the Fifth District AA tille. Lillle Rock and Norlh Little •Rock, the only 'AA teams in th Fiflh Dislricl, do not meet unti after playoffs starl between dislric winners. One of Ihe two will b chosen as District AA titlist on th teams be in- Public Now Told to Eat More Chickens {Washington. Nov. 8— (tt>)— -Victor- ous- 'poultry men hailed the end of jottltryless Thursday today with a call for the public to cat more instead of fewer chickens. 'Pledged to save 56,000,000 bushel of grain by reducing the size of ;heir flocks, the growers faced -hq problem of peddling 136,000,000 jirds between now and Jan. 1 in the face of huge cold storage supplies already on hand. In a joint statement with Secretary o£ Agriculture Anderson, , the Citizens Food Committee headed Charles Luckman last night called an immediate "moratorium" on the poultryless days wnile retaining the Thursday ban on.eggs. . In Los Angeles for ceremonies Churchmen Dislike Present Communist Hysterio Trend Winston-Salem, N. C., Nov. 8 — tf) — The House of Bishops of the Protestant .Episcopal Church of America is • on record opposing "the casting of public suspicion on fellow citizens under protection of Congressional immunity." Without singling out a specific target, the House in its closing session yesterday unanimously adopted a resolution calling upon the people of Its churches "to be on their guard lest an hysterical fear of communism shall lead us to fight that danger with weapons destructive of the treasures we seek to guard." The resolution said: "The surest way to fight communism is to work unceasingly at home and abroad for a society in which justice and the dignity of free men are in truth guaranteed to men of every race and condition. An inquistitorial investigation of men's personal beliefs is a threat to freedom of dnscience." D ' , . ^^_ ^^ ^flfe c • > } r.G.E.Canno to Give Librar New Building . vited to fill a bye in 'the playoff attending the start of a transcontinental "Friendship Train" with foodstuffs for overseas, Luckman salti: OThis committee has been under bracket.) Little Rock had defeated: tremendous pressure for several Blytheville, 18-0, compared to North Little Rock' 14-point vic- ,ory. Little Rock last night won over Russellville, 36-0. Pine Bluff nosed out Hot Springs, 7-6. in an inter-district game. The scores: El Dorado 13; Fordyce 0. Little Rock 36; Russellville 0. Pine Bluff 7; Hot Springs C. By The Associated Press Title races in several of Arkansas high school football districts were decided or narrowed by games Friday night. In the Sixth District Forrest City sewed.up the Class A title by defeating Stuttgart, 33 to 0. In the First District AA competi- wecks to remove the ban on poul- tryless Thursday, but no agreement was reached until the poultry industry came up with a definite program showing where; 56,000,000 bushels of grain could be saved." The committee referred to its action as a suspension "while the ne>v program is given a chance," but the belting around Washington was that poultryless Thursday was 12. 7. Norlh Little Rock 35; Blytheville as_dead as a cold storage duck. Hope 25; Prescott 0. Gurdon 20; Lonoke 0. Fayetleville 33; Springdale 0. DC will 10; Gillett 0. Broken Bow, Okla., 13; Horalio 'Forresl Cily 33; Stuttgarl 0. Helcna-Wesl. Helena 19; Joncs- boro 0. Nashville 47; Smackovcr 7. Malvern 19; Bauxite 0. Magnel Cove 6; Carlisle 0. Wynne 19; Clarendon 14. Mena 0; Charleston 0 (tie) Norphlet 13; Arkadelphia 7. Morrilton 14; Clinton C. Remains of Nashville Man EnrouteHome . The remains of Sgt. Finis M. Keaster, Jr., SN 38 271 809, whose next of kin is Mr. Finis M. Keaster, Sr., Nashville, Arkansas will be dispatched from Memphis General Depot Sunday, November 9, Lieut. Col. Dan L. Miller, chief of the Memphis General Depot's American Graves Registration Division, announced. Escorted by Sgt. Buford H. Hughes, they will be delivered to Latimer Funeral Home, Nashville. Estimated time of arrival at Hope is 2:05 p.m., Sunday,. November 9. Sgt. Keaster, who served with the 30th Infantry Division was returned from Henri Chapelle Cemetery, Belgium. Tornadoes Leave Four .Persons Dead The poultry industry, ,in its substitute program, pledges to: 1. Reduce the number of broiler chicks one-third below normal seasonal levels by Jan 31 and baby cnick production for all purposes by 7 percent between Feb. 1 and June. 30 for a combined saving of 21,000,000 bushels of grain. 2. Cut the turkey hatch 12 percent compared with 1947 levels for a 4,700,000 bushel saving. ,2.-'Reduce duck production 15 percent compared with 1947, saving 350,000 bushels. . ,'Cull U. S. chicken flocks from 536,000,000 to 400,000,000 birds by Jan. 1, saving 30,00000 bushels. The Anderson-Luckmaii announce ment commented that "this is by far the largest saving from any single part of the current conserva- tioh drive thus far pledged." Previous pledges by distillers, brewers, bakers and restaurants i Continued on Page Two' Golden Meadow, La., •)— Tornados roaring Nov. 8 — down on scattered communities of Louisiana and East Texas killed at least four, left a baby missing and injured perhaps a score of other persons. The little French-speaking settlement of Galiano, about six miles north of here, was one of the hard- Timber Method Studied at Farm Meet Fourteen Hempstead counly farn _, . leaders, saw whal happened when csl hit sections. There two women { an abandoned and depleted stanc of pines and hard woods was placei died and a dozen homes of trapper and fisher folk were destroyed. In all, nearly two score of houses ing to finance it. The committee made estimate of the probably costs of foreign aid. Herter said reports dealing with that will be made later, as well as reports on the resources and nces of other nations. The Herter committee's reccom- mendalions were made public as President Truman checked with his cabinet final details of the aid program he will ask of the special session and went over a report on United States ability to spend. This report, submitted by Secretary of Commerce Harriman,' will be made public at 6 p. m. (E. S. T.) today. " "• O Witnesses Delay Hughes Inquiry Washington, Nov. 8 —(/P)— .Witnesses called by Howard Hughes to testify at a Senate inquiry into his wartime plane contracts showed up lale today and caused more than an hour's delay in the start of the hearings. Hughes himself, clad in a gray , jjsiness suit, walked into the hearing room ten minutes before four of the nine witnesses he had sum- •noncd made their appearance. The hitch developed when Chairman Ferguson (R-Mich) of the Senate War Investigating Committee called the roll of Hughes' witnesses shortly after 10 a. m .(EST) and none answered. He declared a short recess might have Monday. and said the inquiry to be delayed until When four of the nine finally appeared, 45 minutes late. Committee Counsel William P. Rigers told them the hearing would begin at 11:15. Apparently the delay was due to Escapes From Slayer of Two Rockford, 111., Nov. 8 — OT — A young farmer, disappointed in lis attentions to another man's wife, killed her husband and father last night and forced her to accompany him on his wild flighl of 100 miles over norlhern Illinois highways. Al her first opportunily, dark- tiaired Kalhy Anderxson, 26-year- old molher of Ihree children, seized the pistol wilh which Glenn Marsh, 28, shol down her husband and falher, and jumped from his automobile. Marsh made no allemnl to con- linue Ihe abduction and sped off He and his automobile, Ihe windows smashed in a violent slrug- gle during Ihe 100-mile ride wilh his attractive captive, were the ob jects of a .widespread police hunl today. Dead in Ihe shooling were the woman's husband, Vernon, 28, a neighbor farmer of Marsh, and her father, Grant Muhrlein, 52, of Norlhport, Mich. Chief Folke Bengston of Rock ford police and Sheriff John En- riella, Jr., of Grundy Counly, where Ihe woman broke away from Marash, pieced together this story: In July, Marsh became infatuated with Mrs. Anderson, a neighbor, but did not tell his wife, Au drey, 27, unlil last week. Yesterday when he learned the Andersons were planning to move from the Rockford area lie lell home. Mrs. Marsh and her two children, Richard, 5, and Susan, 3, went to the home of Rockford friends to live. She also visited An- dei son's parents to warn them her husband had purchased a pistol. While supper was being ' prepared last night in the home of Anderson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Anderson, there was a knock al Ihe door. Anderson and Muhrlein, seated al Ihe kitchen table, looked up but Anderson's warning of "don't unlock it" was too late. Marsh burst past Anderson's under management at the Experi mental Forest at Crossett yesterday. were razed by the storms yester-| Practically aU types of Forestry day leaving property damage esti- j management practices are under nated at many thousands of dol- study with actual timber yields for each acreage since 1937. In land Mrs. Henry Pitre Danos, 29-year- that was abandoned' as far as cjual- old mother of three children, andlity of forestry products has been Miss Frazie Pitre, 38, were killed made to produce 350 to 600 board at Galiano. jfeet per acre, per year. This in- A tornado ripping along the Do- crease is all due to removal of low Economic Group Fires Questions at Congressmen Liltle Rock, Nov. 8 — (/P)— Mcm- crs of the Arkansas Economic ouncil-Staie Chamber of Com- nerce fired queslions on a wide ariely of subjecls al six of Ihe ine members of the Arkansas con- ressional delegation at an open orum here yesterday afternoon. Included were: Possibility of war with Russia, ic Marshall plan and other pos- ible forms of aid of Europe, taxa- ion, universal military training nd possibilty of a far employ-' •nenl praclices act Congressmen Qren Harris de- lared lhal war with Russia is not nevitable but certainly is possible ind recommended thai in U. S. re- aliens with Russia "we. let them mow we are strong, which we are." In Europe, he said, American occupation forces are surrounded by larger numbers of Russians and there's always the danger of an incident. He urged that occupation,? troaps-,,be r ,Upulled out" 'or given "something with which to protect themselves," Congressman Wilbur Mills said he expected the cost of government to be higher next year lhan now and added he saw no'-possibility of an immediate tax reduction. Both he and Senator. McClellan said, however, they believed there would be some adjustment toward equalization of federal income laxes for rcsidenls of communily property and non-community property states. Husbands and wives.in the com- munilj' property states have been ale to reduce total tax payments ecause of state laws which allow qual division of aggregate income Dr taxation purposes. This allows ayments to be made on two lower rackel incomes instead of on one —Shipley Studio'photo Small Boys Terrorize Community Fosston, Minn., Nov. 8 — (/P) — Two "desperadoes," one eight and the other ten years old, today traded tears for the bullets with which they terrorized this northern Minnesota community during a night-long crime spree Thursday night and early Friday. The twp fired so many rounds of ammunition, officers mustered a citizens' posse to combat what they thought was an adult band of gunmen before Friday's daylight disclosed the diminutive triggermen. ( I ' ^ ' , f \ " V ^ • Construction will start in about 3 days-on a new building at Filth ar Elhv Streets to h6tisc the, ditjrat, Hempstead County Library, the ai sociation announced today, "7" •structure'Will be an outright dc tion by Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Cannc Bricks and tile for the builditij will be donated by N. P. O'Neal -owner of Hope Brick Works^a* 1 construction will be under the' „,_ rection of Basil Edwards who,,3156 is giving his services .free •charge. i v ' , The structure will be, butlt^, three lots, which are owned Abi Dr. Cannon/ The lots are >valu at $5,000.,On completion the ing will cost Dr. and Mrs. Cs between. $15,000 and $20,000. A... with the brick' donations" bys/ L-,. O'Neal and the services of Mr.;EC Wards the project, when equii /will cost around $25,000. - ; ' Plans, drawn by D. F.- ...... call for'a brick and tile struct. 70 feet long .and 1 312 feet Wide,; concrete floor' and foundation;:a. Will bfe absolutely fire 'proof., It i,vn have two reading rooms, ,an ottice,| a workroom, and the room;wh'ci'a : athe books are kept will haveiff capacity that more than double: * the present city library ~ity Hall. > -il It will contain 4 windows 6 fcct^s. wide, four large modernistic , cor-| ner windows, and 8 regular • win-j dows at the back of the buildlngr All will be steel framed. The flo'oi; will be covered With asphalt; tilc^ The building will face on Eli»1 Street and the three lots run' feet on Elm and 140 feet on F "Mrs. Cannon and 1 have wani to do something for Hope 'a 1( time and finally agreed that'a ,pi He library would reach- everybody," Dr. Cannon don't want any special recognition 1 , The libarry will be 'known JJ "Public Library "> and will be/!b crated by the Hempstead Count Board. The board will have full £pn-> trol ,as long as the site^is used-lot a public • library, A plaque' on inside of the building on each 1 Soto-Red River parish line in north- vest Louisiana killed High Barl- ell, 30-year-old farmer of Rambin, La., and an unidentified Negro. Several persons were injured and about 15 houses destroyed or damaged in the area. At Orange, Texas, another nado demolished 20 houses. grade hard woods, stand selection ; and fire protection. Any member of the group attending the field day from Hempstead county will be glad to discuss this program with timber producers. Those attending included Truman tor- Arrington, Warren Rider, Herman McMillian, Daws'on Crawford, Her- Elam, Alf Gunter, Harold Two-year-old Sherlyn Hebcrt was i ,, . ^ • ,, feared drowned in LaFourche punier, Charles Gunter, Russell bayou, at Galiano after the child's crib was seen floating in the bayou. Lcwallen, Kenneth Powell, Talbot Fcild, Cecil Bittle, Bob Nelson and Oliver L. Adams, County Agent. The Story of o Soft-Hearted Guy Who Played the Dope Not Once But Two Times By HAL BOYLE New York — (/P)—I dropped over to a newspaper office to see an old friend, a copy reader who had recently checked himself and his favorite ulcer out of a hospital. "Here I am wasting the best verbs of my life writing man-beats- wife headlines," he mourned, "and I could be sunning myself for free on the riviera forever. I am a dope, a double dope!" "That could be just one man's opinion." I soothed him. "What is it this time — a hangover, horses or women?" 'I don't drink," he said, "and a man can't support an ulcer and a cookie, too. "About fifteen years ago I was movie reviewer on another sheet," ac- a misunderstanding. Ferguson insisted he notified Noah Dietrich, vice-president of the Hughes Tool Company, last night to have Hughes' witnesses on hand. Dietrich denied this to reporters. Continued on Page Two "Well, for fifteen years I never heard from her. But the other night she called me. Said she'd send her car around. One of those chromium jobs so long you have to throw a rock at the chauffeur when you want him to turn. "This blonde lived in a Park Avenue apartment, the kind with a foyer like Grand Central. She had plumped up some, but still ' was wonderful. After we talked a while she said: "I have never forgotten that $5( you gave me. All these years have remembered it as the kindes thing in my life. I will never givs it back to you— Dial $50. "Bui if ihere is anything else, you want, you can hve it. If i said the copy mangier. "I would | costs $50,000 or $100,000, it make: be there still except I found out Ijno difference. That means less t< was allergic to celkiloid. B-grade i me now than $50 then." movies probably started my ulcer.) "She was just a malarkey "Well, anyway, Garbo was 1st," I said. knocking them dead at the box office in those days. And Hollywood was bringing over every actress in Europe to try Io cash in on Ihe foreign accent craze. Honest, they were ready to dig up Bernhardt at in her mink.' art i'U bet she had moth "No," said ihs copy rcadei "She meant it. She married one o those Europeans who play marble with coal .mines and steel factories She got out her checkbook, said, 'Dear Friend, gher bracket income coped up tax rate. with Universal military training was dvocated by Congressman E. C. Took) Gainings and W. F. Norell. Some of the questioners de- ared their opposition, and others ,The will- be xpressed doubt as to efficacy ich training. Members of the delegation ressed belief that a compro y0ntPi of Sheriff Tbrel Knulson called H a ol the main, entrance will bear'ii miracle that, no one was hit dur- nam $ of Dr. and- Mrs!, Cannon>, v ing- Ihe lengthy exchange of rifle - v - "... • .. ",j fire as th'e, two grade sdhoolBb'y's" barricaded V themselves, first in a* filling station and later in the local stockyards, 'before succumbing to the superior fire of their pursurers. , The sheriff said the diio, already holding minor crime records, stole six rifles and 10,000 round of ammunition from two Fosston business places, a sporting goods and hardware store. Shortly after, Donald Andrick reported his home had been fired on, the bullets narrowly missing his wife. The trail then led to a barber shoo (the American Legion Club) and a filling station, where the boys again "opened fire, The sheriff said, randomJ! shots from this "strongpoint" thudded Into passing vehicles, neighboring tourist cabins and the station's gas pumps. Shielded .by darkness, wnat the posse still thought was a desperate holdup mob, retreated to the stockyards. As daylight came the pos- semen rubbed their eyes in amazement when they saw Ihe two small figures race to a field adjoining the stockyards. Firing into the air, the men advanced until the lads tossed down their weapons. The sheriff said the boys, weeping in jail only because they had the ^Library Association, proximate cost oj.f5.000. The will launch a drive immec" raise 'this sum.> Dr, Cannon has llved^ . about 38 years. He graduated fro Ouachita College and studied"' his medical degree at Louisvi He first started practicing cine with a lumber firm in Arkansas; moving to Hope ii He built Hope's first hospitals/I Josephine, in 1915 and operated,, until July, 1046 before selling, out to Dr> Jirn McKenzie/ r » ''•$& The Public Library will be v oper' ated in the same manner as alway een introduced in Congress has een opposed by most southern enators and representatives. Besides the Washington delega- on, Governor Laney also attend- d the meeting. Laney declared the state's highway problem is the major one hich business men can solve and dded lhal "unlil business men at- ack this probelm earnestly over a eriod of years, it will not be olved. All members of the Arkansas Vashington delegation attended the cssion except Senator Fulbright nd.Heps. Fadjo Cravens and J.W. deprived of their freedom, ex- and maintaining th ecounty. branches Following' throughou completior the association will start a drlveS to make HK>pe and Home citizens more library conscious urge everyone to of the institution. make full use la "western thriller" meant no harm. —o rimble, present. who were unable to be Miss Truman Well Liked in Texas Amarillo, Tex., Nov. B—(/P)—Miss Margaret Truman,^ daughter of the president, appeared before 1,500 Texans at an Amarillo concert last j night. Tho audience liked her singing and the girl herself, The critics Potmos4-H Club Girl Wins Chicago Trip Geneva Smith, 1C, member of the Patmos 4-H Club in Hempslead counly, receives a free Irip to the National 4-H Congress at Chicago in December as state winner in the 4-H garden contest for the second consecutive year. Shu will be an honored guest at the Stale 4-H Congress in Little Rock November 28 and 29. Tho Arkansas Farm Bureau will sponsor a banquet and were friendly. The Amarillo Globe-News conducted a poll for comment after the young soprano's performance. The concert crowd called Miss Truman back for repeated encores and almost the same number attended a reception for her later, Mary Peteison Thompson, wife of Texas Railroad Commission Cnairman Ernest O. Thompson and former opera singer declared, "This new young American artist will go far. Her pure, clear lilting tones are a joy with a telling res^ onance that fascinates the listener." The head of the voice depart- menl al Amaullo College, Folsm, Jackson, said "she has a pretty, sweet voice " Ray McDermott, voice teacher, said "Miss Tiuman bings with an let me 1 can,' an help Stores Council intensity of purpose. . Critics have e Chamber of i been brutally frank. leviewing her '-1,=™=" nL,° l work wth an ear itbolved to draw a fine-lined companion between Miss Truman and any veteran artist. . I say she is as good now as anv concert artist out for the first and mother, Gertie, who answered the door, and fired three shots at the men. Both men rose up to lunge at Marsh, then collapsed, head to head and mortally wounded, in a doorway. Vcrnon's sister, Melba herded the Continued on Page Two one time. . . "Mosl of Ihem fell flal on their ] you Io any happiness face. One night I interviewed ail Kot lp ihinking abojt .... Viennese kid that had flopped, bills and said, 'All right, make it Beautiful litlle blonde, but her | out for $50.' voice lesl sounded like an egg ••— • beater on a windowpane. So they handed her a ticket home. "She was broke and it was payday for me,.... so I handed her $50— like that — ten, twenty, ihirly, forty, fifty." "That makes you one dope," I said. "But you said you were a double dope." the Arkansas Chain Stores a breaklasl. The State Ch.a...^. UJ . , u Commerce and the Arkansas Coun- work wth an cil of Home Demonstration Clubs will take care of other arrangements for the event. Geneva has sold $494 worth of to thinking abojt my hospital and said, 'All right, make it ... .'or $50.' "But she said, 'No, not that. I j want io gel you anything money • will buy, bul jusl Io repay you Ihe $50 would leave me still forever in your debt.' "Well, I saw what she meant, but for me to take more than Ihe $50 would the sentence. He didn't finish "I am a double dope." be said. produce from her garden and the estimated value of what she has produced is $1,000. Wilh eleven members in the Smilh family, Geneva's work has beeii an oulstand- ing contribution to the family food supply. She has canned 287 quarts of vegelables from her garden, sold $162 worlh of fresh bunch greens and $126 worth of squash. In six years of 4-H Club work Geneva has taken foods, clothing, canning and gardening demonstra- time." Miss Truman was entertained by b ' ££ p r es|nt numerous parties during her thiee- J -• *t..f*^._ day stay here. She arrived Wednesday from Fort Worth, where she was heard Monday night. Oklahoma City will be the next stop on her current tour. Little UN Takes Up Key Issues Lake Success, Nov. 8 — (/P)-4 authoritative source said today projected United Nations *'ty Assembly" -* boycotted by the viet bloc — may be given five portant issues, including the trian peace treaty, , • Creation of thfe "I4tHe AfUSwi bjy," whiph was approved b ' assembly's'57-nation Political mittee, now requires only plei session afirmatlon, and this : ~ peeled next week. The probability that the ' Assembly" would soon find ,„ confronted with a series of imp tant issues was advanced •»*:, Political Committee continued: East-West wrangle over thgfV. mission of new members to United. Nations, One authoritative source.sajd United States may tak£ thfe? in laying down the work of the jected "Uttle assembly," ,wL, was the brain-child of Secretary? State George C, Marshall. ! '. In view- of efforts \o wind up present regular session of the, era! assembly, an author^,, source said the "little assemb! may be gwen these items.: *^.__ 1. The question of abolition at {EH veto and other means to revs— U. N. machinery. 2. Revision of the Italian. <j treaty. , ' * * 3. Problems coneeroini Iv created U. N. cpi Korean independence^ 4. Study of the Austrian -. '» treatv ir\ event the four-rpp.;— -'• eign ministers meeting to this month fail to find », -. 5. Review P* the, " The veto, reyisioa &&fLtfi peace treaty. 9«d thf $£-- r -^ m tion aU are Vsted tqir- pq DISEASES _ , , Despite the wartime hoards . health, death totals from all infectious diseases w Great Britain decreased! each ye^r Curing "*-' W?? W- O

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