Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 6, 1947 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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r? '^fiBgsjapi Sfym ji HOPE STAR, H6PI, ARKANSAS Friday, December 5, 1947 <| 80ft Stage lots in )airo Egypt DcC, 4 — (/P) — gg estimated by some wit* eg to number 18,000 rioted irt ..jral CMrd todaj against the frUUdrt bfPalestine but broke up. [J6r;' r damaging shops and streei ' Ij under a charge of police and »lle guards brandishing whips clubs. _.ie Secretary of Police Chief ,611m Zafci Pasha said he had no frfoismed about reports from wit- tesSes saymg three Students were iue'd He denied another report hfet the chief had been injured by , _* hurled stone saying Zaki Pasha * 'Returned to headquarters "in pei (Sleet health " r," 1 Another high police source said "he rioters set five strcetc&rs on lire, but that no casualiticS hat seen repoited to police He sale libl mote than ten persons had been arrested 'Witnesses said the students ,„ - Jhrew stones and empty bottles and '< v"rhat a small group of school boys smashed two windows at the Amor- can tuuversftjf. Police fired two volleys over the leads of the crowd, chaigcd and then Cdfdoned off the area to prevent the mob from reforming The Interior Ministry announced a ban on demonstrtions, effective at once. "Egyptians have expressed their resentment against the U N decision for Palestine partition and their determination to thwart his unjust decision," a communque said., "Some elements seized the opportunity to disturb security, in spite Of strict precautions taken by the authorities- concerned.' A public meeting had been scheduled tomorrow to organize aid for Palestine's • Arabs. New disturbances erupted elsewhere in the Middle East as Arab leaders announced a meeting of representatives of the seven-nation Arab League for next Monday to weight means of fighting partition. Demonstrators in Iraci set fire to the United States information service office in Baghdad, wrecked furniture and smashed windows, despite police efforts to stop them The U. S. charge d'affaires 'pro tested and a foreign office spokesman apologized. A bomb exploded in the Jewish qUarter of Beirut, Lebanon, but there were no casualties. % 5 At the Theatres Sunday R .- BUT ' ^B3& ' ffiB ^HI^HHV J^H^I^k K3fl ,' /BBJfffc MHH APnl^^^Hn^^r B^^^^^^^^^l HBH jjJtffHJR. «BB ^^^|y**"' t ^V^^^^l BH ES^BwS^ S&HBfMT ^^D ^^^^M^^^H m JT m .mSa m WIV E W So mW and HUMAN! Tho Greatest RACE-ROMANCE Sinco "BROADWAY Bill" Don AMECHE Catherine McLEOD RosaeKARNS'JobnRIDGELY Kitty IRISH Joe FRISCO Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Dec. 5 — (/P)— The Arkansas County Judges Association has endorsed a suit seeking for counties an additional $1,553,000 in a highway turnback funds from the state. Officially, however, the association will not enter the suit, which was filed recently in the names of 55 counties by two attorneys, Leffel Gentry of Little Rock and Marcus Feitz of Jonesboro. The judges reached their decision at a meeting here yesterday After three hours of discussion: they voted 29 to 11 in favor of supporting the suit, and later they voted to make the stand unanimous. Judges actively seeking association endorsement of the suit included H. C. Freeze of Craighead county, secretary-treasurer. The association president. Judge Cy Bond of Crittenden county; its attorney, Judge Byrum Hurst of Garland, and Judge C. S. Fielder of Phillips were among those voicing opposition. The discussion brought assertions that members of Governor Laney's administration, unidentified by name, had "brought pressure" on the judges to have the suit dropped. Hot Springs, Dec. 5 — (/P)— The Hot Springs city Council last night passed .a city garoage collection ordinance similar to one repealed, at a referendum election here Tuesday but with one important difference — the new law is voluntary and not compulsory. Under the new measure persons who so desire may have city trucks haul away their garbage for payment of fixed monthly fees. Others not wanting city service may have the garbage collected by private haulers. Hot Springs, Dec. 5 — (/P)— A tax payer's suit has been filed in chancery court here in an effort to pre. vent Chief Deputy Sheriff George Callahan from serving as Hot Springs police chief. The suit alleges Callahan's ap pointment by Mayor Earl Rick was in violation of the slate civil serv ice law. Tho law requires appointments from wthin the department ofter competitive examination, ac cording to the complaint. Bert Connor and James Shannon, as property owners, were listed as plaintiffs, and Mayor Ricks, City Clerk Emmett Jackson and mem bers of the Hot Springs Civil Serv ice Commission were named de fendants. The plaintiff's attorney, State Senator Ernest Maner, said the suit has approval of the Arkansas Municipal Police Associatcon. Conway, Dec. 4 — (fP) — Arkansas State Teachers College will be host to approximately 100 delegates of the third province of Delta Sigma Epsilon, National sorority, Saturday. The states of South > Dakota, North Dakota, Kansas, Missouri, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Louisiana, Mississippi and Nebraska are in Province Three. Opens Sunday at Rialto Plans Made for Expeditionary Army in Palestine Boston, Dec. 4 — (fi>) — Plans for a 250,000 - man Palestine Expeditionary army to be led by 'American Generals" were disclosed last night by Rabbi Baruch Korff, 32, who was arrested i;eve ral months ago in Paris on charges of planning to drop Zionist propaganda leaflets on London. The American rabbi told a news conference the volunteer army would be formed within a few months under sponsorship of the American Political Action C o m- niittce for a Free Palestine. He i said the group expected United sanctions and financing. Several American gensrals, he added, have volunteered to lead the army which would be made up on American veterans and would be John Wayne, compelling as Quirt Evans. Gail Russell, irresistible as Prudence .in Republic's "Angel anJ the Badman.' Opens Sunday at New Don Amcclic lovingly talks to "Gallant Man," his favorite race horse, in this scene of Republic's "That's My Man," co-starring Catherine McLeoi Duke of Windsor Essays a New Surprising Role in Autobiographical Series By DEWITT MACKENZIE AP Foreign Atfairs Analyst El Dorado, Dec. 4—-(/P)—A sawmill worker died last night in fire which destroyed his temporary living quarters—a tent adjacent to a sawmill near Strong. Ark. The victim was Edwin D. Collett, about 60, a lifelong resident of union county. Collett's survivors include a son serving with the army in Japan. Little Rock, Dec. 4 —(/P)—Arkansas' highway fund netted $1,463,760.07 in November from motor fuel taxes and motor vehicles fees, bringing to $11,565,509 the amount credited to that fund during the 1947-48 bond year, the Highway Department reported today. Gross collections from these sources last month totaled $1,704,756.42, of which $189,853.66 went to the county aid fund and $51,142.69 was collection cost. The Highway Department also reported that 375,822 motor vehicles—including 237,812 passenger veheiles and 108,454 trucks — were rrgislered in the state at the end of October, an increase, of 9.996 over the September figure. Also during October 243,554,450 gallons of motor fuel were taxed. Fayetteville, Dec. 4 —(fl 5 )— Appointment of Dr. Edward Crook as assistant professor o£ bacteriology and veterinary science has been announced bv Dr. Lippert S. Ellis, dean of the University of Ar kansas College of Agriculture. Dr. Crook, who has already assumed his new duties, will devote full time to conducting research in veterinary science. The new veterinarian is a native of Utah and iy a graduate of Utah State Collcfie. He received his D.V.M. degree from Washington State College in Pullman, Wash. Little Rock, Dec. 4 — M 5 )— Approximately half of Arkansas' county judges met in closed session here today to determine if counties are due additional road money from the slate. A suit seeking $1,553,000 in highway funds was filed recently on bo- half of 55 counties by two atlor ncys. Leffel Gentry of Little Rock ind Marcus Feitz, Jonesboro. Slale Treasurer J. Vance Clayton, a defendant in the action, contended the attorneys were withoul author ity to bring the suit becouse such action must be instiluled by prosecuting attorneys. One judge attending today's meeting said it was the consensus of many members of the Arkansas Countv Judges Association that "if the money rightfully belongs to us, we want it; if not, we don't. The counties already have received some 82,000,000 in turnback highway funds. New York, Dec. — (/P) — Selection of 34 new state dircdturs was announced today by the National Association of Manufacturers at it: 52nd annual congress of American industry. They included: Arkansas: M. H. Roihert. president, Camden Furniture Company Camden. The Duke of Windsor has played many sensational parts during the 54 years which cover the drama of his life, but he has essayed a new and surprising -role in writing . a leries of autobiographical articles which are beginning in the current issue of Life magazine. Edward has had little to say for himself since., the December day eleven years ago when he broadcast to a stunned world that he was abandoning the throne of his fathers for the woman he loved. Because of this, his story is likely to be received with mixed emotions in an England where as heir to the throne he was the beloved prince charming, and later as king was held in deepest affection by his subjects until his abdication produced a shock that time hasn.'t" alleviated. The duke .observes in his first article that the time of his birth was "Britain's golden hour." He adds: "Income tax was measured in the pence on pound sterling. Scia- lism was scarcely more than a theory. The first telephone had been installed in a royal residence oniy four years previously, and eight years would pass before my father acquired his first motor car x x x. It was hard to imagine that anything could shake the structure of the Englishman's world. Well, the Englishman's world — along with the worlds of other peoples—has been rudely shaken. And it fell to Edward himself to rock the throne at an ill-starred time for monarchies. Whether this will have any lasting effect is something which only the future will disclose. There are, of course, several aspects of the abdication but what troubles the average Briton most is that Edward should quit his post under any circumstances. Tradition says that since a king is born to his high positon he belongs to the people. He may not abandon his task. So in the code of the playing fields of England, Edward had let his side down—and he was captain of the team. That was bad for team spirit. Edward was probably the most popular Prince of Wales ever to hear the fateful words which have rung down through the ages: "The king is dead, long live the king." He is credited with being the best trained heir ever to don the crown. He had traveled widely in the dominions and knew his people better than almost any other Briton. Moreover. Edward had endeared himself by the gallant part he played in World War 1. As war correspondent I was constantly about his headquarters in France, and knew of the risks he insisted on taking in order to do his bit. He didn't let his side down then. He emerged from the war as the outstanding figure in the empire. Edward could have made a great name for himself as king—and his services would have been invaluable in the trying times which followed on the heels of his abdication. This may sound strange in Ten Leading Nazis Are mown as battalion, generals. 'the George Washington He did not identify the Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Dec. 5 — (&)— A 60 day stay of sentence for Burtis F. Thurman, convicted in Washington Circuit Court on a charge of second degree murder and sentenced to 10 years imprisonment, has been granted by Governor Laney. The proclamation filed in the sec retary of state's office, states that officials and citizens .of Washing have petitioned for ton county clemency." The order stays execu tion of the sentence for 60 days from Nov. 17. Little Rork, Dec. 5 — (/P) — Attorney General Guy E. Williams has advised Prosecutor Floyd E. Barham of Fort Smith that assessed valuation of tax delinquent land remains at the valuation for the year it was forfeited. Publicity Agent Paternity Suit Goes to Trial New York, Dec. 4. — (UP) — Jovial Johnny Meyer, the dimpled little man who never has lost a war of words on the night club front, today goes to trial as de- fendent in a paternity suit. Patricia Miles, 25, a pretty ex- cigarette girl, charges that free- pending, fun-loving Meyer, press sj?ent for Millionaire Howard Hughes, is the father of her 10- months-old son. Tests showed that Meyer has the same blood type as that of the child, but the fact that the blood groupings are the same does not necessarily indicate that Meyer is the father. If, however, the groupings had differed, he would have been excluded as a possible parent. Wshingon, Dec. 5 — (/P)— The Stuttgart Broadcasting Corp., Stuttgart, Ark., (KWAK), Has applied to the communications commission 'or authority to change frequency from 1240 to 1230 kilocycles, 250 watts power, unlimited time. Three Men Are Questioned About Missouri Escape Ozark, Dec. 5 — (/P) — Three men were held here today for questioning, but officers had established they did not escape irom the U. S. Medical Center at Springfield, Mo, Monday night. < ( Two officers from the center came here last night to view the men, but returned to Springfield after finding they were not the ones sought. Sheriff W. L. Russell previously had said he doubted the three were the escapees after receiving fall descriptions of four men still sought. The fifth of five men who fled the institution together — Charles. Lee Mclntosh, 24— as captured Wednesday night at Jackson, Tenn. ; ,s>. Officers said he had crash landcdv stolen plane and was attempting :o steal another when arrested. Sheriff Russell arrested the men here Wednesday night in a parked Forrest City, Dec. 5 — (ff>)— Sec- reary of the Treasury John Sny- 3er is scheduled to speak to an in- 'ormal meeting of Rotarians at the Forrest City Rotary Club here to night. Members from Hughes, Wynne, Marianna, Parkin, Brinkley, Stuttgart and Helena are expected. Snyder, a native Arkansan, .s en route to Houston, Tex. Grand Jury Starts Investigation Against Writers Washington, Dec. 4 — (/P) —A federal grand jury today began investigating the cases against 10 Hollywood movie directors and writers cited for contempt of Congress because they failed to say whether they are Communists. The contempt citations, voted by the house, resulted for the recent investigation of communism in Hollywood by the House Committee on UnAmerican Activities. Robert E. Stripling, the commit lee's chief investigator, was the first witness, as U. S. Attorney George Morris Fay and an assistant, William Hitz, presented the cases to the 23-jnan grand jury Nuernberg, Germany, Dec. 4 — (fi>) — Ten former state secretaries, prosecutors and judges in Hitler's ministry of justice were convicted by a U. S. military tribunal today on war crimes charges. Four others were acquitted. ^Sentences which may of those convicted, be death, will be an- automobile he said quanity of clothing, .vhiskey and beer 'arm agent, has been transferred ;o Mountain View as Stone county agent, it was announced here to day. White will assume his new post Saturday. White formerly was director of Ihe Farm Secui'ity Administration office in Helena, Little Rock. Dec. 5 — (/P)— Governor Laney was among some 350 persons who visited the Arkansas Children's Hc-me and Hospital at an open house here yesterday. Marianna, Dec. 5 — (/P)— Fire yesterday destroyed the Dan Fel- .on Cotton Gin and Drying House, ;even bales of cotton and 50 tons of planting cotton, at Felton,. near :iere, with a loss estimated at 550, 000, partly covered by insurance. Hot Springs, Dec. 5.. — '•(&) — Friends here of Marjorie Lawrence have been advised that the iormer Metropolitan Opera singer will be able to stand at a Chicago concert next week for the first time since she was stricken with infantile paralysis in 1941. Since partly recovering Miss Lawrence has oeen singing at concerts while seated. She has a home near Hot Springs. CLASSES TO RESUME Conway, Dec. 5 — (/P)— Dr. Nolcn M. Irby, president of Arkansas State Teachers College, announced today classes temporarily disrupted by the fire which destroyed the $160,000 training school would be resumed immediately in other buildings on the campus.,The training school structurs burned last Saturday. contained a ammunition, Conway, Dec. 5 — (/P) — Corbit White, assistant Faulkner county Malvern, Dec. 5 — (/P)— The Malvern Daily Record, Hot Spring county's only daily newspaper, will move into a new home on Main street here early next month, Publisher J. H. Beerstecher announced today. The publisher announced that he and Mrs. Beerstecher had pur-JL chased the building which would undergo extensive remodeling. He also announced that new equipment, including a typesetting machine, was on order and was expected to be delivered early next year Dow To Relieve Bronchitis * Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the 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. CREOMULSION, forCoughs.ChestColds,Bronchitis * Total value of Canada's mer ] chandise e x p o r t s the first six 1 month of 1947 was $1,328.500,000 —three and one-half times as high as a similar period in 1938. If all the milk produc'ed in the United Slates in 1946 was placed in quart bottles and stood side by side, the bottles would extend the circumference of the earth. nounced later Those convicted: Franz Schleglberger, former acting German minister of justice and the main defendant. State S e c r e t a r ies Herbert Klemm, a friend of the missing Martin Bormann, and Kurt Rothenburger, who rose to legal importance under the Nazi 1 regime. Ernst Lautz, chief prosecutor in the notorious people's court of Berlin, which tried treason cases. He was convicted for handling the cases of foreigners under Hitler'"night and fog" decree and per verting" the laws of treason to the Nazi program for extremination of Poles. The "night and fog" decree was directed at suppressing resistance to the Nazis in occupied countries by spiriting civilians into Germany for secret trial. Wolfgang Mettgenberg, a Ger man authority on international law accused of helping to carry oat the 'night and fog" decree. The three-man court was made up of Judges James T. Brand of Salem, Ore.; Mallory B. Blair of Austin, Tex.; and Justin W. Harding of Fi an vim unio The defendants "became vassals" of Hitler and helped to destroy the independence and impartiality of German courts, the tribunal said. Schlegelberger \\as described as a tragic character who sold his intellect and scholar ship "to Hitler for a mess of political pottage and for the vain hope of personal security. ' After a noon recess, these convictions were announced Wilhelrn Von Ammon, who was ministerial councillor in the justice ministry. Guenther Joel, chief prosecutor of Westphalia at Hamm. Oswald Rothaug, known as a hanging judge. Rudolph Oeschey, who succeeded Rothaug as justice of the Nuernberg court and later was senior prosecutor of the people's court. Joseph Altstoetter, once chief of the ministry division of civil law and procedure, was acquitted on the principal counts of war crmes and crimes against humanly, but was convcted on the last count of being a member of the S. S. or- ganizaion, declared criminal by the international military tribunal. All of them were accused of per vertng German justice to suit the criminal aims of the Nazis in waging aggressive war and ' exterminating politcal opponents and of 'judcial murder Herbert Kle-mm, formerly slate secretary of the Reich Ministry of Justice, a former Hamburg ;iudge and friend of the fissirm Martin Bormann, was the second to be convicted of war crimes and crimes against humanity Boy Scouts of Troop 62 of Hope meet regularly on Wednesday night at the First Methodist church, under the supervision of Scoutmaster Clyde Coffee. Arch Moore Ellington, Eagle Scout, and serving as junior assistant scoutmaster works with Md. Coffee and the patrol leaders, Billy Bob Herndon and Nolen Stanford. Nolan and Billy Bob are directing outstanding programs for their patrols, of scout skills, fun and advancements. A tenderfoot investiture ceremony was held Wednesday night for a group of new recruits. view of Ihe monarchy fact that the British constituUonal and the Sovereign theoretically has no power. However, an astule king does have much influence by virtue of his vast knowledge of the em pire and commonwealth. His ministers of state constantly seek hi: advice, because frequently he knows far more than they about a situation. Yes. I think England will read Edward's articles with mixed emotions. I'll bet a shiny sixpence that deep in their hearts Ihe 'people still love him, though they blame him for the circumslances of the abdication—which reminds us that the Good Book records. 't Gamble With Safety T The 1 casualties of peace ... of motor accidents . . were greater in one year f 1946, than the casualties of war from Pearl Harbor to V-J Day! Too large a percentage of these motor accidents were caused by mechanical defects that could have been avoided by proper maintenance Check the Points for Your Safety! • BRAKES • Defective brakes are the chief reason for accidents caused by mechanical failures and defective brakes develop frequently without warning. The hydraulic brake system should be checked often for leaks, and drums for wear. • STEERING • Worn bushings and pins, wheels out of balance and alignment, conditions causing loose control and shimmy . . anything less than perfect control of steering can cause serious accidents. • TIRES • Replace worn tires before they can cause trouble is much wiser than risking an accident. It's much cheaper in the long run. • LIGHTS • Night accidents cause 61 % of total fatalities. Lights out of focus, burned out bulbs, glare that blinds oncoming drivers ... all are causes of accidents. We can make inspection and Put Your Car in Safe Condition on Every Feature. HOPE AUTO CO. YOUR FORD DEALER FOR OVER 28 YEARS 220 W. Second Sr. Hope, Ark. Phone 277 - 299 Our Daily Bread t Sliced Thin by The Editor '—' Alex. H, Wathburn Who Said It Is as Important as What Was Said Wednesday the State Department's "Voice of America" broadcast for consumption overseas reported under a New York date- toe, that travelers, returning from Wassia, said the Soviet Union was on the verge of an economic breakdown. I put a few extra commas in the above paragraph to emphasize what every American should watch for when reading a newspaper, magazine or book, or listening to the radio—the source of the statement we are asked to believe is fact. This particular broadcast presumed itself to be a report on Rus- gja, but it originated in New York •?--which isn't a great deal closer to the scene than Hope is. The medium is the American State Department's radio— which makes it propaganda, although honest and above-board propaganda. And the actual source of the "news" is the verbal report of private citizens returning from Russia. It might be a truthful report, but basically it has no more standing in the realm of fact-news tjian a sidewalk rumor in Hope. You hear people say thougnt lessly "The newspaper says" or "The radio says" —but neither of them actually says anything except in the editorial column or a radio commentary, and usually under somebody's signature. All the rest of what you read or hear —and that's 99.9 per cent of your newspaper or radio— , originates with other individuals, organizations, or governments. Where governments are concerned all we ask is that the prop- :*;anda be clearly identified as such. But the private citizen would do well to question all items of news, considering that who said it is frequently just as important as what was said. * * * By JAMES THRASHER Perplexing, Momentous Questions One of the most interesting por tions of the interesting opinion poll conducted by Peter Edson, ,^EA Washington columnist, was c.ie reply of Kep. John M. Vorys, R., Ohio. Mr.. Edson submitted 20 questions on leading domestic and foreign issues to all members of top government ofticials, 1UU representatives of business, labor and trade associations in Washington and 700 editors. The Ohio congressman's answer included this observation: "I always marvel at the nerve of those who. expect people in res- nonsible positions to take time'to ^swer perplexing, momentous questions, 'Yes' or 'No,' so that the pollster can sell the compiled answers." It happens that Mr. Edson is not a professional pollster, nor did he sell his compiled answers. But what seemed to us more to the point was that Mr. Vorys, in his position of responsibility, should be irked at being asked to answer per plexing, momentous questions. Isn't that one of the jobs of responsible members of Congress? <$Mr. Vorys' attitude might seem even more remarkable because, unless we have misread public opinion surveys all these years, the professional, pollsters don't bother the busy congressmen unduly. The concerned with just what they say they are—public opinion. Sometimes they concentrate on special occupational or other groups, but, even then, their major interest is majority of these surveys are in what the ordinary citizen is thinking. .^.Such surveys are informative, interesting and saleable. But, in a representative form of government such as ours, however free and democratic, the ordinary citizen can't provide the answer to many perplexing, momentous questions. The questions sometimes come too fast, and require too much information and specialized knowledge to permit the direct exertion of popular influence. For that reason we should say that Mr. Edson's poll was partic- •iKarly invaluable. Whether we like it or not, politics and personalities and pressure groups play a big part in shaping government policy and action. So Mr. Edsmi sent his questions to a most important source of answers. This is not to say that the politicians and lobbyists are out of step with public opinion. The answers Mr. Edson received are encouraging because they follow the trend of popular sentiment, which more general polls have revealed on the sR>me subjects. There was a great diversity of opinion on the same question among the various groups, as the columnist has explained in detail. But the answers averaged out to conclusions that should please the majority of Americans. They reveal that these leaders do not believe that war is inevitable, that the UN should be scrapped, or that the Marshall Plan will fail. They do believe in substantial aid to Europe and in uni s9<ersal military training. They are o'pposed, to the return of price controls, but think rent controls Continued on Page Two o 20 Years Ago Today Dec. 5, 1927 Clara Bow in "Get Your Man 1 was playing at a local theater. She was starring with Charles Rogers— The annual Goodfellow Drive started with Mary M. Smyth and W. K. Lemley and Mrs. Arch Moore «at charge—B & PW club held its monthly meet with Una Wilson as hostess. Appearing on the program were: Mrs. Irma Dean, Mary Buechley, Wyble Wimberley, Lilian I|ryan, Fauncelle Atkins, and Mary Martindale —Hit tunes of day were "My Bundle of Love' "Tamiami Trail", "It Made You Happy" and "Tonight You Belong to Me." Hope 49TH YEAR- VOL 49 _ NO ty i i i i E/Ar\. WL.. *»y - INU. M Jf' °* Mop * '•*" •"'••' ""• CemolMettd January IB, 1»2V erfioon/ tonight jY-vw« sional rain In west afid cenU«*U tions Sunday, WsHtoer * HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1947 New Air Force Fighter Assoclottd EA)—-Means Newspaper Enterprl *l*J£ n h^Li, f «'.4 rSt SWOP* back fighter, the XP-86, with wings slanting back at a 35 degree angle, has completed initial flight tebts at Muroc Air Base, California, the Air Force announced. It is currently undergoing more extt'nsive testing at Muroc. The XP-86 was designed to approach sonic speed range nearer than any other U. S. fighter under actual combat conditions. County 4-H Clubs Receive Contribution The Hempstead County 4-H Clubs have received a $50 contribution ;frpm .Southwestern Gas and Elec( tric Compank it was announced i by Oliver F Adams, Hempstead | County Agent. Adams said he understood that Southwestern has contributed a like amount to each of the 15 Arkansas counties in which the company operates. In announcing the contributions, Frank M. Wilkes, president, said, 'Our company is glad to be of ser vice to the youths of Arkansas. We are greately interested in the splendid work being done by the 4-H Clubs and want to do our part in furthering this work. '™ 6 funds being presented to the county 4-H Clubs to be spent in any manner agreed upon by the. county and home demonstration and:the locol 4-H club committees. "Southwestern Gas and Electric company is; very interested in furthering; any causes which benefit the'rural areas, for we know that the 'prosperity of ".our company and of every business in the notion rests on the prosperity of the farm- ess. The 4-H Clubs are doing a fine job in keeping the youths' interest on the farms and we are happy to have a part in the work. A. Hassell Gray Jr.. head of Southwestern's Rural Development Department, presented the $50 check to Howard Sutton of Blevins, Treasurer of the Hempstead County 4-H Club Council, o 200 Chickens Perish in Fire Here Early Today Approximately 200 chickens per ished in a fire at 401 S. Hervey St. about 4 a.m. today, the Fire Department announced. They were all ages and were owned by J. L. Rodgers. Oh Yeah? San Jose. Calif. —(/P) The State Theater proudly proclaimed: "Miracle on 34th Street—A Per feet Marriage. ' High Court Asked to Rule on Spa Case Little Rock, Dec. 6 — (IP) — The Arkansas Supreme Court has been asked to rule that .Circuit Judge Clyde H. Brown of Hot Springs was without authority in assuming jurisdiction of a chancery case and m citing for contemgt a Hot Springs attorney who failed to appear in his court for a scheduled hearing of the suit. Most of the Revision of Tax Structure Taken Under Advisement Little Rock, Dec. 6 — (/P) —Suggested widespread revision of the Arkansas tax structure has been laken under advisement by the Doard of directors of Arkansas Public Sxpenditures council. The board, meeting here yester- iay, voted to appoint committees ;o study each phase of the recommended changes before final action is taken. For the committees' considera- .ion will be a report of a study of ;he tax system made by the council's :• research bureau, which supplemented its factual findings with specific recommendations designed to "provide better distribution of tax revenues, more efficient tax administration and assurance that the taxpayers will get more than ever from his tax dollar." The tax study, in progress more than a year, found the principal detect in the state tax system to be "the maldistribution of tax revenues, between the state and its local govenments." Lions, Kiwanis and Donkeys to Perform Here The Donkey Basketball game which is being sponsored by Lions Club and which will play one night only (December 9)' at the High School Gym is billed as the Sensation of the Nation. Tho proceeds from the game will be used for Library Fund. It promises to be an evening . -. . padked with plenty of laughs All latu f e approved Premier Robet'? ai j s into his of the players are mounted O n i br;n .^ man s drastic new atni-strike, instead of n French Leaders NdwHave Power ~ p- ' , - --.•'.' to Break Strikes Paris, Dec. 6 —(/P)— After a tumultuous 21-hour session, the Up- Youth Lecture at High School on December 9 Roy Breg, a twentieth century character-builder, brings his •: All led Youth movement to -Hope on Tuesday, Dec'ember ; 9, under the auspices of the, Palmer Foundation , and Hope Star. ' • JVIr. Palmer •• will address the youth of Hope -at 10 o'clock at Hope High School auditorium. donkeys and regular basketball rules are used except all players must throw ball and shoot for goals while astride the donkey. Although he is definitely dedicated to the task of shaping the char- !per"Chamber"oT the""French""3egh- a 9\ er s of young people for greater •Schtanan's drastic new atni-strike citizenship responsibilities, he ' ' - - ' - - :l ~ '-'- Ms job with a positive _ negatve approach. He anti-sabotage law" today,"217 To"82.'] is about as far removed from the 'ihe bill, which heavily increases ' ' caricature -of glum-faced Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin. »*"-*»'-' »»iii*v« i*.j 1,1 iui. bltC U.UIirVC.Y4 • , ., . ,--*-- -- - -— .The donkeys used are Santa -Fe | ing strikes or keeping them going, 'bred burros which have been spec- was approved by the National As!.-_,,.. ,..__.•.___, _, ., , „ *• sembly, the lower chamber, Thursday morning. It now goes to President Vincent the punishments for sabotage and 'reformer as sunshine is from rain. —._ ,._ n:-_ *__. ..„_,, He's young arid dapper; his eyes twinkle with good humor; and he sets up penalties .tor persons incit ha M e OSt be°e f n th a eS soSl? a0 r »1 ^ ^""d at the farnous^Gr^n eSeSri^Sf a c S tekH S tl fe^ VaU^J.™..^ are equipped with custom made shoes with soles of compressed rubber which day set for hearing at 9 a. in. Monday a petition for a writ of prohibition to prevent Brown irom assuming jurisdiction — which he already had done to the extent of dismissing it for lack of prosecution and ordering that State Senator Ernest Maner of Hot Springs, the plaintiffs' attorney, be brough before him Monday for contempt because the latter -did not appear for a scheduled hearing. The petition was--filed by Maner- and by Acting Chancellor C. Floyd y e s ter -! Prevents damage to the gym floor. fa The tops donkeysoots are of elk hide and they fasten over the hoofs with straps. Each donkey has a mind of its own and all of them different traits and characteristics so they have named after famous personalities. Acording to Miss r,:<irnpld, the Counselor, who is here working with .the Lions Club the string "of donkeys which will be used in 1 the garQe.-..lter.e' will: • ai^fv£*S>y"H-rfa&h; with their trainer on the after- needs only the slightest nudge to set him off in speeches so convincingly in the youthful idiom that youngsters throw their hdts into Auribl for signature and is ex-1 the air. One of the country's most pected to become effective today persisten gadabouts, he is a fami- or tomorrow. The measure was liar figure in high schools of every dem'anded by the Schuman cabinet -'-'- ' " " ' . ., - f 0m , Br °w" had taken noon of the game and they will be ° SUlt Wic at " P arade <l through the business dis- - 11 -.-*. uu*i,, vvinv,n «L" tacked the appointment of Chief Deputy Sheriff George Callahan as Hot Springs chief of police as a violation of civil service laws. After the supreme court petition was filed Brown said he would trict prior to the game. You can distinguish the donkey named Dicks Tracey by his jutting jaw; Mae West is . the gal with a mind of her own; Superman is little but mighty; Gypsy Rose Lee is the withhold further action on the con m \ SM l' Gypsy Rose Lee is the tempt citation against Maner unl ! ga Who won't keep anything on, ner un , after the high cour xakes a rul- i S? 1 f ven - g °, od bal1 P laver s; Frank tents and purposes it Is In e ««t P a f?! savori "S too^much of the now In the struggle to break »ve approach. They make in- would indicate; Miss America is could be refiled if the wished. plaintiffs Judge Brown and Callahan wcrp members of a group of former servicemen who ended the political regime of former Mayor McLaughlin in the 1946 elections. Huff the one with the mil'lion dollar legs and tapering ears; Betty Grable is the one who is fat in the best places; Gravel Gertie and Baby Sparkle have B.O. Plenty. All the donkeys are worth is attorney for the former mayor. . seeing and plenty of excitement and Maner was the only McLaugh- is promised those who atlcnd the lin-endorsed candidate who was re-' elected last year. Trees planted and harvested for the purpose provide about 20 per cent of U.S. Christmas tree supplies. The Average State Is Not Giving Much Attention to the Hundreds Mentally By HAL BOYLE New York — (fi>) — The room was so warm and sunny that at first you didn't see the bars on the windows. A group of young girls was game. state in the Union. During the last 10 years, he has addressed, by invitation, upwards of a million students, talking about alcohol, of all things! In his approach to Temperance, he "accentuates the positive" and "lat, , , , --- — „——= ches; on-to the affirmative." In all il had already refusedla, O f his speaking, he has never thun- k y , l he Communist-led: dercd the word "don't." : -:*^K —-— O f Labors),.^Members', of Allied Youth' '-.don't to guarantee non-strikers ihe right tp Work without interference, to suppress sabotage and to allow the state to use force in accomplishing these purposes.. : '.The French'press agency earlier [today quoted Schuman as saying Violators of Labor Law Granted Time for Petition Texarkana, Dec. 6 — (ffi) — A week's, postponement has been granted seven defendants charaed with violating the Arkansas anti- violence labor law to allow them to prepare a petition for a change of venue. Circuit Judge Dexter Bush, who granted:the delay, set hearing on .he change of venue petition Dec. The cases had been scheduled for trial Dec. 8. Judge Bush an- nouncedvthat if the venue petition is denied, the trials will start Dec, All seven defendants were charged in connection with a recent work stoppage at the Texar- tana cotton.oil mill here. Three, dentificd as United Mine *Workers [AFD organizers, are accused of having whipped a Negro worker •mill employe, The other four defendants are Negroes accused of attempting to prevent employes from vorking. • o— Nation's Biggest Counterfeit Ring Is Broken Up By Robert T. Uoughran, Chicago, Dec. 6 — (UP) —Secret service agents announced today that they have broken up the nation's largest counterfeiting ring as result of a tip turned in by distrustful farmer who was nald for a Thanksgiving turkey m bogus mon- Harry D. Anheir, chief of the Secret Service here, said the ring's members printed $600,000 in fake five, 10 and- 20 dollar bills and scattered them among "passers" across the country. He said it was the largest counterfeiting plot since 1934 when •count" Victor Lustig brought millions of dollars in counterfeit currency with him from Europe, Five leaders of the gang have been arrested, he said. The Secret Service released, its announcement this morning after the fifthmember of the gang, an ex-convict named Joe Moschiano was arrested at his home on Chicago's West Side. of a hot legislative fight in both chambers, the government for several days has been making use of virtually the same powers given it by the measure and to all ex- ter by sign,a pledge or keep a promise made at mother's knee. Fact is, there is no pledge to sign. Allied Youth believes the pledge idea Is Communist - engineered strikes which have idled more than 2,000,000 men. The government announced in the assembly last night that police had been empowered to use firearms in defending themselves against mobs, if necessary. The all-day and all-night session of the upper chamber, the Council stead a 'Declaration of Purpose —accentuating the postive again. That declaration says simply: "I believe in the platform of Allied Youth, which stands for the liber- tion (through education) of the individual and society from the handicaps of beverage alcohol. I declare my purpose to establish my personal freedom through voluntary ' — r*->-w"»«*- w*«T4i3v/»o ucuiutzUi wjrj. r .'s press Soviet Foreign Minister ^M^®-' otov today for an answer'oh whetli? -- Russia will diminish its $10,000,^ jack on. its feet. > .^^ The .United states deiegattontelfi iv-t' i' .., the,, alias .Joe Moosh, was aroused by. Secret Service agents'at 4 a, m ( ...w-wasrtms&t8r& tween: the walls in his garage. Anheier said agents already had recovered $60,000 of the fake money when, today's cache was found. He said about $200,000 more is still floating,around the country in the hands of "passers" for the gang or innocent citizens who were duped into taking the bills as payment on merchandise. Moschain.0 will be arraigned to- only votes against the bill. rp U .„ , . . The labor crisis appeared to be The game will bo played to do-"at the showdown stage, with" no- terminc hometown champs of the lice directed to use firearms' if necessary and strikers under orders on their Communist leadership to "hold firm for the last qjarter hour that will decide the victory." The three-weeks-long wave of strikes, violence and sabotage— reaching a virtual state of anarchy at a few points—already has cost , of the Republic, was the longest | total abstinence.' You will note in its short history. The 'proceed-; that there is no hedging on the ings were blocked time after time ; matter. The Allied Youth members by the delaying tactics of Com- sign for no vague 'temperance' inunist members, who cast the program." court. Honorable Mayor Fink will throw the ball in. The announcer, Mr. Gentry, will use a public address system to give a play by play description of the event so that it can be heard in all parts of the gym. The Referees are Reese and Rogers. The game will bo played be- twecn the Roaring Lions and Bel- ! VKBnia Mrs. Bailey, 97, Dies at Home of Daughter Here Mrs. Mary Frances Bailey, aged 97, a resident of Hempstead many years, died ycste'rday at the home ,-,. . of a daughter, Mrs. W. B. Huckabee ofJ i',y, e L a l5 of H °P e - She had been in ill health Andrews, Carl Jones, Charles Wiley, Ben Owens, Mr. Gehling, Foy Hammons, B. Schenck, U. Cloud, Eddie Grain, B. Hefner. P. Kin Bellowing Kiwanians she had enterlained in the theater, team: Roy Taylor. Caplain Tay•It's more fun when you don't lor. Royce Weisenberuer. Dr you work for money," she laughed. "These kids are really a challenge. They keep you stirred up." Three patienls paid little atten- young „„._ . ...... crowded around a small piano, tion lo lhe music — a middle-aged Taking turns playing were a pleas- red-haired woman with a melan- Royce Weisenberger, Dr. Frank Douglas,' Coach Nolen Tol- lelt, Coach Lawrence Martin. Newt Thousands have been in- ant blonde and a small energetic brunette lady, both dressed in gray uniforms. A near-sighted pimply faced girl with a big pink hair bow was singing happily: "I'm just a girl whp can't say no. I'm in a terrible fix. She and the other girls who joined in the chorus really were. They were mental patients in the Brooklyn State Hospital. For more than a year Mrs. Jacob Skeer, wife of a physician, and small Mrs. W. Gordon Dunsmore, wife of a bank official, have come four times a week to play for the patients. They were the first volunteers among fifly Brooklyn Red Cross "gray ladies" who run parties, dances and a library serv ice for 3,400 mentally ill at the hospital. Similar work is being done by Red Cross chapters in Cleveland and Baltimore, and Dr. Julius Rubin, resident psychiatrist believe: these volunteer women have done much to help escort lost minds back from the realms of sick fancy. 'I was scared to death at first, Mrs. Dunsmore admitted as her partner thumped out a sprightly tune. "Until I learned they really were more afraid of me. They are pathetically grateful for what we do. She said one of the songs most popular with ;he patients was "When I Grow Too Old to Dream. Jolly Mrs. Skeer, a former actress, said she found the mental ward audience more'fun than any choly expression;' a dark-haired young girl who leaned against the wall, her face a mask of sallen fear, and a disdainful blonde sit- ace - ls wlllbe a teature ot the evenings entertainment which is run between of the game. The object , - . ting on her bed at the far end of l he ra , ce wl11 bo 1 9 see which the room. •Watch them,' Rubin. whispered Dr. The blonde, annoyed by the carefree singing, got up and flounced around the corner out of sight. The other girls don't like her." said the psychiatrist, "she thinks , she is superior to them." Slowly the dark-haired girl against the wall relaxed and stole step by slep toward the group, her pinched face losing its fear. ' She was one of our most violent patienls," said Dr. Rubin. "The music calms her. II is a kind of focus to draw her back to reality." The piano began banging out Hinky, dinky parley voo,' and the depressed red-haired woman suddenly lifted her. head like an old firehorse smelling smoke. The song reached back to her youth and in a moment she was luslily singing: Oh, Mademoiselle from Armen- teries. parley voo. . ." Then she grabbed hands with a young black-haired girl, and they swung into a jitlerbug dance. As I turned to leave, Dr. Rubin remarked cheerfully: 'Most of ihe girls around the piano will be able to go home soon." And as he unlocked the door he glanced back at the sad, mad singing sorority, and said gently: "But most of them will be back here again," Pentecost, Leo Ray, Jack Cisco. ! wage of 10,800 francs or $91 at the High point of comedy for the , overvalued official exchange rate, promises to be the Lady That is seven dollars more than - - - the government is offering and $20 more than the present minimum. Police appeared to have the upper hand in most parts of France and only minor, scattered incidents of violence and sabotage were reported up to an early hour Saturday. She is also survived by two other iurpd nr "nr"".;;"^ "" daughters, Mrs. Mary McCormick Vo°i,m a ini^ cd of the General c f .ark W o S f Vi Tc',a^ana and ^ ^ Sm^ls^dom^ted <Sni^ ^i ^^iU beheld at H.» P ^-"Sn^^f-t^ ^&%&^A^£ buying power of the minimum I g ev .- £ A. Copcland pastor of the wage." This, the CGT said previ- g ell .8 ht c .hurch of Christ, in charge ously, meant a monthly minimum ! Burial will be in Huckabee ceme- team can lake a suit case filled with women's clothes, ride from one end of the gym to other, unpack the suitcase and put on the clothes, get back on the donkey and ride back to oilier end o£ court; take off the clothes again and put them in the suit case, hand this suit case to their team male ; who repeals lhe performance. The j firsl man who gts back to the original starling point wins. Crippled Singer to Stand During Performance N£W York, Dec. 5 — Mar- The fun starts at 8:03 when the Jorie Lawrence, fsmed Mctropoli- announcer says, "Play Ball!" 11»" .opera soprano crippled by in- Judging from lhe large advance Ipntile paralysis, will make a sing- ticket sale there will be a big j ln S appearance standing for the crowd allending, bill tickets may l first tlme in years when she per- slill be "purchased from organiza- '°rms the leading role of "Klektra" lion members and they will be on "'. nh tlle Chicago Symphony Or- sale al the gym on the night of the j cn jr,?. u ' a on D ec. 11. game at 7 o'clock. Best Foot Forwa'rd Sikeslon, Mo. — (#•)— "Toe touch- in' " has succeeded the bidding angle at box suppers in these Miss Lawrence, stricken with pulio in 1941 and making her singing appearances since then created in a chair, will depart for Chicago tomorrow night. The Australian divia, enraptured a Metropolitan Opera audience in 1943 when she sang her "Taunhau- ser ' role from a divan. During the near H °P e -. Grandsons bearers. vvill serve as pall- win K. Walker. .Four men were arrested previously and arraigned before Walker yesterday. They pleaded innocent and the case was continued until Dec. 19 to give authorities time to piece together the details of the conspiracy. Those arraigned were Peter Kli'- antine Aretos, 32, and John . were charged in warrants with conspiracy to make, possess and pass counterfeit — — I ^Y/.r^ -« -v v v ^r_ -^r: v Wr,J* M lE • £ '(Hi o •> •£&*<*•&,'*, ft," ii I«L *F\"j : By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER , London, J3ec. 6 „-(#$-, &cr«t'a State Marshall* ahd key< Ar an economic advisors decide i j i» « *-"t*»vr*»iw^*w iiuuu said Marshall,' with support' ^0014-, Sritish Foreign ^Secretary firnest#,f Bevln, takes the position that" therUi 1 "" can be no agreement on Gfe"**—"~* il * economic 'Unity until the tions issue ia settled, and UIWJUWF sist as well um>n an accounting" 1 ^«' or the amount already extracted'bv' *£ Russia from eastern Germany: ^Jrl Bevin brought the Issue out; into ^ the open yesterday, reminding Mol-\i- otov that the western powers "Wcr&yl spending millions to iced and sUprtJ! port western Germany * and»tartly^! declaring that one ally should wott expect to collect reparations'iror-' another. Behind this maneuvering'' 1 , u vv * reparations lies the detemfnatiohli of the western powers to interlace?* Germany's Industrial machine,- for? at-least the western half, into the^r-wi plan for Europe's economic reha-XVKl billtation. ' l(1 vJjTt^ Members of the American delO'-* «' gation, mindful of congressional!?' * V sentiment, privately have-" ex-'-*$' pressed their recognition that any * ^ agreement to begin meeting'"Rus-v, t 1? sia's reparations claims in the inV,' mediate future would jeopardize^ chances for getting the vast ap-. * r propnations necessary for the"* Marshall plan. f ; * r Developments so far in the For-,"s8 eign Ministers Council haVe s -*' ' Vj ci£u Avi-uiioLeia V.UUUCU uttve inai»i-/.j cated the virtual partitioning otj\ v. Germany between Russia and the" ™ western powers *— — j_j~.m-',i-. timel > Rome, Doc. G —(/ft— w,,.««.«« led Rome'workers today gave''i Italian government three Says , v , accede to their demands for • qin.~'ft< ployment and for punishment -^ police who "fired on men,"wor..v^ and babies" in bloody disorders! last night at the capital's, gatesSI** The other half of the ultimatuWu - what will happen if the demands] — was not stated. • Implied, UMW% ever, was the threat of a general! strike and labor turmoil in Bomft,* , The demands came from the«'ig newly organized workers' hlgVKj command lor the capital and Rome^'i' province, the existence of whJch'M was announced in today's - lefttotvs press along with its demands. " The organization's name aleady ond I D'AgosUnoon $2000 George Kanakas, 32, was arrested earlier and already had been arraigned. name of the farmer who trapped them was withheld the Sec- cret Service said, because it was feared that others associated with the ring might seek revenge, —,—o— —,—. Swiss Flight Tests Zurich, Switzerland —UP)—Swissair authorities said they would have to carry out several more ex» perimental flights to ; New York before decision whether or not regular seivice will be established. Several experimental flights have Ibene made. Old Saint Nick Has Agreed to Come to Hope on Monday, Dec. 22, to See the Kiddies The Chamber of Commerce an-, nounced today that through the I Santa Claus at the North Pole by splendid cooperation of the Hope Hong distance telephone. Arrange- merchants and Hope's own radio j nients are being made for the con- station KXAR, and because there i struction of a platform on the va- are so many good children in this cant lot across from the Rialto community that Santa Claus hs i theater. All telephone calls to the promised to be in Hope ou Mon- j North Pole \yill take place from dy, December Tl. this platform for two fifteen min- Beginning Monday, December 15 ute periods each day. The Cham- children will be able t« talk to ^ -fc-^- ,^>l^- parts and you have to be up on "war she made a 50 000 - mile your toes to get your best girl, i'Wheelchair Odyssey", singing for After the girls al Lincoln school | l!l ? u ,°°Ps in the U. S. and abroad, prepared a meal recently lor a!, cr Chicago appearance Miss Kftnofit iv»mf 1 r.r.], ~ , v »t, .: _ ..,_ Lawi'eilcp c a i H L-ha ic A ft i & r m i n pfl benefit, they look off their shoes and stood behind sheets with only thir bare feet showing. The boys went by and touched the feet they wanted next to their own at the dining table. Lawrence said she is determined to stand throughout the performance. She has been under the care of her huE-band. Dr. Thomas King, who says he believes that ultimately she will walk again. ber of Commerce wants th,e children to know that these telephone calls have to be limited to fifteen minutes because that is all the time that Santa Claus can spare during this busy season. These telephone calls will be heard over a public address system located at the platform and will also be broadcast over station KXAR. In a telephone conversation today Santa Claus said that he was, not sure what time he would be m Hope on December 22, but would try to get here about noon and ii his helpers have enough time, he will bring packages of candy and perhaps some toys for each child who is in the city at that time. Because Santa Claus 1 tim.e is limited, he will come tp Pope by airplane and will be paraded through the downtown streets led by tfee H.ppe High School ~ ' tee of Congress of Management/ „„, and of Internal Commissions." The/vl press announced that it would i"di- x "l rect the Battle oi Roman labor," The new-born committee's act was in the glum suburb of yesterday, when a worker wa»?W killed in street fighting with;polie^ " The leftist organ Avantt ran "a?.?; headline "Blood on, the Hands 'ofr 1 "'' Scelba' '(Interior Minister M? ' ~" Scelba, who commands Italy's lice,) * f The two papers'said 70,000 employed h^d gathered irt ,-„,_, slums of Prlmavalle yesterday and.S charged the government w4)f" "bestial brutality" in breaking, u the demonstration, - - * J One workman died ot a gun, gha, wound, several other demottstra«' tor? were injured, 10 ing stone barricades' from &,. which they shouted demands , the Public Works Department employ them, VU,nita declared that the r labor organization represents' i. 000 working men and wc-men, The disorders at Primavalie lowed wo days ot labor which bega.n Jn the pr "Castelu Romanl" towns and „.-„ ually spread towardb the capital.* These development? for- the "" tune biought home to Rom^ «,„-„ large scale the Commuplst-iri§pi)red strikes and violence which-, ha"" harassed the government y sin Nov. 12 when labor trouble ' in the *>ig northern Industri ter of Milan. s.(In Washington yesterday Robert Ai A. Lovett, undersecretary of state.f declared that the Communist-* strikes in France and Italy c stitute an "extension O f Soviet 5 eign pollpy,") - .""». The extension to Rome* of: •( Communist fight against the enunent pame as Premier 1 ' New Diocese HopgKpng —^B— Among the.re olutions passed at the Tee eral Synod of the Chung Hua. King Bui (Anglican Churc China) was one for lurtajer ion at the Diocese of Hong an,d South Ch|na. 4 new to bg formed cpmprisi luces of Yuna« a»d K,. headquarter? 4t ,iSwoning, cial support 99W pavtog Hg fepj^i

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