Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 16, 1948 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 16, 1948
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Make Plans Now to Attend Third District Livestock Show in Hope September 20-25~Six Full Days Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this afternoon* tonight and Friday. Slightly warm* or north portion loniglit. If You Do Anything About This You Are a Fascist On the West Coast Harry Bridges, president of the striking CIO Longshoremen and Warehousemen's Union,says that it the United States attempts to use troops to load military cargoes aboard ships the strikers will light. Continues Bridges: "II any labor | union in this country stands idly by | while the Army engages in strike- I breaking, then organized labor is on its way to extinction as a i'ree institution." Big words from Mr. Bridges, who would have been sent back to his native Australia long ago but lor the intervention ol the late Roosevelt administration lor strictly political reasons. I suppose il the Army took Bridges at his word and beat down the strikers and loaded the military ships anyway, that would make all ol a us a bunch of Fascists. This is just another instance of a professional trouble-maker acc- ing like a Communist and then calling anybody who does anything about it a Fascist. Americans do not accept cither (1) ultimatums from imported leaders or (2) the idea thai mere isn't any middle-of-the-road policy for this republic and its people. The government and the Army have a responsibility that extends beyond the rights of cither the strikers or the ship-owners — the responsibility of feeding and supplying the troops and civilian Americans that we have placed on enemy soil in the Pacific. They arc a part ol all ol us — sons and daughters ol trade unionists as well as of stockholders. No organization and particularly no one man is going to prevent America from discharging that duty. Mr. Bridges is in dire clanger of hearing pronounced against himself that famous order of the sea: "Blow the man down!" 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 288 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192s HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1948 (AP)— Means Associated Press (NEA)— Means newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY , Washington, Sept. 16 —(/Pi— Soviet Russia's ambassador demanded today that the It-nation Far Eastern commission reverse Gen. Douglas MacArthur's policy banning strikes by government em- ployes in Japan. 1 The ambassador. Alexander S. | Panyushkin, is Russia's representative on the commission, the top Allied policy-making agency for the Pacific. Panyushkin charged in a statement that MacArthur's policy, which was carried out by the Japanese government, violated the .U.S.Soldiers Killed in Wreck Potsdam declaration and existing policies of the FEC. "The Soviet delegation considers that the Far Eastern commission cannot by-pass" such a gross violation by the supreme commander" of FEC decision, Panyushkin said. He called on tho commission to "request" MacArlhur, the Allied Supreme commander in Jartan, to revoke his no-strike directive of July 22 ;md a Japanese government ordinance of July 31 putting directive into effect. The envoy also proposed that "repressive measures against the workers and employes of governmental enterprises and institutions should bo discontinued." In Tokyo and over the Moscow radio. Russia has been assailing (ho Mnc Arlhur action for wceksm Russia's representative on the . '..uv-pn-t-or all''"-! Council for Japan. Ma.]. Genm Kislcnko, 'demanded Hint, a special meeting August 28 that the order be revoked, Pan- yushkin noted. Politically, Eggs Aid Target More Than They Do. Thrower By JAMES THRASHER One incident of Henry Wallace's journey through North Carolina symbolizes Iho third party candidate's hostile reception in the South. A man was seen to hoist a boy of about « onto his shoulders so the youn'gslcr could got a clearer shot at the target of his eggs and tomatoes. Most of the egg, vegetable and rock throwing seems to have been done by kids of teen age and less. But they must have had the moral support, as the little boy had the physical support, of their elders. None who look part in these exhibitions, whatever their age, behaved with much grownup foresight. If they had they would have seen that they were defeating their own purpose. For they forgot to consider that eggs and tomatoes have this pc- culiarity as political weapons: they can be used so much more effeclivcly by those who are hit than by those who do the throwing. So the Carolinians lost the battle when they fired Iho first salvo. Maybe Mr. Wallace didn'l exactly enjoy the slicky sensation of being smacked by an egg or the instinctive humiliation of being jeered and pelted in public. But Park his behavior during most of the onslaught showed he was shrewd enough to realize that he was collecting political advantage at the same time that he was collecting yolk stains on his shirt. Mr. Wallace can't reallv hope to get far in the South, But every time some egg-slinging younfi'un in Dixie makes him look slightly messy he also makes him look i-lightly martyred. And for a man who can only try for a good showing, the few votes nicked up as a result are all to the good. Thus he can almost welcome anything that tries to deny him lhe right of free speech by force. Such undemocratic actions offend a lot of people who would never think of voting for Henry Wallace. Probably Ihcv also win the simnort of some slightly emotional Northerners who had been undecided before. But Mr. Wallace's hostile reception was morn than undemocratic. It was a blatant announcement that his attackers were suffering from mental impotence. Egg-throwing isn't a sign of power or righteous wrath. If his Carolina trip had been without incident, pconle might have taken a longer look inlo one of lhe biggest pork barrels in our political history. A billion dollars a year — that's what Mr. Wallace was offering for the Southern vote. He would collect this huge sum by a special, discriminatory tax on the profits of big corporations with capital invested in the Smith. Peonle might have wondered how- long thnre corporalions would stay in the South under such conditions, i They might have wondered just ' how the South would have benefited ' if those corporations pulled out. or if they were taxed so heavily that the region's further industrial dev- ' clopment was stifled. ' But the illoiiic of Mr. Wallace's '; billion-dollar boondoggle was lost . in the confusion, and the third- '• party standard bearer emerged as . a rather dramatic figure beset by i the rabble. For that kindness—. perhaps not wholly unexpected— Mr. Wallace can thank his ill-wishers down in Dixie. • Free Enterprise Meeting Here Tonight at 8 Hempstead chapter of Ihv Arkansas Frco Knlerpi'i.-: j Association will meet tonight ai ij o'clock at Hotel Barlow. This .is not a dinner ineetiny, Vital questions will be discussed. Local businessmen are ur.-.t.-u to attend. Hopes Bright to Avert Phone Strike By The Associated Press Hopes appeared brighter today averting a threatened nationwide strike by some 25,000 CIO telephone equipment workers. The strike deadline is 5 a. in. (ESTl Friday but a federal mediator said after all-night negotiations in New York he was "very optimistic" about a settlement of the wage dispute. Representatives of the CIO Association of Communication Equipment Workers and the Western Electric Company planned to resume sessions this afternoon. ."The picture looks very bright." said Thomas B. Stctttcl, federal mediator. The outlook was termed "encouraging" by Henry L. Mayer, union attorney who is participating in the wage negotiations. The union whoso members install and maintain central-office telcnhonc c-niiipmciit in 43 stales and the District of Columbia, called the strike in support of a 31 cents an hour across-the-board •vage increase. Later it was re- Parades to Start Activities Each Day During Third District Livestock Show A full program for contestants entered in the Rodeo Queen contest has been arranged for each day during the preliminaries. The program as announced by Chairman E. P. Young, Jr.. is: 8:30 a.m.—9 a.m.: Registration at Hotel Barlow. Mrs. Roy Andert-on, Chr. Mrs. Lloyd Spencer and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius, members of Hostess Committee. 10 a.m.—10:30 a.m.: Street parade led by Rodeo Queen Contestants competing that day. 12 Noon: Luncheon for contestants. 1 p.m.—4 p.m.: Free period for contestants. All contestants will be guests of the Malco Theatres during week of September 20-26. 4 p.m.: Party for contestants and their Mothers to be given a the home of one of the hostesses. 6 p.m.: Dinner at the Hotel Barlow for the contestants. 8 p.m.: 3rd District Rodeo and Rodeo Queen's Contest at Fail- arena. All contestants are welcomed to ride each night in the grand entry of the rodeo. Originally, the preliminary competition was to have been carried out in accordance with a county schedule. However, a number of the outlying counties in the district failed to participate. For this reason, it has become necessary to hold the preliminaries in accordance with the following schedule: Monday, September 20— entries from Gurdon, Malvern, Delight, anrl Bradley. Tuesday. September 21—• entries from Columbus. Patmos. Washington, and Waldo. Wednesday. September 22 —entries from Hope only. There arc six local girls entered in the contest. Two contestants will be selected each night to compete in the : finals which will be held on Thtirs- j day, September 23. As stated on the entry blank, all contestants will be registered at Rodeo Queen's Headquarters, Barlow Hotel, between 8:30 and !) a.m. on the day of their preliminary competition. Mrs. Roy Anderson, Chairman of the Hostess and Reception Committee will be in charge of registrations. —NEA Telcphoto The : cross indicates where 35 American soldiers were killed and 80 injured in a train collision at Napnin, Korea. The troop train, traveling from Fusan to Seoul, was stopped for repairs when a necond train ploughed into its rear. ers By The Associated Press The United Nations took under consideration today India's invasion of the princely state of Hyder- abad. Indian troops nudged closer to ef Denver. Sept. 16 —(UP>— Polic today sought two boys who atcly heaped trash paper on a sleeping vagrant, set it afire and then laughed gleefully as he was burned critically while trying to ported to have cut its demand to H to 16 cents an hour. Current wages average 51.15 an hour. In one of the nation's major strikes — the two-week-old work stoppage by CIO longshoremen —• the army prepared to use troops. !i' necessary to handle military argo at strike-bound West Coast 'Orts. The troops will be used if enough ivilian stevedores do not sign up. laid Secretary of the Army .Royall n Washington. The army was charged with "strike-breaking" by iarry Bridges, CIO union leader. The longshoremen's union is boycotting the army's invitation to '.oad army supplies. CIO pickets were in front of the army employment office at San ! Francisco and Seattle. Chief issues in the walkout are wages and a union-controlled hiring hall. In the CIO oil refinery workers union strike on the Pacific Coast, negotiations were resumed in San Francisco between the union and one of the six major, struck companies. Wage negotiations between the union and the other companies h.'ti'u been temporarily recessed at the union's request. Hugh E. Sheridan, a special mediator, continued efforts to settle the 16-day trucking strike in New York City by AFL teamsters. After meeting with the city's three key locals o£ the AFL International Brotherhood of Teamsters Parades and more parades will start each day of the Third District Livestock Show which opens Monday, September 20 and con- tniucs through Saturday, September 25. All parades start at 10 a.m. Monday the Industrial parade will be headed by Governor-Ele;:t Sid McMath. It will feature many farm implements, latest model automobiles and most local industries will enter floats. The main parade of the week is scheduled for Tuesday and will feature decorated floats and cars competing for hundreds of dollars in cash prizes. Winners will be announced at Fair park . On Wednesday at 10 a.m. a military parade will be held. It will feature a 100-piccc band, color guard and .veterans of all wars. Thursday will be the parade of horses with cash prizes going to the best parade horse, the largest horse, smallest horse and the most beautiful Horse. Friday the .school students of the section will take over. They will parade downtown by the thousands and will be admitted free to Fair park. Saturday, the final day, will bring perhaps the most colorful parade of all when the Shrincrs from over Arkansas in full uniform march through the streets accompanied by their large band. _ Q i ri Sheridan said prospects were "not clcliber-|ip ac j" j or getting the unions to uni- 'fy their varying wage demands and present a single set of terms to employers. the capital from the East and put out the flames. West, narrowing the gap to 123 Tnc victim was Ben Fuller, 48, miles by capturing Zahirabad, 63 known to police for years as a miles west of Hyderabad City, and "neighborhood drunk" the boys' reaching Nakrekal, GO miles east. minister ! identities were not known. Hyderabad's foreign told the U. N. Security cil India is committing an aggression. The south - central state's wealthy Moslem nizam had refused to accede to the .In-| iri( , sU . ;iv pap ors"and twisting them 111LO ' -' -- J - •" - -'- l *' ~ "* " - : -' i- : — i- i.. A witness. Charles II . Munncll, Conn- | watched the scene in horror from act ol j^jg w jndow some distance away. Munncll said he first noticed the boys, about 12 years old, collcct- chan union and India struck into j into tight" rolls. Waist-high weeds the state from all directions Mon- I prevented him from seeing Fuller day, asserting there was disorder, j in lhe empiy i ol . Hyderabad asked swift orders | Then the 'boys lighted several of for a cease fire, the withdrawal of j tho torches Together, they tossed Indian troops and U. N. mediation lhe naming paper onto Fuller. The State department said Dut'-h Foreign Minister Stikker is en route on hi 1 -- oi' ; n i'ti1 ; -'>ti' with U. S. officials Derkuclo I ihou rubbish." paper jht they Munnel were burning said. "Until I to Washington | snw ,, man le: , p up ;md wildly try •e to discuss , to bo;lt tht , names from his cloth- the spread of awoke drowsily, then struggled to full consciousness as the flames licked a-l his shabby communism. The Rerls a>'o active | Fuller in the rich Dutch East Indies. The British Soinlist government said il has trimmed the British. ,. M .,,. ,,.,., ,,: . trade deficit to $4liO.OOb,000 in the i ehuhes aiouncl hi, first half of the year, a r of three fourths. France was avi/ unhappy setting for the U. N. meeting. Some 108,000 strikers were out in the steel, plane and automobile industries. They fought riotously on the boule- Quail is a name applied to several small game birds of the grouse family. Washington, Sept. 16 — (/!')— Be Gold, president of the CIO fur an Leather Workers' union, said to day his union is not dominated b the Communist parly. Gold, himself a member of the Communist parly's national executive committee, told a House labor subcommittee: "The Communist party doesn't dominate and my union is not dominated by any party." Further, Gold said, "nobody in our union would agitate such a Fascist theory" as aiming at overthrow of the United Slates government by force. As for himself, Gold said" "I am opposed to the use of force to ovcr- .hrosv a democratically-elected government." He was on the witness stand for a stormy hour of testimony before the hearing recessed for lunch. He followed Sam Mencher, a vice- president of the union, who was dismissed from lhe stand after refusing to say whether he is a Communist. Gold made a lengthy general statement replying to accusations by earlier witnesses representing employers in the fur industry. The Continued on Page Three Romania Ousts Members of U, S. Legation Washington, Sept. 1G — (/P) — The late department disclosed today lat four members of the Amerian legation staff in Bucharest, lomnnia, have been recalled on he demand of the Romanian KOV- rnment. Romania had accused', the four of aking photographs in a forbidden one. The United States rejected the ccusation and declared the Romanian government's complaints 'Do not conform to the facts." This assertion was made in a lotc which was delivered by Minster Rudolf E. Schoenteld to the Romanian foreign ministry yesterday. The note, released by the State department today, accused Romanian police in the city of Giur- ,'iu of having detained the two men and two women clerks of the .cgation staff for 17 hours incommunicado after tho. allcdgod photographing occurred. It charged that "for 10 hours no member of the group was allowed food or water. Against, this "inexcusable action of the Romanian authorities," Schoenfeld lodged what his own note called an energetic protest. The four members of the lega tion staff involved in the incident were named in the note as Wayne Fisher, third secretary and vice consul, of Glidden, Iowa: Paii Green, an attache, of Newark Ohio; Miss Ruth Virginia Garr, n clerk, of San Francisco; and Mist Peggy Maggard, a clerk, of Kan sas City, Mo. Employment Office Denies Records Witheld v Planned Strike Not Against Phone Co. day issued the following state- 1 ment concerning a strike scheduled against the Western Electric Co.: The Western Electric Installers Union (affiliated with T.W.O.C. - C.I.O:) has called a strike against .he Western Electric Company to jogin at 6 a.m. Friday, September 17. This dispute docs not involve the Southwestern Bell Telephone 'ompany. If the strike begins as scheduled, it may be that picket lines will be established around some This Type of School Would Probably Cost Taxpayers More Than They Could Stand By HAL BOYLE New York — (/P) — If I had a son. . . . If I had a daughter . . . I'd like them to go to a school that doesn't exist It is the school I wish I could have gone to when I was a child. I am afraid this school would cost the taxpayers a terrible amount of money. But if there were many schools like it I think n l O in the |, i , t Suddenly he leaped to his would help eduction, f , , t ,. ^j^n,/ al hi jter place.t . . ... . —. „ » __ii_..i and'across i it would be worth the money. They The Arkansas Employment Security Division today issued a statement giving its version ol a. controversy regarding payment records on unemployment benefits and denying a statement published yesterday from Jack Williamson, agent for industries seeking the information. The local office contends its records are available but only at the state office. Teddy Jones, local employment office manager, gave out the following version: > -; ( y, The Employment Security hl-'i vision has definitely made no re* ' versa! or alteration of it's interpret ^ lation ot the Employment Security^. Law or departed fiom the proced""- tire established for its administra- ' tion. • , '1 Due to misinformation given to * the press in recent days by a foY- " mcr employee of the agency rt»,< .arding the administration of thfr Employment Security Law by thc r lope Local Office, the public tat'i eneral and all employers in par-v icular should have a clear and* :oncise statement legardmg the loint in question. The question^' ycr which there is obviously con* iiderable misunderstanding, is his: that the local office of lb.6- late controlled agency reveal to' :ertain individual:, information •elative to unemployment benefit payments made to an unemployed jerson and charged against the contributions account ot a foimer employer of that person. It should be cleatly understood "'•'*' .hat relative infoimation is not only available to tho employer or his legal repiesentative, but isr automatically fuimshed. Uijffef Lhe ''regulations established by*-uie State Commissioner of Labor, tin* dc-r whose department the Employ^- 1 ";. ment Security Divi&ion operates in J* Arkansas, certain procedures have „< been established. All actions of the local office are govctned by tlte basic law, the Commibsioner's regulations and the established proce? ;.vjj clure of the Kmployinenl Securits 1 Jg Division. ; ^ 'J. ,' Since inception of the law HI ISSN'S' this information lias always v>pe»»* available,-through the state iti,Jii(i'iis Hncltt Pertiiifiijt to- point 'in question is a jjortipft i j aragraph "L" ol Section 11 of tfy Employment Security Divisions Law. It says: ". . . . any employer^' (or his authorized representative;-/r shall have made available to hiipfy 'or examination ail records po^-; laining to chaiges and credits \§ tis account, to the extent necessary Eor the proper verilication of transs,' actions altecting his account as provided in Section 7." ^v, iScction 7 of the Law concern,!?, the Employment Security TaX' Kates, how they are established { and method of payment.) Operation piocedure, that burning clothing. The boys made vards yesterday, injuring 100 Continued on Page Three Harrison to Be Host of Southern Baptist Meet po- no move to help him. They danced about, laughing and slapping their thighs, Munnell said. The boys ran away when they Stores to I ffH. f s *"%*"% Day Sept. 2 J Stores and other business organizations of Hope will close Thursday noon. September 2:i, to allow employes to attend the Third District Livestock show. A petition was circulated earlier this week and a majority of businesses signed. A feature of llie afternoon will be a horse thow at Ihe roueo arena. -• o Defines Rules on Oufride fife City of Hope officials t»< iiinci d that lhe Fire Dep i.uld ansv.er calls outs as siKli calls lely ot proper! [-•..- \viil be a eh : all Harrison. Sept. l,i — '.'I') — The Southern .Baptist convention will ! have an assembly ground for the [ summer encampment of Southern] Baptist churches; west of the Mis- 1 sissippi river al a site eight miles! noitheiist of Harrison. j The. Harrison Chamber of Ci meree will lurnish the 1.0i!7 a tract on tlu 1 Missouri Pacific r road and adjacent to the. White river lake to '.>e lorm Bull .Shoals dam. Tin.' chamber of commerce was intormed a live •year. S3 5(1(1.0(11) buildin:'. prouram is planned and thai the project would convei 10.01)0. ' Select!!, was ni;.'i i;c : iVcii! in the Uev. toi'.io. Ti •Fh.-,t Ban'-;! : SileS lie.'!, '11,blister. Mo coj.sidci anon Han-i.-.on Cna and Baptist 1 choice i.l till- Mi. Webli. saw Munnell running across the field, to Fuller's aid. fuller had a long record with police as an alcholic. Authorities believed that he had been drinking yesterday and laid down in the sun-swept field to sleep off the efiecU. Otherwise they said, he probably could have awakened in time lo escape serious injury. make the world a bet- to bo in. And the only way that can be done is to grow up better people. To begin with I would have one teacher for every five or ten pupils. Their job would be to try to create in the schoolroom the friendly, cooperative atmosphere that is" found in the highest type American home. Perhaps in that way they could learn something worth bringing home ents. The object of Ihis dream school wouldn't be to prepare the pupil for a job. It would bo lo prepare him to live a happy life with his of There would be napkins and table cloths, and they'd have the excitement of dining out — and learn proper table manners the easy way. The classes would shop for food bargains and compete to sec which could prepare the tastiest and i nisi varied menus at the lowest prices.' This would teacr. them practical arithmetic and ar even greater lesson — the avoidance of waste. In my school every child would make at least one speech, write one poem; draw one picture and perhaps act in one play each month. And sing many, many songs. He: would be expected to I learn to play a musical instrument, and if he'd rather hum Telephone Company buildings and other work locations of telephone employes. Observance of such pickcl lines by Telephone Comnany employees will cause difficulty in furnishing telephone service. No strike has been called against the Telephone Company by the C.W.A., Division No. 20, the Un ion representing telephone em- ployes and the contracts between it and the Telephone Company are in full force and effect. You Will Be Expected To Report For Your Work Assiqnments As Usual. Negotiations for amendment and modifications of wage and other provisions of existing contracts between tho Union (C.W. A. -Division No. 20) and the Telephone Company arc scheduled to be resumed in St. Louis on Thursday, September 1C." paper fiddle • something worth and teaching their own par- through tissue ! than violate a be just fine. The only purpose the music anyway would lo be on a why, comb lhat'd of to make him feel good. The girls would learn to"'mako a dress, the hoys would learn how to sew on a button and darn their socks — just in case they should end up bachelors. The boys also would work together in building a henhouse for the chickens in ns with att d b Lip to P •e.-tei'd.'n rry !• . \V formcrl; :! c . \; i; c! i Dale-.' hi :i I-,, T. C. 11, New York. Sept. Hi—f/l'i — James C. Peirillo has submitted a formal 11 ''' 01 " proposal for ending lhe nine-month old recording ban by his American Federation of Musicians, it was rii-ii'losc d today. It pills into writing a suggestion j!:;:de eaiiier by Petrillrj to rccoi'ti- hu' an i iraiiscriptiun companies :,.- to I:•>-.'.• i.) permit t'ne union lo v, ntiinu' lo receive royalties on i ••cord:-: with,j,11 violating the Taft- ilerliey Act. "liie uau went i::to effect Dei 1 , IU v. ]K'!I ih, ol,i contract L>el'•.'.-,. en the MILon am! hi'iuMiy o:\pir-.-ct ai:d the •Tall-Hai'lley kr-.v prohibited 1-. new i .-lie with tluj ...a:i:e rovaltv How men. There are plenty good technical schools he could go to learn how to earn a living. Mv school would be coeducational. H would have a dormitory, and once a week the pupils would sleep there. They could stay up ilale. too. and tell stories and play I games. From kindergarten on they would be taught that lhe finest ca- possible is matrimony. 1 would "try to disillusion the little- boys from the idea that marriage is onlv a sissy thing for women and children. , 1 would Ho 'his by '.-xirrowiiiL' anMheycl go through books to orphan infant — mothers often: 0 '" -something they thought won't lend their babies for school expei ipicnts — and lei the children of both sexes play together Ml diapering, feeding and bathing tile clplfi. I would keep the o'-phan : around until he was old enough for school, too, so till' older children would remember havim; helper] him and look on him as a .younger brother. Armitoge, Bronnan fro Attend Meet of Stock Districts Charles A. Armitage and A. D. Brannan will go to Lillle Rock tomorrow to represent the Third Livestock Show District at a meeting of the four district from over the stale. Purpose of lhe conference is to coordinate activities of the four district for the next two years. Rib Injury Not to Keep Scott From Starting strictly adhered to by the Agency,", provides that the last employer • of a person filing a claim lor Unemployment Benefits be notified in writing by ni.ul on the date the claim is filed Form ESD-501-3 ia ' used lor this purpose- This em- ^ ploycr has seven days in which to make any reply he may think indicated even to the extent of ptotest- ing payment and appealing any decision or dclui initiation of tho local olt'ice to the Appeals Tribu-* nal, which is an impailial review* ing authority. ' As soon as piacticable after the application of the claim ant i caches lhe Central Office in Little Itocfc the employer 01 employe!5, agamst j whose contributions account 01 ac! counts benefit payments would be charged, are notified by Fprm fcaij-iirK-aftU. Such employers are instructed to reply immediately to the Local Office if they know of . any valid reason why the peiSQA filing the claim should not be paid. These employeii, also have the < right and privilege o£ piotest Sn<l ( appeal. ' ,', It is obvious that those proced-^ mo;; art- sound because the clairh,, is first filed in lhe local office and' the notice of such should go to the lust employer. All accounting records are maintained by and in the state office and therefore cmployeis whose accounts are affected by benefit payments are necessarily notified, by that office. Maintaining a separate accounting department iu each local office besides being highly impractical, would be prohib/- itive due lo excessive costs to tho tax payers. These facts regarding the procedure of tho agency make it clear ,, j| th schoolyard or a brick collage for the lady do^ that would be the school pel. They .would draw lots to -see who got to keep the puppies as they came along. That way I'd Fayetteville, Sept. 16 —(If)— Uni- teach them life is a gamble. iversity of Arkansas football Coach They'd play rough, boisterous | John Banihili is blue today. | that the Employment Security games -- hard and often — but! As the University of Arkansas vision has and does fuinibh em- Ihey'd be loam games like base-i Kauorbacks prepare for their sea- pioyers with pertinent infotmaUon ball and basketball. And every'son opener with Abilene, Tex., j re i a tive to their accounts and tax Christian Collect 1 at Little Kock i rales Saturday, the Porker mentor is a I Umo the t bit worried about the "'OP.. »'! ,., clu:y l, a s been working I ! Mi no it Fire Cu Schedu!e for Draft Registration the or Sept lu —Men born in . " meals 1:1 school luneln'onii). The dit'ter- •••nt. classrooms would take turns doing the eoukitm. dishwashing and waiting un tables. (There [ l .vou!<i ije nu tipping liic v/ailel's ei- ch'lri would take a shower school before going home. ; I'd teach them English litera-' ture by making it a '.jame, too. ; pick ' was good, and then the class would la'k over whether it really was. Somewhere I'ci crowd in sonic of tlie miscellaneous tacts they are stuffed with in school now, but 1 don't think thai would be too hard, it isn't too important anyway. The irstory l.-sson would always be the same: "\Vho were lhe yreat and L^ooci nit-ii oi the world and what did thev do to help people?" I'd keep the little rascals at .• chool having tun --- no lesson o\ er half an hour — hum H::sO a. m. u,it;l .",:lil) p. in. That'd give : '.he mother--, mote freedom. There'fi '.-e no |jla>'i L , K >' n i v scPool. Any |):>ji'l wi'Hi that nonsense would be sent Y.I to the basement and iruute practise "Flight 01 me iiiunbie- squad which ;" on a tuba. jLitlle Rock. bruises sprouted by his first j sirinet-rs. , ! Beside.; those with bruises, Knd i Jim Cox has a badly twisted knee; and may not see ad ion Saturday , Blocking Back Alvin Duke definite- j ly is out with a dislocated arm. j Tin- oicture isn't black, howcvc-r. ' tJarnhill put his charges through 1 their luughesl drill to date veste;'- ' •day. Tlu/ verdict is that the team! is sharp. i li'.il the de'.ensive team was a ; liit'.o weak against the fre.slunan T; foiTnution team, except on the goal ' ck Bud'ly Koj'.ers ana U'iiigback lios:; Priu-haril looked esiM.-L-'.ally .uood on rnr.nmg plays. BHinhiH'.-: ace. s <: a m p e r i n K Clvde Si'ott. i.s in start Saturday despite a cracked rib. the coach nnounced in naming the IKi-man ill make the trip to auency nas ueen wui'Kiug to slnv plify a net cx])edile this Jlld Othe? I,rocetiures. The Division's recom^ mfidalkms have been submitted to the regional office ot the Federal Security Agency and are now be r ing considered. It" thi.-se leeom- nicndatiuns arc apiH'ovtd tliesa simplilie-d and expeditious pio- cedure-s will be established Rouridup Shirts Available to Club Members If- ,ue . S C nvjmbers who h:n e not d their Koumlup Club i>!,> d to get in touch \\ith T- ; 'in.-lm. Mr CVrnelius said *• \.-eie a f'-w i,hlits left auyl ilted In dispose uf them <^>, as possible. , ^

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free