Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 25, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, September 25, 1948
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Our Daily Bread 'Sliced Thin by The Editor -Alex. H. Washburn Welcome, Shriners! Vitamin A, Not A-l Fail and Football J Shrine clubs from ail over Arkansas are guests today o£ the |ical clubs and the City of Hope— dis'lnguished honor for a town our size. lore than 60 hopeful candidates •'ill hit the traditional scorching lands here. It's a big day for Hope— and jur guests arc twice welcome, |>r the sake of the organization |iey represent, and for the honor jiey do us by coming here. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this nfieincxm, tonight anrl Sunday. Mot much change in temperatures. I In all good humor I ought to oint out that doctors arc no diffor- jnt from newspapermen and other Bilks in doing a bit of log-rolling rftfa themselves now and then. To it: An Associated Press item from It. Louis early this month report" that Dr. Paul L. Day of the [Iniyersity of Arkansas School of ledicine told the St. Louis sec- Con of the American Chemical lociety that Vitamin A pills and lod liver oil are worthless as |old preventatives. Dr. Day said the reason they are /orlhlcss is that most persons jren't deficient in Vitamin A. ut at the same time he rc- orted the discovery of a very suc- essful Vitamin M. Vitamin M was discovered by— ou guessed it: Dr. Day himself. Regarding all cold cures your orrespondent admits to being a entle unbeliever, following the hilosophy of many of the high- st medical authorities—that an ntreated cold runs a week, but ! properly controlled can be cured n soven days. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 296 Star of Hopa 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V .HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1948 (AP)—Moans Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterpriso Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Charges Some U.S. Officials Lions G!ub Float Takes First Prize in Parade glaybc the weather is just a tate of inind, after all. Last night at the football stad- jm when Hope was trailing El [jorado 13-to-6 some of the folks omplaincd about feeling chilly. But when the Bobcats tied it up |3-to-13 they felt warmer —and as Ihe locals boomed out in front with Jimmy Dick Hammons' sensational latch of an El Dorado bad pass jrom center, then fans started faking their coats off! * * * * Sure It's Messy Business, but Our Press Must Not Duck It BY JAMES THRASHER We are moved to chide some nembers of our profession for what s clearly a case nation. We refer of rank discrim- lo the half-do'/.en rief paragraphs with which the ircss associations dismissed tho eg- ing, fruiting and vegetabling of irazilla Carroll Reece and Roy Auff at Kingsport, Tenn. Both men are Republicans, and . ."'pa.igning fnr high ,offiw..-.. Mr. teece, former GOP national Chair- nan, wants to be a senator. Mr. is running for governor. As Republicans in Dixie they are as nuch representatives of a foreign deology as Henry Wallace. We ga- her, from the grief report out of "ingsport, that they drew a bigger olley than the third party candid- te ever did. But look at the dif- lerence in press coverage. It might be argued that Mr. Wallace is running for president, while |M§v;srs. Reece and Acuff have set Khdir sights a trifle lower. But •.here are two of them to one of tfenry; Besides, they are native isons of Tennessee. •Even though their fellow Tenne- jiseans feel unkindly enough toward rljom to pelt them with nesorted ppmestibles, you would think the press association editors might have understood state pride well e- lough to let the story run. How re people in Tennessee going to Keel when they look at out-of-slate K.-jTjers and see the meager space jgiVcn to the Reece-Acuff reception? It's likely to set egg-throwing back 20 years in the Volunteer state. Even among outsiders, the bare, unadorned outline of the story is aound to raise doubt and confusion in many minds. After tho play-byplay account of the Wallace egg- ings, including who hollered what to who and what was hollered back, it's a pity we can't know just what was going on here. We arc told only that Mr. Acuff w/^j speaking at the time. But what was he saying? This questions becomes doubly pertinent when it is- recalled tha't Mr. Acuff gained his greatest fame not as a politi cian or civil servant, but as a singer of hillbilly songs. Did the audience object to his political presumptiousness or his past performances? Was he threatening to abolish Tennessee's poll tax or to sing "Wabash Cannon Ball?" These things should have been found out and published in tho interests of competent journa- Washington. Sept. 25 — (UP) — House investigatoors arc checking reports that certain government officials have violated the Hatch act by preparing political speeches for use in the presidential campaign, it was learned today Chairman Forest A. Harness, R., Ind., will return to the capital shortly to decide whether to open public hearings on the issue by his House subcommittee on publicity and propaganda. The subcommittee's investigators arc looking into reports that government workers have written speeches for delivery by cabinet officers in behalf of President Truman's candidacy. Three major g o v e rn ment agencies arc understood to be involved in the investigation. They are the agriculture and interior departments and the Federal Security Administration. Some of the officials under surveillance are being checked not only for speech preparation but also for allegedly distributing campaign materials, it was learned. The Hatch so-called "clean politics" act makes it unlawful foi any person employed in an executive agency to take an active part in any political campaign 01 to use official influence for the purpose of affecting the results an election. The act. however, exempts the president, vice president, cabine president, vice president, cabinet officers and assistant secretaries as well as other policy-making" of ficials whose appointment requiret Senate confirmation. Meanwhile, staff members of the House executive expenditures sub committee on cmmpaign spending are now in the field investigating possible violations of the corrupt practices act in a number of con grossional campaigns. The investigators already have checked into reports of irregularities in the Ninth Congressiona district of Pennsylvania and in several districts in Tennessee. They also have received information about possible irregularities in the Second and 23rd Congressional districts of California. Hurst for Assassin Difficult By ROBERT S. MILLER Jerusalem, Sept. 25 — (UP) — The government of Isreal has found it slow going in hunting down tho assassins of Count Folke Bernadotte. Israel police and military offi- :ers, who last year ridiculed the British for their inability to stamp )ut terrorism in Palestine, have ound their own methods equally neffoctivc. The terrorist shoe is on the other oot and it is beginning to hurt. Hundreds have been arrested, nit they are all small fry. The top 0 underground Stern gang members are still at large. At least one of them is still in Israel. I had indirect contact with him less than 48 hours ago. A week has passed since Berna- rlqtto's murder and his assassins still are free. Their organization still is active. It even plasters large posters about Jerusalem threatening the government. Wanted terrorists boldly contact lewsmen, claiming that even Prime Minister David Ben Gurion may be next on the list if ho links limsclf with "Western imperialists attempting to dominate our country." No important unearthed clues and yet have authorities By LOUIS NEVIN Paris. Sept. 25 — (7P) —• Russia proposed today that the five major lowers reduce their armed farces y a third inside of one year. Accusing the United Stales. Brit-' ain and France of trying to isolate Russia by means of military alliances. Soviet Deputy Foreign Min ister Andrei Y. Vishinsky asked Aboard. -Tr u m a n Campaign Train, Sept. 25 — (fP) — President Truman sought tod-ay to hang -a,, "me, too" tang oni -Republican promises to develop', the Great River valleys arid told Southwestern votqrs "it's safer" to elect the Democrals. Mr. Truman carried his fighting campaign from. Arizona into New the United Nations general assem-1 Mexico and Texas with the claim bly to set up an international con- that the GOP wants to "move the trol body to supervise reduction of armaments of armed forces and prohibition of atomic weapons. Vishinsky said he proposed this resolution in order to strengthen the cause of peace and eliminate "the threat of a new war fomented by expansionists and other reactionary elements." The expansionists, he contended, the iron curtain. all are west of There was once a troupe of performers, of ancient but fragrant imemory, called the Cherry Sis- [ters. Their billing used to read J"Favoral)ly Known as the Worst .jAct in Vaudeville," But the story |has it that they performed with i ^netting between them and the an fdience to protect themselves from the fate that befell Messrs. Wall- Sace, Acuff and Recce. The sisters once granted an interview in which they uttered this •vi'^tthless denial: "We never used no net." But the legend persists ; that they did. And no one we ever i talked to who had caught the Cher- Jry Sisters' act ever felt that any j civil rights were being defiled when I some audience members came in I sith a hard overhand pitch instead i of applause. So we think that all concerned were guilty of grievous journalistic shortcomings in failing to give the country the whole story out of Kingsport. Were the eggs and ve- . tables another unworthy denial u-V the right of free speech? Qr were they, perhaps, an instinctive stili are mystified by the identity and whereabouts of the murderers. To appease a growing clamor for results, police even have been attempting to plant fictitious stories to tho effect that new and important clues have been found, such as the murder weapon. The news that at least one arrested Stcrnist escaped jail and has not been recaptured stil 1 is censored in Palestine. The government is putting on the pressure and the police honestly are trying to track down the criminals. But they now realize for the first time the 'difficulties faced by the British. They are not getting the full support of the populace as they expected despite the §20.000 reward posted for the killers. The average citizen still is not convinced the government can protect him from reprisals if he gives out information. Everyone wants the assassins caught, but-no one wants to meet the same fa.te. Prescott Shcmid Be Proud of fts Honest Youth En Route with Dewoy to San Francisco, Sept. 25 —-..Wl — Gov. Thomas E. Dexyey shifted his presidential campaign today toward a blow-for-blow exchangc-t with Pres- dent Truman over the Republican Congress and Communists. Traveling up the San Joaquin Valley toward San Francisco, Dewcy kept to himself the subject of his sixth major address there tonight. But the Now York governor —Shipley photo Hope Lions club won a loving cup trophy in Tuesday's Livestock Show Parade when judges selected the organization's float entry ?s the btst in the parade. The float carried out a circus themewith a bear and lion in the cages. The trapeze artists are- two local lovelies, Miss Arthurdale Hefner and Miss Lorelta Jamt's while Miss Sara Lauterback Is pictured as the animal trainer and John Barr as the clown. At the extreme right is Foy Hammons, Jr., driver. Goes Out to Sh rne capital' from Washington back to Wall Street." He stirred a trainside audience at Phoenix to cheers and applause last night when he said Arizona's Davis dam and transmission lines will be completed on schedule in 1950 "if we can keep the Republicans from throwing more monkey wrenches into the machinery." The GOP, Mr. Truman continued, is saving up a "lot of special interest measures" to offer if the next Congress doesn't have too many Democrats to protect the people" and added in a departure from a prepared manuscript: "God help the country if that happens." Mr. Truman rolled today through Tucson with ,;i 20-minule slop planned for Lprdsburg, N. M. He will appear on the- platform again at Doming. N. M. En route to El Paso, Texas whore he is duo for a speaking engagement lit noon. Other talks at Sierra Blanca, Texas, 3:35 p. m., (CST); Valentino, 5:30 p. m.; Marfa, G:25 p. m.; Alpine, at 9:25 p. m and at Sanderson appeared likely Police estimated at upwards of 7,000 persons the audience which stayed up until 11 o'clock, Phoenix showed willingness to mix it upjtinie. to" hoar tho president v/hon with Mr. Truman on the hitter's I he pledged his own party to clevel- terms in the Hollywood bowl Just night. Dewoy'.s "boos" for Mr. attack there brought from tho 20,000 spectators Truman's dismissal of the Congressional Communist investigations as a "Hod herring." The Continued on page two op the nations rivers for flood control, navigation, reclamation and power. "You are vitally interested in water for your cities and irriga- That Grady Hasley. age 15. 208 i Grceillawn St.. Prescoll. is an j honest youth, can be verified today ! by Syd McMath of Hope and his ' sister, Mrs. John H. Greene of' 1 Little 'Rock. ! While enroute to Little Rock Mr. j ^McMath stopped in Proscotl. Mr;-.' ! i Greene lost her purse containing about $8U in cash and a diamond and legitimate gesture of self-do-i } J1 "- T!u '- v continued the journey • against the threat of momi- : ta'lievmi; that the purse was gone j ' forever. ! The following morning Mrs. lion projects in the development of j power from your rivers," Mr. Truman said. I "Just now you are very much | (interested in the completion of i Davis dam and the network of transmission lines. This will give you the power you have to have to carry on, and you will get it at Jiitich cheaper rales. Our goal for completing lliut project is 10,50. We lean finish it on schedule—if we lean keep the Republicans from i throwing mure monkey wrenches jinln Ihe machinery." 1 He said the harnessing of the .Colorado river fur beneficial uses in "Ihe kind of empire building 1 Trailing for three-fourths of the game Hope's Bobcats climbed off the ropes iri the. final stages of the last quarter to score three touchdowns in six minutes and defeat a last night before about 4500 fans, classy El Dorado team 26 to 13 here Although the Bobcats came through in story-book fashion it was only after a classy and heavier El Dorado team bad outplayed them most of the way. Smooth deception in handling the ball and superior blocking by the Wildcats gave the visitors the edge until the fading moments. Afler the Bobcats had knotted the count 13 all in the lasl quarter a freak fumble which Jimmy Dick Hammons converted into a touchdown gave the locals a new lease on life. From then on they literally lore-up the El Dorado team which just wasn't able to stop Buddy Sutton and Tommy Brill. Hope took tho kickolf on the ;'J and marched straight down the field lo a tally with Stilton passing to Hammons for the score. Lee's kick was wide. El Dorado received and with Mook, Newman and Fick carying the ball also drove for '">•") yards a touchdown wild Fick going over from 15 yards out. Fick kicked point to put the' visitor:; in the lead 7-li. For the rest of the first hall! play was about even with El Dorado holding a slight edge in statistics. The El Dorado band performed during the halflnne period. The Wildcats came back strong in the third period anrl again took the opening kickoff straight down the lield to the Hope ti where Newman threw to Reynolds fur the | marker. Fiek's kick was wide and ' E! Dorado led 1,'i to (i. It was midway in the final period before !he Uobcats started A penally set the Wildcats i ing ! back to '.heir 1 yard line where 1 they kicked out to Hope on the 49, Huddleston and Beardon picked up a first down and Sutton crashed off tackle to the 17. Britt traveled 17 yards for the score and Lee's kick was good, tying the score. Then came the bre'ak that turned the tide. A bad pass from center bounced off Newman's shoulder ;Cicl Hammons took it in midair and raced 38 yards to put Hope ahead. Lee kicked goal making it 20 to 13. From then on it was the Bobcats all the way with Sutton and Britt practically running wild around ends and off tackle. Britt worked a punt return to the El Dorado 40, Sutton crashed off tackle to the 15, Britl made a first to the 5 and Stilton in two tries went over. Lee's kick was wide and Hope won 2(i to 13. The El Dorado line was big and stubborn with the ends outstanding. For Hope McCargo, Garrett, Duffie and U'estbrook, were the main- slays and opened big holes in the visiting line time and again. Rarely did El Dorado gain the j middle. j Statistics: Hope, l.'s first downs, Kl Dorado H: Hope, 290 yards rushing, Kl Dorado 151; Hope 12 yards lost rushing, El Dorado 1C; Hope 2711 net yards. El Dorado i:',5; Hope made 7 passes, El Dorado 10; Hope, 1 for ii yards completed. El Dorado 1 for 10; Hope 2-1 Punt Average, El Dorado HO; Hope made no fumbles. El Dorado 5; Hope recovered 1, El Dorado 4; Hope 2 penalties for 20 yards, El Dorado 5 for 45. By The Associated Press Little Hock High School has an impressive start toward its fourth season of undefeated football, but Furl .Smith';; Grizzlies arc a ;;row- throat to the Tigers' prestige. Continued on page two Cabinet of France Gets Reprieve Paris, Sept. 25 — (IP) — Premier Henri Qucilille won a reprieve for his shanky coalition government today. The national assembly, after a complex scries of reversals, voted to hold local French elections next March, instead of next month, and then decided to go on vacation tomorrow night. This will give Qucuille a chance to store up his cabinet's strength. Parliament's vacation is expected to last about a month. The vote to postpone the elections until March was 20D to 274, with the Communists and followers of Gen. Charles De Gaulle joining against postponement. Premier Quellie is slated to address the nation by radio tonight. He is expected to plead for cairn and for time to carry out his program. His government is being buffeted by demands for increased wages and lower living costs. A two-hour general strike involving some 7.000,000 workers protesting cost of living increases passed clamly yesterday. The stoppage was carried out in a holiday mood. However, Premier Henric Qu- euillc faces a serious threat of an unlimited strike in the French coal mines and power plants next week. Twice the national assembly, the lower House of Parliament, had voted postponement of the balloting. Twice the council of the Republic, the upper House, had repudiated the assembly's action. The question of the elections holds special significance for the delicate balance of political power among the parties. The Socialists, whose withdrawal of support over fiscal policies caused the downfall of three cabinets in the last two months, want neither local nor general elections soon. They fear voting during the. present economic .difficulties resulting-from, rising living costs and inflation would result in increased strength for the Communists on the extreme left and the De Gaullisls on the extreme right. Labor is far from satisfied with Qucuille's new 15 per cent wage increase. The Communists, avowedly committed to attempting to wreck the European Recovery Program, make no bones about trying to exploit and discon tent of the workers. o Clubs Gurdon Play Phone Unions Holding Mass Meetings Washington, Sept. 25 —-(/P)— Telephone unions today opened a nationwide program of parades and mass meetings to enlist public support in their drive for a "third round" wage increase. They backed that program with a thinly-veiled strike threat. Leaders of rival unions representing more than 350,000 workers agreed on the demonstrations — instead of an immediate countrywide telephone strike — as their present plan of joint action. Nevertheless, the union chiefs said that by October 15 all of the scattered telephone organizations will be legally free under the 'raft- like" he continued: i the \ will use. "T want lo see the ivaters of that be put to their tain music? Irish Spuds o- :• received a special delivery ; from youun Huslev who had and gotten her . Greei I letter They're Irish potatoes; because i found the purse the Iri^h were the first Europeans : address Irom a gasoline courtesy to recugnuc the potato as a staple i card in the purse. Needless to say food. Tile product is .said to have ! .voting Hasley was graciously originated in South America. [thanked and rewarded. Miss ivlulva Jo Kimijtrty, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Kimberly, was selected yesterday to represent Hope in the State Livestock Show contest for Rodeo Queen. She will be sponsored by Hope Chamber of Commerce, and wns sponsored by the Kiwanis Club in yesterday's contest. By HAL BOYLE day when all N<-'^' York. ^pt. 2."j H( mighty river spiration. :-;ays Fcrde Grolt best possible a little bird: i "II you don't i-.rab ' he i-aid, "is'yen can.^ he flies r.i; I" settle the division of the waters : window." a.'.iuiig the; slates of the Colorado ; ">» Grole, a master liver basin, since there is not • American .Ma-leal enough lo meet all needs." 1 doesn't allow the link As Mr. Truman moved F.astwar : lo wing. on his !>.5UIJ-mile 1'J-slaie stumping' " lour, an aide said his next major speech will be in reply to statements by cKepublican nominee Uev.'ey that Communist influences have seeped into the. administration. The speech is -:cliedu'ed for Oklahoma City Tuesday. - o '• Hartley to walk out if they "find it necessary." The unions involved are the Communications Workers of America, big independent head<xl by Joseph A. Beirne, the CIO telephone workers organizing committee, and several other independent groups. Negotiations between the American Telephone and Telegraph Company and the various unions still are under way. Most of the unions have contracts which can be termi- Hope today threw out the welcome mat for the Shrine Clubs of Arkansas. Arkansas also marks tho close of the Third District Livestock Show which has been m progress all this week. At 1:30 p.m. Saturday the colorful Shiner's drill teams, bugle corps, mounted patrol and band will parade through the downtown Hope streets. . Sixty candidates from this section will "leave their footprints in the hot sands". The visiting ladios may h.avc their choice of bridge and golf during this afternoon Tonight the Nashville and Gurdon high school football teams will play at the school stadium at 8 o'clock in what promises to be a rugged battle. This game lifts been moved to Hope especially for the Shriners. Meanwhile the "Fair" atmosphere throughout the city had not slackened despite tho fact that Saturday is the final d,iy Tho city was crowded by 8:30 a.m. Winners in the exhibit dopail- mcnts were announced as follows: Home Demonstration Club exhibits: A-rating: Baker, Liberty Hill, Shover Springs, Victory, Green Lascter, Ccnterpoint. B-rating: Belton, Peace, Pike County, Hopewell. C-rating: Rocky Mound. 4-H Club: Emma Louise Downs, between" meal Dollies—A; .Emma. Louise< Downs, Pillow cases -A; Emma Louise Downs, Dresser Scarf—A; Frances Collier, Cotton school dress—A; Betty K. Vanck-ibilt. Canned coin—A; Avery Vandeibilt Canned corn—A; Betty Vanderbilt, tomatoes—A;* AVt-ry VanderbUt, Women's Division: ' Mrs. Grace Huckaboe, Fancy ; Apron—A; Mrs. O. D. Hodnett, Fancy apron—B; Mrs. Lorpne Fill ler, between meal Dollies—A; Mrs Ola Russell, between meal dollies —B; Mrs. Marion : Httbbard, dollies—C; Mrs. Ola Russell, dol- loics— C; Mrs. Lorene Fuller, dollies—C. : : '" Mrs. Roy Baker, 'dresser s,carr —A; Mrs. Ola Russell, drebser scarf—B; Mrs. Prances Durbm, dresser scarf—B; Mrs. Marion Hubbard, crochet bedspread —A; Mrs. T. B. Fenwick, bedspread—B; Mrs. Grace Huckabee, bedspiead C; Mrs. Roy Baker, pieced quilt —B; Mrs, J. L. Light, quilt—C; Mrs. Grace Huckabee, appliqued quilt—C. Mrs. H. G. Barr, 3-piece vanity set—A; Mrs. Ola Russell, vanity set—A; Pat Wren, vanity se(— C; Mrs. Roy Baker, crochet table cloth—A; Mrs. Roy Baker, tray scarf—A; Mrs, Ola Russell, tray scarf—B; Mrs. Ola Rimoll, tray scarf—B; Mrs. Lorene Fuller, tray scarf—B; Mrs. Roy Baker, tatting—A; Mrs. Roy Baker, dollies— B; Mrs. Marion Hnbbard, dollies —B; Mrs. Grace Huckabee, dollies—B; Mrs. Grace Huckaboe, dollies—C. Mrs. Roy Baker, luncheon cloth —A; Pat Wren, luncheon cloth— A; Mrs. O. D. Hodnett, luncheon cloth—B; Mrs. Frances -Ourbin, crochet infant set—A; Pat Wren, towels—A; Mrs. Frances Durbin, towels—A; Mrs. O. B. Hodnett, pot lifters—B; Mrs. Iv.ia .Bright, infant clothing —A; Mr.j. Frances Durbin, infant clothing—A. Mrs. C. P. Vanderbilt, girl school dress—A; Mrs. C. P. • Vanderbilt, child' thrift—B; Pat V/cr-n; child thrift—B; Mrs. Frances Durb;ri, girl's shirt—A. Mrs. C. P.. Vanderbilt, canned peaches—A; Mrs. 11, G G-nid, |ji J- ches—A; Pat Wren, pt'ucheb —B; Mrs. T. B. Fenwick, pears—A, Mis, Cecil Bittle, pears—B: Mrs. C. P. His arrangement of ','hen he was beating -• i tr; .jut a mtiMcal wherever he guc down tune phru:.,_ 10 him -- at ho I in 1 . aXK',:l.>.'. In this way the K.'lictilj;i tie bi.'.'-t a tonal reuoi ler of :-t) .-'hurl. o v. 1 n. "\Vhipcnn the piano lor Paul While-man, helped sell 1,500,001') records'. Hit. arrangement ot "Rhapsody in Hlue" broght lame to - himself as wel las the late George Gershwin. Grole is about the least genius- looking genius in the genius market. "I v.oi'k best when 1 am under pi c.-,.-'ure and when I urn inspired/' he laughed. "But i inspire easily." lie is .still full uf gusto and tune*, j !OiK- ciu-.'s uf listener;-; lilies him lor; iiis popular sun;•;,. such as "Won- i dei'lnl Oil'.-." '! o other.-; he i.-, best! kiM.'Wii lur hi.; :.emi-iu 111,11.1 like "The G;- nated on notice of either party. Ten of thi; CWA's 34 divisions have new contracts made last sprinj- which run for three years but may be opened twice in that lime for wage talks. While the unions have made no dollar-and-cents demand they arc; frankly striving for the 13-cent pattern of third-round postwar in creases in other industries like steel, auto and coal, A settlement was reached for an 11-cent hourly increase a week ago Vanderbilt, pears—B, Mis. O P. between the Western Electric Co., a subsidiary, of A.' T. and T., and the CTO Association of .Communications Equipment Workers. Strike DyUs have been taken or authorized'' among workers in several areas. 1188 Men Register for Draft in Hempstead Mrs. Mrs. Tile souin.1 is mad wJn^s against the. During the throe weeks registry g-nair erca-i tion lloli men registered for th Mel Canyon ! draft in liempitcad. Local ":\l.ssi.->::p]ji Suite" iincl i N'o. -i). announced. When all ques- nv m Steel." j tionaires are rect-ived it i.-, expected him tluee years tu com-- the number will go over 1200. "Grand Canyon .-.nile," j The dralt office is open daily emenl i>'. whic.li came tu i Monday through Friday from H lie fit nnder a tree on j a.in. to 5 p.m. Questionaires should •n:';>ci-:. N. J.. gulf course. I be filled out in ink or typed and a : •. m;.l,'.!:,y iji'che.-Uru iM | signatures must be signed and not lu piny K i printed. Special attention has been hand he turned out I calect to the eiU/.cnship paragraph Continued on. page two which must be idled in. Vanderbilt, apples — A, Mii> Hat old Green, apples— C; Mib. J W. Ruy- enga, apples— C; Mib. Allen Wallace, apples — C. Mrs. C. P. Vanderbilt, blackberries— B; Mrji. Victor Thompson, blackberries— ^B; Mrs. Grace Huckabee, blackberries— C; Mrs. Harold Green, string beans — A; Mrs. C. P. Vanderbtlt, beans—A; Mrs. Glenn Walace, beans — B; Mrs. Ivan Bright, carrots— B; Mix C. P. Vanderbilt, English pout,— A; Mrs. C. P. Vanderbllt, peas —A; Mrs. Grace Huckabee, pea — A, Mrs. J. W. Ileyenga .com— B, C. P. Vanderbilt, corn— A; Victor Thompson, corn — A; Grace Huckabee, corn — C. Mrs. Harold Grem, bi<U~B; Mrs. T. B. Fenwick. beet.-,- B, Mis C. P. Vanderbilt. bd-t- -C, P.U Wren, tomatoes — A: Mrs. Glen Wallace, tomatoes— A; Mi., J W Heyenga, tomatoes, — 15, M> > T B Fenwick, tomatoes— B, Mit, C' P Vanderbilt, tomatoes A, Mis, Halold Green, soup mix — A: Mrs;. T, B. Fenwick, soup— A, Mii C P Vanderbilt, soup— B; Mrs. J, W, Board j Heyenga. soup — C. Mrs. Grace Huckalm., cuiisage— » C; Mrs. Ivan Bright, chicken — A, Mrs. Grace !luckubi_e bit f B; Mrs. C. P. Vandurbill U-tf C; Mrs. Glenn Wallace, j itiii vts. -A, Mis. Harold Green, n» <•.,«. iv»v- B* II. G. Goad, pie--.ciV' s- B; J. W. Ucycnga, piesei\c:> C, C. P. Vandeib'lt. jUly--A; Ivan Bright, jeih B, MtS. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. M.VS. Continued on two

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