Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 27, 1948 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 27, 1948
Page 4
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Page Four CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication Number of One Three Six One .Words , Day Days Days Month 16 to 21 to 26 to 30 81 to 35 86 to 40 41 to 45 .90 1.20. 1,50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 1.502.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 4.50 0.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 J3.50 15.00 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only • All Want Ads Cash in Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone For Rent 3 ROOM FURNISHED APART- ment, near Schooley's Store. Mrs/ J. E, Schooiey. Phone 38-F'll. 20-tf SEED 1 OATS, RECLEANED AND tagged. Aubrey Enoch at'McRae Implement Co. 21-1m THREE ROOM FURNISHED apartment. Private bath; Utilities paid, 208 South Bonner Street, Phone 588-W. 24-3t 2 ROOM FURNISHED UPSTAIRS " ' ' ' " ' " 418 27-3t apartment; Utilities paid. South Elm Street. For Sale TON FORD TRUCK. Fair Enough By Westbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. New York, Sept. 25 — The au- 'thenticity of the goofy Guru letters seems to be fairly well established and with it an appalling guilt of F. D. Roosevelt in placing Henry Wallace in the office of vice-president of the United States. The guilt of his wife, Eleanor the Great, may have been less grievous at the time that she stepped forth as Bubblehead's protector find actually threw herself between him and the roaring mob just after his nomination at the 1940 Democratic convention in Chicago. She may not have known then the story of Wallace's implication in the oriental sect of which Nicholas Roerich was the guru. If not, however, the vaunted Secret Services of the Treasury and the Department of Justice - Excellent condition, Will consider thc Department of Justice are trading:.for good car. See Elbert greatly overrated. They should,' > Tarpley, U-Do-Laundry. Gordon ? ave known all. about this fantas- • Butlen owner. 25-3t , • an - d dan S.erous adventure of a .- -.:.--.,:.; : : driveling simpleton and thorn was 6 FT. FRIGIDAIHE IN PERFECT condition. Also 21 jewel Hamilton • watch size 16. Phone 1280 or Jftl _ * 1231-J nights: Brewstor Rcfrig- <*, ei'atidil Service, 119 Edgcwood. Services Offered SEBTIC TANKS CLEANED. GIST yours cleaned before bad weath- er'begins. Phone 089, J. M. At- — — •• i- uuiif- 1 v.i.wi.t>j uviv^uuuit: \Ji u driveling simpleton and there was surely no excuse for their failure to notify Roosevelt, or if he knew for Roosevelt to still put Wallace in nomination. The other Democratic bosses and directors, Felix Frankfurter, Ed Flynn, Harry Hopkins, Jim Farley and Charles Michelson, the party press agent, all should have known. Their mere denials that- they did know strain thc belief of the most trusting person Michelson apparently lied when he kins. 26-1 rno Wanted WANT A JOB IN EUROPE? MEN WITH OR WITHOUT PRIOR MILITARY SERVICE MAY NOW ENLIST IN THE Scoff Nominated fo Receive Sullivan Trophy Little Rock, Sept. 27 —Iff 1 )— Clyde Scott has been nominated for the James E. Sullivan award, given annually to the nation's outstanding amateur athlete. The selection was made here yesterday by the Arkansas Association of thc Amateur athletic Union. Johnny Furqueron, football and basketball player for Ouachita col lego, was named to receive thc Neil Martin trophy, given to the state's outstanding athlete. Scott won the state award last year. . Ivan H. Grove, athletic director at Hendrix college, was reelcctcd president of thc stafe AAU. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS .By Huoh & Puller-ton, Jr . New York, Sept. 27 —(/P)—Twenty live members of the 45-mnn Texan football squad worked in the oil fields last summer. . .Mnybe thnt explain where they got those slippery halfbacks, who slipped too much against North Carolina Saturday. . .Western Conference sur voj shows that advance ticket sales are running as much as 50 per cent ahead of last year and no school is behind the 1947 figures. . . . Jennings Marburgcr, Colgate halfback, recently won a prize for having the best paper at an examination in Greek architecture and sculpture. Southwest to Eye Arkansas, "T"/^ 1 ! 1 /""* SLUbarrse Dallas, Tex., Sept.. 27 —Wl— Arkansas and Texas Christian begin play for keeps this week in the ;, on ,m ., r,,..,,. Southwest Conference, but for «.,- nnn' 'J? vh '- n tnc Phillies made it most team sits another serving of ^ 0 ' 00 .°. Stan couln't resist, so he _ ._.!__ .-i • ( ., . « •- • «i • tj v^i t!)f/nr>rj nt-i/l rlfinn „.*,-,,.) ...I i\. ji_ Stan's Firm Stand When the Phillies first offered Stan Hollmig, who starred for their Wilmington, Del., farm club this summer, a $10,000 bonus to sign a contract he turned it down. . .With two years of eligibility left at Texas A. and M. Hollmig figured [he should stay there. . .The Phils, 'figuring it was just a case of more, dough, uppcd their offer to 15 G's and another club then made it 20 ~ a steady intersectional diet. Tho lone conference game ad Fort Worth Saturday night is one on the matches Rice in of two outstanding tilts schedule. The other Louisiana State against Houston. signed and departed — with the blessing of assorted coaches and professors who wished they could get that kind of dough. Throe other intersectional games are carded and Southern Methodist plays host to Texas Tech in an intrastato brawl. One rnild upset and one big flop marred the conference's showing last week. Texas Tech overturned Texas A. and M., 20-14, and North Carolina kicked the T out of Texas, 34-7. The: Tarheels gummed up the smooth-working Texas T worse than anyone would have imagined „ — -J,-.. v*j^jxu*\^tii,ij- iitu vvjjuJi Jiu I •, --••,/»*••%» iTui-iii* *JM vi; JJiJii^Jiiui.1. wrote in his memoirs that thc let-1 Jj wa . s sweet revenge for North lers were "of doubtful authenticity." He was a wise, all knowing old gossip and an absolutely cynical political hireling. This 'is the only matter in which I have ever -- ..-, ^ u •• X.L w i»-V\_llj.^^. L\J1 IN Ui III Carolina, which had its own bowl dreams shattered by Texas early last season, 34-0. Texas Christian was brilliant for three minutes against Oklahoma Cleaning the cuff When Harold Stassen, new Uni- vrsity of Pennsylvania president visited Penn's football training camp at Hershey, Pa., he told Coach George Munger: "You have a fine looking bunch of boys here, they remind me a little of thei--i"-• ••*«.....js^i teams out in Minnesota.". . .Glenn b °y s can't miss. By RALPH RODEN Associated Press Sports The Boston Braves are ' u, i u day and the Cleveland Indians are brushing their feet on the welcome mat spread for the American League's entry in the 1948 world series. Billy Southworth's Braves gained admittance to the World Series yesterday when they clinched their first national league pennant since 1914. The Indians moved a game in front of tho runncrup Boston Red Sox and New York Yankees in the tension taut American League race and are on the threshold of joining the Braves in the series. Cleveland, behind the brilliant five-hit pitching of Bobby Feller downed the Detroit Tigers, 4l| while the Yanks dumped the Red Sox, 6-2, in the third game of their cut-throat series. The Indians, like their pursuers, have only five games to play but, unless they sufler a sudden col- Manager Lou Boudreau's Congdon Snatches Victory in> Canadian Meet Vancouver, B. C., Sept. 27~(/R—The golfers who came over to play in Chuck Congdon's back yard knevy today his slow smile meant confidence and not hospitality. The easy going Tacoma, Wash.', pro snatched the Canadian open championship right from tindei noses Saturday. Overhaulng the three-day lead--, Dick Met/, of Arkansas City, Kas., Congdon marked himself a G9 over the rugged, par 72 Shaughnessy Heights course and stuffed his pockets with $2,000. Thc G!) gave him n 2'!0 total. Metz bumped into trouble on one Writer of the layout's easiest holes—the to . par 3. wide and level 17th. He took Russia Blames Western Powers Moscow, Sept. 27 — (UP)— Tho Russian press and radio bin mod ' " "'ostom powers loclny for fail- Ihcir ur c to roach an agreement on the Berlin situation. The Russian version of the nor'o- tiations was carried by Tass News a five, ending the day with a 74 for 283. Vic Ghe7.zi of Englewood, N. J., matched Congdon's 69 ancl Ky Laffoon of St. Andrews, 111., had 70 to finish in a secondplace tie with Mctz. Herman Keiser of Springfield, Mo., who had a piece of the lead on opening day, finished ourth with Dobbs, Los Angeles ' quarterback, named his new son John _ , ,.~,,,(._<. ( in a 111.w .T ui I »> ui in Saxon Dobbs—for John Kimbrough and Saxon Judcl. . .That's giving 1 VM-I Iri *-I r. ,-, ,^ *. .1 •-. A i " thc kid a good start. -o uiuj inuuur in wmcn l nave ever "^^^ nuiiuLua against uiuanom; doubted the word of Jim Farley. I ! A - ;inci M -. scoring three touch don't believe ho wasn't aware Wai- d °wns that stood up for a 21-1- lace's secret monkey-shines with vic tory MAY NOW ENLIST IN THE 'fee's secret monkey-shines with ARMY FOR DUTY IN EUROPE l the cufl - Afler a 1 ' he had been SEE THE. U. S. ARMY AND i chairman of the Democratic na- U. S. AIR FORCE RECRUIT- tlon ai committee and this position ING OFFICE, CITY HALL ha 5 Private lines of information HOPE. ATJKAWSAR TTDTJ nr^ and rumor in addition to the firm HOPE, ARKANSAS, TAILS. 21-Gt Taken Up Hope, Route 4. BUCKSKIN MARE. WEIGHS ou «« about 1100 pounds. Fester Taylor, to change the form of government Honn. -RmHr. A 24-6t according 'to the gibbering intimations contained in the goofy guru letters. Roosevelt's guilt was the worst but he hnd partisan accomplices in keeping the truth from the people who had a patriotic duty to warn them. What sort of . president would a Asserts Rice Support's Nor Upping Costs ••""i oui t ui. prusiuem would a Little Rock, Seapt. 27 — (JP) — A man ' lave mE >de who was crazy government agricultural official eno "fih to sit down and write such Said 4pday price supports are not -r-*-"— --^j-w.-^ £t **»,v. ^M^JJJWi Hi responsible - for the high living. cost' of C. C. Willey, chairman o£ the state committee of the Production an i .Marketing Administration, said if Arkansas housewives were paying -for food, at the government price support level, the cost of liv- Jn"»;ould be far .lower than it is. Willey commented ina news: release on statements that the price support program on farm nrod- ucts is responsible for the high- cost of living. He said there are no price supports on many items and that price supports on others, such as cotton, corn and wheat have dropped about 30 per cent. He added that .there has been no decrease in prices of bread and cotton- goods, "."however. Hope Transfer Company Moving and Storage; Office Phone 314 Residence; Phone ... . 231-J FOR SALE My five room, newly decorated home, near grade school. Reaa- . ,- u 310 " w or see 7th Street. PAXTON JORDAN a letter as this: "Do you remember the ^uu wisp of a man for whom you had pity? Ho was in the other day with a vision which he does not know how to interpret. He dreamed he was talking with WO (meaning Eoosovelt whom Wallace referred to as the Wavering One in his letters to other members of the cult) whose face was, for the moment obscured. He looked closely and was amazed to sec that instead of eyes there vvns swirling black smoke. And out of the mouth came swirling black smoke. May the glory of the Lord blaze forth for all to see." Another on the subject of dreams says: "On the way south I dreamed of the three friends together at a meeting when suddenly the gentle numerologist became aware <,£ a tiger, an ancient enemy. His fear communicated itself. It was not fear for himself but for another and began to divert attention from the other. The peril passed. It was, in a way, a repetition of another I heard about not long On the question of authenticity, I can assure you that the person who received those letters and has preserved them to this day has other letters which, as it -vore surround these with prob.-ibility. Tnev disclose a personality all confused and babbling strangely about dreams, Christianity, Buddhism, magic and purify fire, and "yourn- REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Dial 3-7623 (phone collect) If No' Answer Dial 3-5770 ELECTRIC MOTORS REPAIRED and REBUILT Complete Stock of Parts Berwick's Electric Service Phone 413 Hope, Ark. REFRIGERATION SERVICE REFRIGERATION SERVICE is our business. Prompt and efficient service on all makes of refrigeration and air conditioning systems. We go anywhere anytime. BREWSTER REFRIGERATION SERVICE Phone 1280 or 1231-J Nights and Sundays 119 Edgewood Hope r Call 129 or 806 (nights) FOR — K. House WlrTng, Repairs or any. thing electrical. See us first. Alien Electric Co. Next Door to Saenaer Theatre Phones 129 or BOB and nlmc >r in addition to the firm rc P° rls from the secret political agencies of the government. These men all permitted the people of thc United States to elect vice prcsi- dream since.' ( to the heights of the The letters spoke of black ing to forces and tin; Great Ones'nncl""of a seeking of A^ni Yogi, described uy books-on oriental religion as LET FOY DO IT •Level yards • Dig Poat Hole* • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 8. Walnut St. All-America in a Pitt and 21-14 Walker turned America Doak Walker turned . Wow York - Sept. 27 —(/P) — Three 8a n terrific performance against teams accustomed to celebrating Bos ind teammate Gilbert John- JNt ^ v Dear's in a bowl atmosphere the s VJlfnri it n c Qr.,,tv.rt..« T\/r~*i i —Te^fns Alnlitim^ o~,i rr thn . „_„. , , .i, tLi tx __ v^iiWVJi L OLHtll- son rivaled it as Southern Methodist opened with a 33-14 decision. Walker scored two touchdowns and passed for another while Johnson connected on all nine of his passing attempts. Arkansas easily blasted East- Texas State, 4G-7, but kept s tricks under cover, using mostly ground playsm Fullbacks Loon Campbell and Geno Mazzanti led tho touchsown parade with two each. Baylor sounded a warning to the rest of the conference by slamming a good Tulsa dleven, 42-19 Rice opened against little Sam Houston and won, 46-0. Texas should be able to nurse se its wounds and still beat New Mexico Saturday in Austin. Baylor faces a different story though, when it tackles Mississippi State at Memphis. Texas A. and M. journeys to Norman, Okla., and faces the dismal prospect of stopping Oklahoma. Picture Is Changed in AIC Loop By CARL BELL Little Rock, Sept. 27- •(/P)— Battle •-- -v^.*,,*, »_/^^v. *L.I \ei ) LJU L HL lines in the. Arkansas intcr-collegi ate conference football war will be drawn tighter this week. i The defending co-champions, Arkansas Tech and State Teachers, will go after their second straight conference victories against the College of the O.arks and Ouachita respectively. And an important question —that of who will bo the chief threat to lech and Teachers—will be answered at Magnolia when Hendrix FLOOR Sanding and Finishing LINOLEUM A»phalt Tile • Rubber Tllo ROY ALLISON Phone 280 Notice to Cotton Growers We Will handle your government cotton loans on the green card class. Bring your Conpress tickets and class card and save $1.00 to $1.50 per bale. E. M. McWilliams & Co., Hope, Ark. Across the street from Post Office A. M.'s Muleriders. A fourth league scrap, sending Arkansas A. and M. of Monticello against Henderson at Arkadelphia ish't likely to have any bearing on the title chase in the long run. Little Rock Junior College will be host to the University of Ar- umsas freshmen ancl Arkansas Slate will entertain Western lucky in nonconference tilts week. Teachers barely cleared a djif- iicult hurdle last week by nosing out Little Rock 1312, while Tech's 41-0 conquest of Arkansas College was a mere wannup for the tougher going ahead. Magnolia, which had been hum- 3led in its season opener by McNeese College of Louisiana, bounced back to upset Ouachita 114-0. Ouachita had been picked hy .some to win the AIC crown. Hendrix joined the line of con tenders by shading a rugged Quarks eleven 7-0. AIC teams dropped two of three games with out-of-state foes, Arkansas Stale being the only one to win as it blanked Mississippi Col lobe 14-0. Henderson lost to North- car.st Oklahoma 2714 and Arkansas: A. and M. went down 33-12 before Delta Slate of Mississippi. earns.- It the Indians win three of their remaining five games, the Rod Sox or the Yanks must take all five to beat out the Indians. At the rate the Indians arc moving winning three out of five is a cinch as the tribe has won nine 'out of its last ten starts. Another feather in the Indians' bonnet is the fact they play out their schedule- at home starting tomorrow ni Chica . close out with a threcgamc series thc certified Democratic nominee against the Tigers. -tor the Senate after a close race * Boston is at home Tor fhn v^t nf ™ ith former Governor _ Coke . ere Texas, Alabama and Tennessee , essee „„... J0 A tllwtlj —were listed among the van- -Park's chummy left field wall. The quished today as college football Sox resume the chase against the nursed the lumps of its first big wcak Washington Senators tomor- vveekend. b row in the -opener of a threegame There were knots on other important noggins, too, and the two unbeaten powerhouses of 1947— .. 1 ?5I n _ c ? nd Michigan iNoire uame and Michigan —were lor tho flrst of three games to- still puffing from close squeaks m <"'row and Connie Mack's A's are against neiehhnrhnnri ^i.,oic. readv. The A's hnvn hr.™ Jriir. tn,- .......I, jieiguuornooa rivals ready. The A's have been idle for The full schedule of games from th ? P ast Iour da i' s and that means >asl: in fnncf fVin...^^ „ * i ._ Mick- TVnu/J.-ir T.nn "Ri.,.™.'^. T.-,~ /-.^.i^ ^— "~.»v._4v.i*v, ^A guiijuH iiuin coast to coast showed a trend to- i-uuai, LU coast snowed a trend to- J -'"- K •"• owtcr, -Uou tirissic, Joe Cole- ward bigger and better offensives fnan ancl Carl Scheib will be on Only two ties were recorded lhn ""'"" llv> " among the better known elevens — •Utike s scoreless- draw- with North *'"• "'& "e""">""«i-, m uaggmg Carolina State and Hardin-Sim lns E ' xth straight win and 18th of mo.ns 7-7 standoff with Cincinnati th " ""•"• *«««•"* " ; -- —' j=-j_,i It appeared a lot of luokv bounces would be necessary foi Leading candidates for such a record at the moment -i- on the basis of Saturday's deportment — are North Carolina, Notre Dame California; Southern Methodist University and Army Tho North Carolina Tar Uirnished .the day's biggest tAn ,1 . "-.tofe,^"!. DU1- -. 347 walloping of a hefty, ih i i xa . s i tcam rated better than he club that whipped Alabama in thc Stygar Bowl last' year. • Notre Dame's opportunists came Irom behind to squeeze past Purdue at South Bend, 28-2?! Ability to capitalize on breaks and some fine place-kicking under pressure by Guard Steve Oracko kept the t^nct" IHSh winni "S streak in- California's Golden Bears operating behind a 214-pound line, lived up to their rating as a Pacific- Coast favorite by overwhelming Navy at Baltimore, 21-7 Army, speedy ancl alert, put on an impressive show in humbling Villanova, 28-0. Southern Method 'A 11 A s °H tnwost champions, Let- Us Rebuild Your Old MATTRESS or make your old one into a comfortable innerspring. One Day Service "All Work Guaranteed" DAVIS Furniture & Mattress Co. 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 Football By The Associated Press All American Conference San Francisco H Buffalo 28. Cleveland 21 Cliica.no 10. BaUinion- M5 Brooklyn 20. National League Chicago Hears -15 Green Bay 7 Washington 17 Pittsburgh 1 : ). ti fire j-iod, having two faces, threi.' legs and seven arms. They spoke of (iivat forces which uviv working their will through tho personality of Housc/vell and contemplated without evident objection of a descent of America into "the punjyinji fiivs." Tile enthu.-iuKm of the Comiiui- iubl.s (or Wallace for president in 19-.8 would be understandable even il ho hadn't adopted their anti- Amc-ncun line in foreign affairs and in military preparedness. They undoubtedly know the whole story of the goofy guru letters. l\?o per- ton could exist more appropriate tu uu-jr purposes than a man who upoj. being challenged at the Philadelphia conference refused to repudiate. them. .Quarterback Joe Ernest had -i big finger in all three touchdowns '?>'? 1l . ula , ne Jolted the Crimson Tide zi-J4. lom (Shorty) McWilliams sparked Mississipppi State to a 21-6 triumph over the Tennessee Vols. Michigan's Big Nine champions had to spurt in the final period to subdue Michigan State, 13-7 Northwestern th umpod U. C L. A, 190, and Minnesota waited until the last period to roll over Washington, 20-0. Here are other important Satur clay developments by sections: East—Yale, despite its light line, upset Brown, 28-13. Columbia rolled "--' beat Hoiy 18-7. South— Southeastern Conference P\ la .'J>, Dlon , . ^Mississippi humbled Hutgers, 27-0. Cornell New York University, 47-0 Gross thumped Georgetown, 14-0, ancl Georgia Tech lopped Vanderbilt, 130 Georgia f'queezed past Chattanooga 14-7- William ancl Mary beat Davidson' 14-b, 1< urman downed Washington and Lt-c, 107: Maryland topped and Lee. 10-7; Maryland topped Richmond, 10-0; George \W<shiii£toii beat Virginia Tech, Midwest — Indiana turned back Wisconsin, 35-7; Iowa beat Mar- qtiette, 14-12, Illinois downed Kansas State, 40-0; and Ohio State wun over Missouri, 21-7. Nebraska won us Big Seven opener from kiwa State 19-15. Rocky Mountain—Utah thumped Idaho. 21-0, and Utah State set <J<iwn Montana, 18-7. Far West—Santa Clara took the measure of Oklahoma in an inter sectional /ray, 20-17. Arizona trounced Sim Diego State, 14-6. Baseball Standings American League Club Cleveland Boston New York . Philadelphia .. .. Deiruit St. Louis .. Washington Chicago . National Club Boston Brooklyn .... St. Louis .... Pittsburgh ... New York . Philadelphia Cincinnati ... Chicago .... League W. L. Pet. 93 5G G24 92 57 92 57 83 (JG 74 74 57 90 53 95 4y 98 W. L. Pet a 284 total." -o- Truman Says . *. »> * A * v.u uj .L u .1;? i\ ( • VV t) agency under a Berlin dateline It S! V c l, thG government had instructed Tass to publicize the situation because of "inaccurate and misleading" reports from abroad. Included among these innacuratc reports. Tass said, was last week's speech ,in the House of Commons by British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin. Tass placed full responsibility for failure to reach agreement on the Western powers, "It depends on the governments of the United .States. Britain and France whether the negotiations will be discontinued or whether an agreement can be reached," Tass said. The Tass report said the Russian position on the Berlin .crisis was: i" 1. The Soviet command in Berlin! 01 must control commercial and pas- Aboard T r u m a n Campaign Train, Sept. 27 — (/Pi — President Truman declared today the 80th Congress is continuously trying to "tear up the bill of''rights." Speaking to a trainside crowd at Austin, within sight of the state capitol, Mr. Truman praised Attorney General Tom Clark, a Texan, who he said would go down in hstory as one of the greatest ever to hold that office. That, he said, is because he is "v/orking; all the time" for tho constitution and for the bill of Monday, September 27, 1948 --. T T * All Even in .J Southern 1 Playoff 1 Birmingham, Ala., Sept. 27 — (/P)—' Righthanders Ben Wade and Harrj' Dorish will try to give their rq speclive clubs a one-up advantage: tonight in thc fifth game of the. Southern Association playoffs be? twccn Nashville ancl Birmingham.' Wade, who won 14 and lost JO' for Nashville during thc regular, season, bested Dorish in the open, ins? game of the playoCfs. He had> not beaten the Barons previously this year, however. ' Thc Barons tied the series at) two games cnch by winning 76 yesterday in a rousing finish before .11,393 fans. The winning run, mnde with two our in the ninth, came home after Mickey Rutner. Baron third base r "°" '•«" ; "<" Hal Boguskie at, • c, inn n > I.M L m i AJII^HOJ^I.I^ «.L:second base to present what looked' to be a double play to end the inn" ing. [ Both Rutner and Bogu,skie were- hurt. Rutner had n broken collar: bone and a ligament was torn in." Bognskio's left knee. .. ' Birmingham set the stage for the ' thrilling finish by scoring fivtc ' times in the eighth to tie the count j Iloderlein's infield hit start • ~ •••-•.•"» i-i i i vi jjno jn^i i iui.1^; j j i; i i i s 11 U. it,: lu HI L olct I b senger air traffic between Berlin od the winning rally in the last of and the Western zones as well as the ninth. He got to second when • land, water, and rail traffic. Hoe Damalo's throw was wild. 2. Limitation of thc functions of thc four-power financial commission, not permitting it to interfere in currency matters in the Soviet Hoe .. Mickey Rutner walked. Dropo's" sharp grounder to Hal Quick was \ thrown to Bogu.-kio for the second . zone as a whole. 3. The Soviet union , Mr - Truman's talk at Austin fol- lowecl a 'i earlier appearance at !ht. They take on the last place Jp w <-'d an c: icago White Sox in the opener ban Marcos. Rep. Lyndon Johnson (D-Texas), the certified Democratic nominee of a two-game series opener and then Boston is at home for the rest of he season and the best tonic for thc slumping Sox is Fenway series and close out the season with the Yanks. The Yanks invade Philadelphia for: the first of three games fanned nine and di'dn't thc > walk a batter. Feller's only bad inning was the fourth when, with one out, Vic Wertz, Pat Mullin and Dick Wakefield singled in succession to produce the Tiger's lone run. Joe Gordon gave Feller a work- .ing margin when he hammered Hal Newhouser for his 31st ; homer with a mate on in the third inning. Feller bunted home Cleveland's third run in the fourth and the Tribe completed its scoring in the seventh. The Braves assured themselves of the bunting by nosing out the New York Giants, 32, on Bob Elliott's three-run first inning homer off Larry Janscn. Boston is six games ahead of the runner-up Brooklyn Dodgers. The Braves have six games to play and the Dodgers five. The Dodgers turned back the Philadelphia Phillies, 51, to protect their half game lead over the third place St. Louis Cardinals. St. Louis, behind the fourhit pitching of left Al Brax.le, stopped the Chicago Cubs, 5-2. Pittsburgh Pirates banged way within a half game of •the Cards by taking a twin bill Ivom the Cincinnati Reds, 8-6 and 85. In the remaining American Th their game Randy Gumport pitched the last place Chicago White Sox to a six hit 3-0 win over four-power control of trade among Berlin, the Western zones of Ger-. many and foreign countries. Except for one or two indirect references to the Berlin negotiations in dispatches from abroad, no previous word had appeared in the Soviet press that the discussions were; going on. Confess? out. but Rutner crashed into . . Boguskie and Hodcrlein came all • to (the way -home with • the winning- Stevenson, appeared on thc rear platform with the president at both stations. He boarded the train at San Antonio. The president saw a banner in the crowd at San Marcos. It read "World Government' Means World Peace." "Well," he said, "if the United Nations is supported as it should be, that will mean world peace — just as the United States in 1787, when they united, meant peace on he American continent in years to come." The president'' earlier called peace more important this his own election and Rep. Sam Rayburn, house minority leader, pleaded against changing presidents now. Mr. Truman announced he "thoroughly approved" of a United Satets-B r i t i s h- French "white paper" formally accusing Russia of threatening peace by the Berlin blockade. He did so last nighi a few hours after he told a< Democratic gathering in San Antonio that peace "is much more important than whether I am president of the United States." He spoke after Rayburn, his close personal friend- and leader of the Democratic minority in the House, said that to change leaders now would . weaken American foreign policy and possibly make it harder "to get • a totalitarin state around the peace table." Presidential Press Secretary Charles G. Ross relayed to reporters Mr. Truman's reaction to the issue going to the United Nations Security Council. He said the chief executive had consulted with Sec- •etary of State Marshall on the He said Mr. Truman secretary of state .have and been his ex- the St. Louis Browns. Washington tions by the president that he and Philadelphia were idle. Teacher Admits Being Intimate With Pupil Evanston, 111., Sept, 27—(UP) — Henry Krul, 42, a married former high school biology teacher, today awaited sentencing for contributing to the delinquency of a 10-year old pupil who testified that they had been intimate. The girl testified that the affair was "all my fault." "I acted on my own free will " she said. "I was in love with him und feel that I still am." Immediately after she testified Jvrul changed his plea of innocent to guilty. He asked for probation Kvanston Municipal Judge John l j avlik discharged the jury and prepared to pass sentence 'on the case as a bench trial on Oct 8 The j-ii-I admitted that she did not want to testify against her loriner lover, who had admitted to police that he brought her into his home for a week while his wife and child were away. She told her parents she was visiting friends in 'the country. Krai's attorney said they originally pleaded not guilty in hopc.s that the girl would not testify. —o-- hoped to confine politics to "the water's edge." Ross told reporters the president was not apprised in advance that Rayburn would say that Mr. Sixth Victim of Gun Battle Succumbs changing messages continusously since the president left Washington Sept. 17 on a 9,500-mile campaign trip. Rayburn's unexpected plea for Mr. Truman's continuance in office because of the state of world affairs followed repeated asser- ^srne -I.-TI— Tho one-time promised Washington, Sept. 27 partial confession of a spy will highlight the u,^,,,^,., congressional report on efforts to steal America's atomic secrets, it was said today. This word ca.mo from (he House Un-American Activities Committee which is drafting the document! after three-month inquiry into an alleged Russian spy ring . Tho report is scheduled to be made public some time this week. A committee source said the key witness was one of the principals involved in the atomic espionage. He said this witness made "some admissions" and thc "essence" of the report is based on this testimony. He described Ihe witness as "cooperative ." Scores of persons, • including scientists, professors, top army officers and avowed Communists, were called during the closed-door hearings. Four more persons were called before the committee today and others will be heard through the week in an attempt to tie up loose ends left by previous testimony. The public report on thc committee's espionage study to date was promised by Chairman J. Parnell "" ' ' BSOADCASTIMG SYSTEM Thomas (R-NJ) when he an nounced last week that planned open hearings had been called off tor fear of revealing atomic secrets. The committee source said the document will contain "shocking" revealations about a "professional group of Soviet agents," aided by "amateurs," who successfully stole atomic secrets. "It was a complete mission," he said. The same person said the report also will be "very critical" of Presidents Roosevelt and Truman and Attorney General Cark on the grounds that they "had all the facts" concerning the spying but took no action. Clark commented: "You can rest assured that we have prosecuted every case where the facts warranted." , Q , Although tornadoes occur in other places, they usually are not as violent as those encountered in the Mississippi valley. Monday p.m., Sept. 27 5:00 Adventure Parade—M 5:15 Superman—M 5:30 Captain Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M 6:00 The Inside Story 6:15 Nfcws, Five Star Edit'io 6:25 Today in Sports 6:30 Henry J. Taylor—M 6:45 Fulton Lawis, Jr. 7:00 The Falcon—M 7:30 Gregory Hood—M 7:55 Billy Ro=o—M 8:00 Gabriel Hen tier—M 8:30 The Atom and You—M 8:55 Bill Henry, News—M Truman's defeat would weaken the United States position abroad. FCC Member Kansas City, Sept. 27 — //I')— Po- h'ce Sear.^eam William Wells died S ,(J17 tuciay, the sixth victim of a gun j battle last Monday night. ' i .„.,, -ergeanl Wells. 34. was the i .500 fourth patrolman to die of wounds i •>•>•> sujfered in Ihe battle. Jt began I .„.,„ when police went to arrest Wil- i .333 liain Beli, a negro. j Wells was struck by seven bul- 51 Mongrel lets, one of which lodged in the i 53 Sediment HORIZONTAL 61 Courses 1.7 Pictured VERTICAL member of Federal Communications Commission 14 Clergyman 15 Interstices 10 Notion 17 Profit 19 Ruse 20 Man's nickname 21 Reddish brcm--n 23 Grease 24 House of Commons (ab.) 25 Chinese department 2G Plural suffix 28 Cerium (symbol) 29 Purposeful 31 Endured 33 Circle part 34 Plant 35 Part of ship's bow 37 Mountain nymph 40 Either 41 Till sale Cab.) 42 Concerning 43 Greek letter 44 Indian 46 Narrow pieces 1 Terror 2 Lessen 3 Chills 4 Japanese outcast 5 Accomplish 6 Jason's ship 7 Filament 8 Sea eagle 9 Compass point 10 At this time i 1 Medley 12 Cotton cloth 13 Turned up (naut.) 18 Area measure 21 She has won in her field 22 Lease grantors 39 Restraint 25 She is the 45 Otherwise woman on the 47 Waste commission 27 Pack away 30 She has practiced • 32 Be obligated 35 Dwelling places 30 Talented person 38 Entertained allowance 48 Reckless 49 Exists • 50 Fuel 51 Cereal 53 Dsverage 55 Garden tool 57 New Latin (ab.) 59 Doctor (ab.) 87 60 .592 right lunj,. 82 67 .550 Those killed besides the four of- 81 67 .547 ficers were Bell, and Edwin Bur 81 68 .544 ton. a bystander. George Bell 76 73 .510 brother of William, has been 64 87 .427 charged with first degree murder 62 86 .419 in the slaying of one of thc offi- 61 87 .412 54 Level 55 Stockings 56 Hebrew ascetics 58 Worships S.Q Furtiveness 9:(10 Fishing & Hunting Club—'"! 9:30 Wiliam Green, A.F. of L.—IV 9:45 Michael Zarin's Orch.—M 10:00 All the News--M 10:15 Neil Golden's Orch.—M 10:30 Freddie Martin's Orch—JVC 10:55 Mutual Reports the News _, 11:00 Sign Off Tuesday a.m., Sept. 28 • 5:57 Sign On 6:00 Songs by Sinclair G:15 Morning Musicale 6:25 Bargain Roundup 0:30 News, First Edition 0:40 Arkansas Plowboys 6:55 Market Reports 7:00 Farm Breakfast Program 7:15 Melody Boys 7:30 The Devotional Hour 7:45 Musical Clock ' 7:55 News, Coffee Cup Edition 8:00 Sunrise Serenade 8:30 Slogan Parade 8:55 According to the Record 9:00 Cecil Brown—M 9:15 Faith in Our Time—M 9:30 Say it With Music—M 10:00 Passing Parade—M 10:15 Victor H. Liijllahr—M 10:30 Gabriel Heatlir's Mailbag" —M •••" 10:45 Minute Quiz—M 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks—M 11:15 Kate Smith Sings—M 11:30 Prescott Hour Tuesday p.m., Sept. 28 12:00 News, Home Edition 12:10 Market Time 12:15 Song of the Day 12:30 Polka Interlude 12:35 Farm Fair 12:45 Eddy Arnold Show—M 1:00 Queen for a Day 1:30 Golden Hope Chest—M 2:30 Heart's Desire—M " . 3:00 Carnival of Music 3:13 The Johnson Family—M 1 3:30 Time to Dance a: 45 Two-Ton Baker—M 4:00 Swinj? Time . — • 4:45 Social Security Day by Day' 5:00 Adventure Parade—M , " 5:30 Captain Midnight—M r 5:45 Tom Mix—M : 6:00 Rhythm & Reason 6:15 News, Five Star Final 6:25 Today in Sports fi:30 News Comment—M 6:45 Fulton Lewis, Jr.—M 7:00 Mysterious Traveler—M 7:30 Official Detective—M 7:55 Billy Rose—M 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M if: 15 Mutual Newsreel—M 8:30 Under Arrest—M 8:55 Bill Henry, News—M 9:00 Roger Kilgore—M 9:30 Billy Bishop's Orch —M 10:0(1 All the News—M 10:15 Barclay Allen's Orch —M 10:30 Dance Orch.—M 10:55 Mutual News—M - 11:00 Sign Off : Top Radio Programs New York, Sept. 27 —'.'11—Listen : inn tonight: NBC —7 Cavalcade Drama; 7:30 Howard Barlow Concert; 8 Vuorhees concert, guest Lily Pons; ' 9 Contended Concert. " " CBS—7 Warnow's- Saundoff; ,'! Dr. ; I Howard B. Spraj-ue interviewed i about he.urt disease; 8:30 Get Rich I Quick. MBS--7 The Falcon; 7:30 Gre gory Huud; 9 Fish and Hunt Club. " Tuesdav items: NBC—10:30 a CBS—1 p. in. ton ABC—10 a «i, lywood. "MBS—9:30 a. Music. m. Jack Berch. Second Mrs Bur Breakfast in Hoi m. Say it With Although titanium is regarded as n rare metal, it is more abundant in the earth's crust than lead cooper or zinc. j " --"•-•-

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