Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 13, 1948 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, October 13, 1948
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Page Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Ads Must Be In Ottlce Day Before Publication Number of One Three Six One Words tTp to 15 18 to 20 SI to 25 20 to 30 31 to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 46 to 50 •v»mv. -I H I. ^t U1A. \J\\\Z Day Days Days Month .45 .GO . .. .75 90 1.05 .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 1.35 1.50 .,.„„ „.„„ Kates are for Continuous Insertions Only • All Want Ads Cash in Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone For Rent FURNISHED TWO ROOM APART- ment, electric refrigerator. Utilities paid. Phone 981-W. Mrs. Add Turner. !)-3t Wanted to Buy HIGHEST PRICKS ' PAID live hens. Moore Bros. FOR 7-Cl Real Estate tor Sale HOUSE LOCATED NEAR FAIR park and Garland School. C rooms, breakfast room and new garage with room attached. Recently redecorated. $15(10 Down and resume F.H.A. I,o. r m Payments $37.49. Phone 1120. 5-Gt BROWNS' FURNISHED GARAGE apartment. Three rooms and bath. 1311':! West Avc. B. 9-3t 2- 3- R O O M UNFURNISHT-ID apartments, near SchooJoy's Store. Phone 38-F-ll. Mra. .I.'E. Schooley. 11-tf THREE ROOM FURNfsifED • apartment. Private bath, Uiilitios paid. 208 South Bonnc-r Streef Phono 588-W. 12-31, 3 KOOM APARTMENT, PRIVATE bath. All bills paid. 222 East Avo B, Phone 1134-J. 12-31 MODERN FURNISHED APAirF- ment, private entrance. Couple preferred. Phone G85-W, 321 Bonner Street. J3-tf FURNISHED APARTMENT, ALL bills paid. Phone 242. 13-3t For Safe SEED OATS, RECLEANED AND tagged. Aubrey Enoch at McRac Implement Co. 21-lm GOOD BOIS'D ARC POSTS AT reasonable prices. See E. M. McWilliams at McWilliams Seed Store, Hope, Arkansas. 9-lmo MODERN fi ROOM HOUSE. WITH natural gas. Lots of shade trees and shrubbery, hardwood floors, about 12 acres of land, ftootl barn and orchard. 1> 2 miles from Courthouso on Spring Hill road. See Franklin and Cassicly. Phone 904. ]2-3t Lost or Sprayed BLACK MARE, WEIGHT 1550, stocking feet. 0 years old. Roach mane, scar in forehead. For information call J. B. Gainos. South Elm at West 13t.h Street. S10 reward for return. U-M By Westbrook Peglor Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Wednesday, October 13, 1948 Northwestern Captain Named Player of Week By TED MEIER New York, Oct. 13 — (/P)— Alex Sarkisian, captain and center of Northwoslcrn'K undefeated team, was named the collegiate football lineman of the weok today in the Press' first poll o f the New York, Oct. 11 — As we study the roster of 1-olix Frank furter's invisible- jJOvornmont. arid divine the character of tint not- up work within the lioosovolt ;;ovr-rn- rncnt, we have to draw our o .vn conclusions as to the purposes- of the head man. I have ostablishod the relationship between Frankfurter and his dear personal and ideological friend, Harold Laski. whom the Nov.- York Times sonic j years ago without compunction re- I ferred to as an apologist for com- \ Associated season. Sarkisian, played the Minnesota. the middle of the forward wall played a 215-pound senior, full GO minutes against His work in stepping Northwestc-ni I ,-',. Linn v/nn jjni.yeu a major role !in N. W.'s lfJ-10 victory over the ; Gophers. The Northwestern captain was one of 29 linemen—usually the forgotten players on Saturday—from all-parts .of the country who drew high praise for their efforts up front. Chuck Bcdnarik. Pennsylvania's • Lost BAY HORSE, WEIGHT ABOUT 000 pounds, heavy mainc and tail. Star in forehead, fat. John Cunningham, FnJton, III. 1. »-,3t ONE BLACK MARE MULE. SCAR munisrn and deferential to public | Au'-Arneric'a center who opinion m Russia as controlled by ! everything but throw a trio Communist dictators. Our courts, including the supreme court of which Frankfurter is a member, do make a distinction. They made it in the case of Harry Bridges, who was a Communist to all the federal courts and other authorities, oxcopt one petty bureau m Ihe Department of Justice, until the supreme court got a chance to say that he was no such I thing. That was the sorriest day's work that it ever did. It meant'that not even the government henceforth could prove that anyone was a Communist unless that person owned up to it or his comrades came forth from the oath-bound -membership to swear against him. has done - -- forward pass this season; Dick Harris of Texas Dan Dworsky, of Michigan: John Porrik, of Cornell; Dick Woodarcl, of Iowa and Bob Fuch?, of Missouri, all received compliments on their play. All are centers. Paul Burris. Oklahoma, and Chester Frit?., Missouri, were included in the nominations. - o — BILLFOLD AT WATER AND Light plant office. Return to Hope Star. Reward. Mrs. T. B. Fenwick, Phone 195-W. 12-3t Notice A 9-FOOT CROSLEY SHELVE'- \ dor refrigerator. 3 gas heaters and bedroom suite. Phone 194-J. 9-3t _ SINGLE PHASE ELECTRIC motor, 1 H.P. in fine shapo, 3500 RPM. New Saw and Mandril 20 ft., 3 inch belt. Phone 195-J or see at 1304 West Avc. B, Hope Ark. _ n-3t 1940 CHEVROLET 1% TON TRUCK Good condition. Bargain for cash. With or without dump body. Can be seen at Cross Service Station ______ __ _ 0-3 1 DUPLEX APARTMENT. EACH unit with 5 rooms. Screened porch. Garage with storage space. Good location. Owner Icav- • ing town. Phone 194-J. li-Qt •C.ySHMEN MOTOR SCOOTER, also Latonia 20 inch bicycle.-. Boih practically new and priced right Jack Strickland, 905 South Elm. 11-Gt 2 ACRE TRACT ADJOINING CITY limits. Nice level building site. Lights, gas and water. Apply at Shield's Food Store, Phone 709. 13-31 There roos. are 50 species of kanga- VVE BUY, SELL AND nil makes of Sewing machines. W. H. West, 215 North Hamilton Street, Phone 122G-W., Hope, Arkansas. 1-lmo MUL 1? SCAR i' '-v" 1 '!-' i " -->"i-iii tif'anisi mm. on righriVinri"k-g: Weight anout ! ^mV^r tcst . i . r "T y "? tllat rnight 1000 pounds. $10 Reward. Hoboi t |"' L , , (iscrp "'tcd and your Corn- Williams, Hopo, Rt. 1 Box 1G-I !"? uni , s>t ., lpt >'.": but Ul -~i<- was just "ft '-ti ''bout the minimum required of the 1 '~' JL prosecution. Well, so Felix can't be called one of them any more than Roosevelt could have been, but I want to show you that Felix was hold- mg a wet finger up to the wind from Petrograd about 25 years bo- fore Roosevelt bowed to Moscow in ^ I™ 1 .'; ^ses "'' Earl Browder and his wile. I won't bother to repeat material showing P'rankfurtor's willingness to distort the.- administration of justice here to curry favor for the United Stales with the original Bolshevik butchers of Pc-tro- igrad. It rnakos no difference, of course, whether the bosses of Rus- iia had boi.-n the czar and his :-ourt or Lenin and Trotsky, \vho :ame on to slaughter or ' scatter Jic entire r-clucated, religious, cul- .eied clement of the Russian popu- ation. A belief that American justice should be manipulated for the ul- erior purpose of building "unity" with the government of another Si rayed WHITE MALE CAT. WEARING red leather collar. Answers to name TAFFY. Mrs. Clarence Baker, Phone 823-W. 12 31 to Concede , .-•>-•- ^.. L v,,. LIIIWHJ^I -,u ti tun I l{Jt.r> 1UI till UVUIUMO Ol *iUU country should disqualify any man yards a game. Heath has thrown Call 129 or 806 (nights) ^ FOR — House Wiring, Repairs or anything Electrical. See us first. Allen Electric Co. Next Door to Saenger Theatre Phones 129 or 806 WE HAVE ____ Seed Oats, Austrian Winter Peas, Winter Hairy Vetch, Winter Rye Grass, Seed Rye, cms S1NOW VVV JOUO H •sq|ng j3MO|-j SLIDUJ aor puo A3|jog 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 1331-J Nights and Sundays 119 Edgewood Hope Little Rock, Oct. 12 — f/P) —Jack Holt said today that if he doesn't run for governor as an independent, "I'll make a statement — but it will not be a statement conceding -defeat." The former Arkansas attorney general was beaten for the Democratic nomination for governor by a narrow margin on the basis of official returns from the Aug. 10 run-off primary. He has steadfastly refused to concede defeat by Sid MeMath, certified by the Democratic state committee as the nominee. There have been reports Holt I might seek the governor's office as an independent. Reminded that tomorrow midnight will be the deadline for qualifying us a candidate at. the Nov. 2 general election, Holt replied: "I know it is." He added: "If I don't run (as an independent) I will make a statment, but it will not be a statement conceding defeat. I have said before that I won the (primary') I will never admit lion." election x I lost that x x elec -o- Missouri Paper Favors Dewey's EEeciion St. Louis, Oct. 12 —iVl'i— The Post-dispatch announced today it favors the election of Thomas E. Dowoy as president. The newspaper praised the lie- publican nominee's record as an administrator and said President Truman lacks "the stature, the vision, the social and economic grasp, or the senso of history required to lead this nation in a world crisis." The Post-Dispatch supported Koosevelt for three of his four terms, including 19-1-1 when ho was opposed by Dowoy. H favorod the election of Alfred M. Landon over Roosevelt in 1036. rom any office requiring the oath. That a president or a justice of the supreme court should express such a belief is the more terrible. Yet Frankfurter wrote to Theodore Roosevelt, the ex-president, that certain American criminal cases Lvero "incidents which wore made -he basis of prejudicial propaganda against us in Russia." and "affected unity of our Russian ally and the relation of Russia to this country." Suppose it did. What of it? Are you going to hang Frankfurter — or Pegler — or refrain from doing so to goose-grease some dictator in another country? The time was to come when Roosevelt turned Browder out of Atlanta penitentiary to promote "unity" between the United States and Russia, the country which he was serving when ho committed his crime against our laws. Then. to make it worse, he had his State Department issue orders to the consulate in Montreal to violate the immigration law by admitting Mrs. Browdor as an immigrant, although she was absolutely ineligible on two counts: She was a Communist and she had previously entered the United States illegally. ^ Robert Stripling, the chief investigator of the committee on un- Amei ican activities, has said that By WILL GRIMSLEY New York, Oct. 13 — (ff>) — Notre Dame and Michigan, although their steam up, according to statistics of the National Collegiate Athletic Bureau. Little Nevada is the nation's No. 1 offensive team, leading both in forward passing and total yardage. Army, meanwhile, has moved to the front in rushing with a display of land power reminiscent of the great West Point teams during and just after the last war. Nevada—paced by Stan Heath, noodle-threading passer who is the country's leading individual offensive performer—has rolled up an astounding total of ^1,566 yards in whipping San Jose State, San Francisco and North Texas Teachers . Against these concededly lower- drawer rivals, the Nevadans have averaged 522 yards a game. Nevada has racked up 798 yards in passing alone, completing 47 of 90 attempts for an average of 82 of these and completed 43. Tulsa is second in aerial gains with an average of 209.7. Army rolled up 401 yards on the around alone in lashing Illinois last Saturday, 20-21. Now for three games the Cadets have a total of 1,083 yards rushing—an average of 361 per contest. Michigan is llth in passing offense and Notre Dame is 13th in rushing. Oklahoma is eighth in total of- with 376.3 yards per game. In rushing offense Oklahoma is fifth with 294.7 yards per game. Arkansas is ninth with 269.3. the committee got testimony thai. Eleanor Roosovc I butted into this case as she did in the caso of another Communist, Hanns Eisler. Roosovoil was so immoral, so cynical and devoted to oxpodioncy ns the law of conduct that ho may not oven hiivo known that it wrong to lornpor justice foi By JOE REICHLER New York, Oct. 13—(/P)— Fun- filled days are sure to be ahead for the Now York Yankees Charles Dillon Stengel, the with inimitable Casey, o(' the club. Stengel who gained big league baseball fame as a player with the Now York Giants and Brooklyn Dodgers, and who later managed the Brooks as well as the Boston Braves, was signed to a two-year contract yesterday. He succeeds IHicky Harris. The 57-year-old Missourian (he (lorivod his nickname from his was j Kansas City birthplace) joins the that i conservative Yankees with a ropu- Al that time pubbc opinion jtation :15 a madcap maestro with pro,ably won d have agreed if he j a flare for comedy. But he also had said that the punishment | possesses keen, analythcal mind soomod too groat lor the crime. I and a comprehensive "idea of the would have boon game. often is and ce,'- f Ho comes back to the bi« oloctnn; Roosevelt " .... o at. that time it was s nb j eel against Public opinion mistaken, as it tainly was in oven once. But absolutely illiterate on In of Communist troachory alter five years onlv last Sunday, Notice to Sweet Potato Growers _Dig your potatoes now before it rains and ruins the quality. Until further notice we offer you $50.00 per ton for No. 1 Portorican and Rtdvelvtts, •which is Sl.SO per Bu. of 60 Ubs. We furnish the crates and want you to t;et them and grade your number ones in the field and put them in crates as you pick them up. Potatoes that are put in storage must be handled v.-ithout bruising. We pay $10.00 per ton for culls and rough stuff and don't care how you briny them in but be sure and yet crates for Number ones and dig them now as the prices may be lower after it rains. E. M. McWilliams Seed Store Hope, Ark. FLOOR Sanding and Finishing LINOLEUM Asphalt Tile • Rubber Tile ROY ALLISON Phone 280 LET FOY DO IT » Level yards • Dig Post Holes » Plow Gardens e Cut Vacant Lota • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 8. Walnut St. our country, ft wasn't the reduction of Browdor's punishment that was wrong but the reason that Roosevelt gave. It not only wounded the very soul of the institution of justice; but the virtue of many a in the --.,, he fin- ili"" Ihe Oakland club to Pacific Coast League pennant oi.,vofl champonsihp. Stengel managed second divisions clubs in the majors, but has -- | had groat success in the minors Amc i-ican |Ca::oy led Milwaukc it mocked i ican Association fla patriotic | His greatest forte to an Amerin 1944. is said to be Americans who had suffered perse-: developing young players. It, was cutiens by Roosevelt's Communist j Stengel who' first saw'greatness in appointees, particularly in the la j Johnny Sain and Warren Spahn | NH- relationns board where Nathan jand who developed Gene Boarden Will was the boss. | into a star pitcher for the Clcve- Witt came from Harvard law land Indians. school, a Frankfurter protege who! Although Stengel was a big did more harm lo American com-i league outfielder 13 years, starred jnercc, industry and international I in three World Series and man- peace than any other individual in I aged for nine years in Ihe big Iho whole evil system. As to wheth- j time, he i< best remembered for or he \\','i.s actually ;i Conmninis'l | his laugh-provoking antics, the supremo court niighl give an-| There was the time Casey, r Old Tools Aid Cold War, Fight REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkann Rendering Plant Dial ;-J-7ii:a (phone collect) If No Answer Dial 3-5770 let Us Rebuild Your Old MATTRESS or make your old one into a comfortable inncrspritig. One Day Service "All Work Guaranteed" DAVIS Furniture & Mattress Co. 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 m thor hair-lino Harry Bridg cision, but ho refused to say "yes' or "no" when Com'.ross put the (juostion lo him cold. One thing you can loll yourself though, is llial iie was a Frankfurter man. He was a Frankfurloi man. Sav it again. So was Algol Hiss. The government crawl wilb them •— most, though n ol t!iem, smart, ti'icky cynics tile knee oi the post nrin Li i!::.istOi Slr^o CoiYt^uriists Borribarel City of Taiyoun , ob. to playing in semi-darkness, produced a toy flash light lo i summon Krod Frankhouse, a i pitcher,- from the bullpen. Al though the spectators rocked with Umghlor, Casey drew a $:>;> tine. Another lime, Stengel was I warned by Umpire Bill Klein to :lop his hecklin;;' or lie would be l all i ovicie:!. Kelm called a strike on fronijhim. whereupon Casey bowed :,raeious'!y doffed his cap and out llow a piiu.-on. C.'a.-ioy's- first job in ornanized i.iasobail \vas \vith his homo town club in 1810. Hits Geiman voiker USLS old-fa.liio.ied 'milkmaids buckets" as work proceeds on the expansion of Gatow Airfield, in the British sector of Berlin. The airfield is being enlarged to accommodate more airlift planes, as winter nears. (Photo by NBA-Acme staff correspondent Erich Engel.V Berlin Airport Being Enlarged ' ~<Zs r '» •AV ^ x l^v'iK'^^x %e? ^ ^ V'^-fM^,^^^-^'^^ ?'w -w( ; .%«r*t; 5; r >'^ c ^ * >~" !>^1f-1 V >> 5 ; "4e<~'S <-Mpi* -/' ^:, "-x*l\ 3$ ijtf ! "<v '^'V/c^ Gatow Airfield, in the British sector of Berlin, is being expanded to handle more airlift planes. Already, some 400 planes fly about 3000 tons of supplies over the Russian blockade daily. German laborers lay foundation for a new strip, while a C-47 lands in background, (Photo by NEA-Acme staff correspondent Erich Engel.) Monty Meets the Omauhene ^ At the African Conference in London, Field Marshal Viscount Mcnt<rinu\, luht supunn. onii.mdci of the IKV h -ucated Western L'urope General SU-.il', confers with an African delegate. The portly representative h; :s a ni'.mc to match his size—he's Nana Sir Tsibt; Darku JX, O. H. E., Omauhene of Asia Atandusu. Mil .By Huflh S. KullBi-ton, J». i.-l'i— Mr. i Over 100 in U, S. Seek Governorships By HAROLD OLIVER Washington, Oct. 13 — i/P) — An even 100 candidates nrc running for the 32 governorships at stake in the November 2 elections. At least four of the contests are attracting more than statewide interest. Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, and Michigan nil now have Republican governors. But the Democrats say they have a good chance in the first three and mark Michigan as a "possible." Republicans say they will hold all four, but concede some are close races. Republicans and Democrats now divide the nation's governorships 24 and 24. In all, 33 states are choosing governors this year, but Main, already has held its state election. Frederick G. Payne, a Republican, won on September 13. The 33 offices to be filled are now held by 19 Republicans and 14 Democrats. Five Republican and ten Democratic governors hold over this year. Only in Georgia have the Republicans refrained from putting up a candidate. There Herman Tal- madgc. Democrat "white supremacy" advocate, is all alone on the governor ballot. Of the 100 candidates all told, minor parties arc running 37. Henry Wallace Progressives have entries in 12 states — Indiana, Iowa. Minnesota, Missouri, New Hampshire, North Carolina, North Dakota, Rhode Island, Texas, Washingto . West Virginia and Wisconsin. The Progressives have two women on the ballot Mrs. Irma C. Otto in New Hampshire, and Miss Mary Price in North Carolina. Six Democrats and 13 Republicans are candidates for reelection. In Ohio, former Democratic Gov. Frank J. Lausche is reportedly running a close race against Republican Gov. Thomas J'. Herbert, 'who is seeking a second two-year term. In Indiana an even closer contest- is said to be under way. Henry F. Schricker, Democratic governor in 1040-44, is challenging Hobart Creighton of Warsaw, big poultry producer who flies his own plane on his Republican campaign tours. Schricker was elected governor in 1940 even though the state went for Republican Wendell Willkie. Illinois is providing another al- raction with Gov. Dwight H. Green, GOP national convention keynoter, seeking a third term against Adlai E. Stevenson, Chicago lawyer and diplomat. In Michigan the-'Democrats have put up G. Mennen Williams, 37 year old war veteran and grandson of the founder of a fortune in soaps and toiletries. Williams will be up against Gov. Kim Sigler, Republican, a colorful campaigner Sigler is 54. o Now Yoik Oct. 13 ••usually reliable source" - whoso j EJahfrS * OSt NlClhfr word you can question if you'd) r »H"»-» —Ua» «^ltjni 'ike — says you can put it in voari ,-, . • , , r, • book that 52 minor baseball I ?y Associated Press leagues will operate next season ! . ' LrSl ^ L( ' V ', r- J '~ V ' lllle J C P- the- same as this summer 'lie! 1 ''-' Hartford, Conn. outpointed also insists that Happy Chandler : Uuu ' k Burton, 127, Newark, N. J. is the guy who called :', halt o>, the,"' '"on-lillei. . move to cm down minor U-aouo on-1, L "V "*//'? ~ A'laxie Doeusen, eralions after s.-veral "jv ; or ; ' v Ol '"' ans - flopped Mario league elubs had announced "tiu-s- i' 1 ' 1 ''-'"- 1:ir '' Tiju -j UK f- Ml - 1 > ;i '-o 7. Speculators By ROBERT C. WILSON Paris, Oct. 13 — Wi — France opened war today on food speculators in an attempt to drive down high prices—strongest argument of Communist-led unions in fomenting the current strike wave. Public prosecutors throughout the country received a circular from Justice Minister Andre Marie, reminding them of the government's determination to I "prosecute pr o f i t e e rs with| out pity." A 24-hour dockworkers walkout threatened to tic up most of the ports in the strike-harried nation today. The tie-up follows the now familiar strike pattern which the government has blamed on the Cominform (Communist International Information Bureau) and the Freanch Communist parly. The strategy consist of shorl- | lived strikes in key industries and commerce points. Communist L e a d e r Benoit Fiachon was told his followers in the poweri'aul General Confederation of Labor fCGT) that this method is more effective than a general strike. The major strike still is the nation-wide coal mine tioup, now in its lllh day. The walkout already has cost the nation more than 1.000,000 tons of fuel and no end is in sight. Government officials say the coal strike is the spearhead'of the Comintorm's drive to wreck the European Recovery Program in Franco. The walkout originally was called as a protest against high prices and to demand increased wages. The non-Communist Catholic unions joined in calling a -18- hour strike, but since have declared their willingness to go back to work. For the past week Communist spokesmen have been emphasizing the political character of the stoppage. BROADCASTING SYSTEM Wednesday p.m., Oct. 13 5:00 Adventure Parade— M 5:15 Superman — M 5:30 Captain Midnight— M 5:45 Tom Mix— M G:00 Unsung Victory 6: 15 News. Five Star Edit-'in 6:25 Today in Sports G:30 News Comment— M 6:<15 Fulton ijowis, Jr. 7:00 Can You Tot; This— M 7:30 High Adventure — M 7:55 Hy Gardner— M 8:00 Gabriel Heatter— M 8:15 Mutual Newsrcel — M 8:30 Erskinc Johnson— M 8:55 Bill Henry, News — M 9:00 Opinionaire— M 9:30 Gene Cardo 1 ?. Orch.— M 9:45 Shandor's Orch.— M 10:00 All the News— M 10:15 Jimmy Feathorstonc's Orch. — M 10:30 Blue Barron's Orch.— M 10:55 Mutual Newn— M 11:00 Sien-Off Thursday a.m., Oct. 14 5:57 Sign On G:00 Songs by Sinclair 0:15 Morning Musicale 6:25 Bargain Roundup 6:30 News, First Edition 6:40 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, Colfce Cup Edition 8:00 Sunrise Serenade 8:30 Bob Poole's Show— M 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. Lindlahr— M 10:30 Gabriel Healter's Mailba? — M 10:45 Minute Quiz— M 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks— M 11:15 Kate Smith Sings— M 11:30 Luncheon at Sardi's— M • Thursday p.m., Oct. 14 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 2:00 Student Parade 2:15 Drifting on a Cloud 2:30 Heart's Desire— M 3:00 Vocal Varieties 3:15 The Johnson Family— M 3:30 Time to Dance 3:45 Two-Ton Baker— M 4:00 Swing Time 4:45 The Voice of the Army 5:00 Adventure Parade— M" 5:15 Superman — M 5:30 Captain Midnight— M 5:45 Tom Mix— M (i:CO Unsung Victory G:15 News, Five- 3tar Final 6:25 Today in Sports 6:30 News Comment — M 6:45 Fulton Lewis, Jr.— M 7:00 Talent Jackpot 7:30 The Better Half— M 7:55 Hy Gardner— M 8:00 Gabriel Heatter— M 8:15 Mutual Newsreel— M 8:30 Revere All Star Revue 8:55 Bill. -Henry, News— M 9:00 Family Ther-rc— M 9:30 Bill. McCuno's Orch.— M 9:45 Ainold Helop's Orc-h — M 10:00 All the News— M 10:15 Tex Beneke's Orch.— M 10:30 Noro Morales' Orch.— M 10:55 Mutual News— M 11:00 Sign Off M wore retrenching . . . Ihnv L'iiM dlor could do that, i-xeepl pos.sibl by sending out informal word th; he was against getting paniek about such things. i.s more ij-..-, this fiopi. can undersiane. . Honolulu — Carl "Bobo" Olson, Hit;. Honolulu, slopped Bov Brooks, !H:j 3-4. Manila. 3. Reds io Sponsor jit he did. lei's give llai:r>v a i,,^^ P^ci'iiB'Mi S> » i v r\ r«« for iieh.ii,,, h.^VlK.ir,; little Y^-'. Lt - SieSn ^^rope out of a big lioio. " ' i \\-fC\r\t\ iilino. re-tui n:;,n for the pleasure of mjnipulul- in.H their ansv. ers and 'making then: discredil tlioniselvoi. Aljjcr Hiss was one of his j-u'oat sU.i's and it was duel to me when .jnirmed io duck ! Taiyuan, I shelled the cits its' delellKC-s. lioosevelt. si Bri«. Gen. The ruiiciso.il o: liie p ihe' Con:n.unisls '>'.t-re .- inilos of the South »ate oi ihe- Slum-[had asked him to &\ i;ro\-inee capital but that na-' •tional dofonses \vo.ro huldinf- Ciunc-st- airlines have- been supplying Taiyuan by using the -North airfield which i.-; hold by national troops'. The .'Mini: liolu. he said, was. untenable because of Rod ino. cult at Harvard law. His por- y and character seemed to men who more clever than adopter at fuddling honest .suspicious eon- he wriggled and the question who come do'.v career lo that V,'a.-hir;»lon for the landed him at Yalta in conference with Roosevelt and Stalin ihe night that Roosevelt signed away Christian civilization. Finally, he had to answer. It was Frank!'eirte.'!". Memories are Short A bi>; L:I;V. standing aloi,-- •.-, unrocogiii/:e' ; , in a CloVi.-lanti hi, lobby UK- other day. :;r;:: -a-.i pat^'inL 1 , aeouain !ai i e-.- a:".l ;.-'. "llo'A can 1 gel one o! tiio-'e lit ots liuil lot '.'on in ihe |>:'e:'s; i, u: If 1 Could gel in there 1 r:!!:'.h! I. a lot ol o'ci Irieuds I'd like i-, :••. , • - .Just a lev,' yi-.'n's agn th-.- ; iollov.' coiiKh.'t !i..'.'.- sioiiii without son.eone rocognixini- h -— and ho v.ouldn'l iia\'e b L - int(-re-sio(i in iiaiid-shaiiin;;. . . j was jusl a reformed "ioj-e iiameci I.otly Grove. Cleaning the Cuff Mryle: Greenhouse, Oklahoi.-.; line line-cracker, came homo fix that victory over Texas with ! right hand swollen. He exphiine ."Everybody 1 saw ailor ihe- !.',ai I wanted to siiake i'laikls' ,;-.iiel "ill I all squeezed hard." i^Praiiii?. Oct. 12 — (UP) — p ie ' lii-liie souroos said today that Hus-ii.. h;':s docide-d io sponsor an Easl: i I'll union to offset Western Europe's WVsiorn Union. 't'iio docis'ion t" tui m a fe-Uora- lion of Eastern Europe's "people's '-.! a conli-i'e!H-e of lop i-'astern po- iioeal lead'..'rs in th.e Crimea last monih. It is e-xjjecte-d to be an- :!ol!iH.-ei.l scon. Informants said ihe 1'edoralion '.\:-ulJ inc-ludo Poland, C/eeJioslo- '. a!;i;:, Hunyary. Bulgaria and Ro- 'niania. Its |.iki.HUM'S wore re.ourted 'Moping also io.'JbriiiL! in Yuyuslavia despite its expulsion from the '• Cumiiiform. The Russian ;-.une of Austria also was reported under consideration ior membership. The participation oi E as lorn Germany, however, '.vas believed left ior later discus- Amishmen Jailed for Not Sending Kids to Schools Salisbury, Pa., Oct. 13 — i/p, — Four Amishmen, wearing the traditional beards and homemade- black garb of their religious socl, wore sentenced to 20 days in jail I for refusing to send their children to school. I Justice of the Peace Clarence A jMaust imposed the sentences last might after the four refused to pav ! fines of ¥20 each. j The amishmon had boon released from the Somersoi county Ijai! last Friday after serving a 12- Iday sentence for not sending their i children, lour girls and a boy. to illu- Amish-owned and Amish-con- i trolled school in F.Ik Lick, Pa. When the- men were released | from jail, they were warned now |oileiis-0s would bring new penal jtk-s. They u-oro again brought be- Iforo the jusiiceof Ihe peace when i their schildren wore a.bsem from ; school Monday and yesterday. ! Insisting they were not violating I the Pennsylvania school code, the I four Ainishmen said they feel school "is a waste of time.' ' i "When young people are through i high school they don't want to do anything unless they can do il sit- jting down," said one of the four, Top Radio Programs Nov.- York, Oct. 13 —•.•?,— Listen-'-- ing tonight '\Vodnosday: NBC— 1 Blondie's Day wood: 7:1)0 Gildersleove; Ki.'iu District Attor- noy 9 Big Story Drama: 9:30 C'tti'- tain Time. § CBS—7 ?.Ir. Chameleon Detective; <) Your Song and Mine; !!:3() Jamos Melton Concert !):30 Capitol Cloak Room. ABC—7 The Amateur Hour: (i Milton Bt-rle Comedy; 9 Bing Crosby Time. MBS—7 Can You Top This: 7:30 High Adventure; 9 Opinionaire. -rf, Thursday Pro;;ram»: NBC— !i a. m. Honeymoon In N. Y.: 1 p. m. Double or Nothing CBS—0:30 a. m. Godfrey's Hour;' 12:••!.-) n. in. Guiding Light. ABC—10:30 a. m. Tod Malono. 1 p. in. Breakfast in Hollywood MBS—!!:30 a. m. Bob Poolo Program: 10:30 Gabrk-1 Hei-jtter's Mail Bau. Sees Trouble Ahead for the Wheat Farmer Washington, Oct. 12 —HIP)—Agriculture department exports said today the wheat farmer is in'for a lot of trouble din-ins the next few years. They predicted a decline- in exports and lower prices and said wheat acreage will have lo bo cut ~,..-L.v.,.ij_> in LIU.. iniL.ie. oe-caiKe 01 • an anticipated drop in iorek-n do'' rn a i id. Tile statements were made at i the department's- agricultural" outlook comeronco oi state and dod- j i-ral officials. The luroi-asl of an export iC-cli-ie w; ; s contrary to remarks made yesterday by EMIIIS A. Fiix'-orahl. tood chic-1 ol tin- Ecunom'ic Cooperation Ailn::.i!s!ration. Fit/L'cr- a!d saw a continu-'-d doinand'" for U. o. tarm produci:, provided Eu- yot scare,- dollars to pay ; . taiomonts came af':j.- ag- ji'iculuire c!ej)arlmoni e.xperls said that while- American farmers: have raised some of the grealost crons in history this your, that " expected to reduce farm somewhat. 10at is income Amos Yoder, a woll-todo farmer "It spoils thorn for tannin". And when s'l'ls are out of college.they want to live out of tin cans. A man might as well marry a can oooa- or.

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