Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1948 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 21, 1948
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Page 9
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Thursday, October 21, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Scott Second in Nation on Ground . New York, Oct. 20 — (fP)— Noth ing short of two broken arms, it appears, can prevent Nevada's Stan Heath from throwing the pig skin' farther this season than it ever has been tin-own before by any one player. The Wolfpack's T-formation quarterback already has heaved the ball 1,031 yards in four games to lead the nation's passers in that department. With five games to go, Heath needs only 427 air yards to better the 1,457-yard record set by Uavcv O Brian of Texas Christian' in ]<);ji; and tied by Wilson (Bud) Schwcnk of Washington (Mo.) in liHl. Heath capped his sensational heaving last Saturday, completing •20 passes in 24 attempts for 30G yards and three touchdowns, against St. Mary's. He tossed for only three touchdowns all last year. Heath's record breaking flinging enabled him to take over the lead in total offense. Although he has netted only six yards on five rushing efforts, he has moved the ball for a total of 1,037 yards. Heath has connected with 63 aerials in 10G attempts, and has pitched nine touchdowns. Dick Oilman of Kansas is tied with Heath at nine touchdown passes apiece. The J-ayhawk quar- toroack has collected his nine on a modest 24 completions of GO attempts, and just 442 yards. Lindy Berry of Texas Christian, whoso 93 rushes and 1G4 total offense plays both arc the highest in the land, regained second place to Heath in total offense with 710 yards. Among the rushers, Fred Wendt of Texas Mines lead with G28 yards rushing. Clyde (Smackovcr) Scott of Arkansas is second at an even 500. In total offense Scott is eighth With G03. George Thomas, of Oklahoma, is sixth in rushing with 454 yards. Jim Finks of Tulsa is fourth in forward passing, having completed 38 of 72 for 513 yards.' Bliss Stamp Printed in brown, this new three-cent stamp will go on sale at E! Paso, Tex., Nov. 5. The stamp honors the Fort Bliss commemorative, and .'catures a picture of the fort with a rocket >n flight. At top left is a mountain scene and at lop right an old mission. Rogers Stamp • I HEVER MET * MAM . DIDN'T UKE'-W/U - _LTJ Honoring Will Rogers, famous cowboy humorist, this new purple three-cent stamp will go or sale at Claremore, Okla., on Nov. 4. ft features one of Rogers' 'lest-known quotations: "I never met a man I didn't like." Forty Die in Path of Chile Volcano Santiago, Chile, Oct. 10 — Wi — Forty persons are reporlivi dead and 200 missing in a violent eight- hour eruption of the Villarrica volcano of Cautin province, -'03 miles South of here. Provincial Governor Augustin Parada said the volcano, which has been spouting smoke since April, erupted yesterday morning and poured out lava for eight hours. Damage may reach -50,000,000 pesos ($1,500,000).,. Mars Gei-s Life on Conviction of Rape Little Rock. Oct. 20 —(UP) — Jchn Bniley. 28-year-old Roland, Ark., man. prepared today to begin ^> Hie prison sentence after being •convicted on a rape charge here last night. I His conviction followed a two- day trial in Pulaski Circuit court during which thr jury hcr.rd a North Little Rock girl testify that he attacked her repeatedly durin<* a ride through Boyle Park last Aug. 7. Bailey did not testify. Defense Attorneys Elmer Schog- tfJJis and Ross Roblcy announced tnoy will ask Judge Gus Fulk for a new trial. .Curried Shrimps In Fluffy White Riceland Rice Ring Here's an easy-to-cook main dish with so much eye-appeal lhat it will win the applause of your whole family. And when they taste these luscious curried shrimps with tender, fluffy Riceland Rice—get ready for enthusiastic compliments fjlere's the easy recipe: Curried Shrimps In Ricelaml Rice 2 teaspoons chopped onion 2 tablespoons butter (or margarine) 5 tablespoons flour; 2 cups hot water 1 bouillon cube 1 teaspoon curry powder salt, pepper 2 cups cooked cleaned shrimps 3% cups cooked Riceland Rice 4 tablespoons melted butter or margarine In the top of a double boiler cook the onion in 2 tablespoons of butter or margarine until the onion is lightly browned. Blend in the flour, and gradually add the water in which the bouillon cube lias been dissolved. Cook, stirring- constantly, until thick. Add a small amount of this sauce to the curry powder, blend, then return this to the remaining- sauce, adding- salt and pepper to taste. Add the shrimps and heat again. Season the tender, fluffy, cooked Riceland Rice with -1 tablespoons of butter or margarine, and pack it into a well greased (51;.-inch ring mold. Un- mold it on a plate and fill the center and the rim of the plate wiili the curried shrimps. Sbc _ delicious, servings. Ricelautl Rice Is Easy To Cook! Tender! Fluffy! To get the best results with' this recipe and all rice recipes, be sure to use Riceland Rice. It's the world's most delicious rice —grown ill the heart of the quality rice belt of America. Only the choice, perfect-cooking rice grains are packed in Riceland packages. This quality rice 5s guide and easy to cook. Rieeland Rice cooks deliciously tender with White, Huffy, individual grains. Most grocers now feature this better- cious nomif F.ice costs only one-cent a serving. i*l fl^RJUisadJ ftf 10 *w Germans Feel If U.S.Gives Up Berlin They May as Well Give Up All Europe Page Nina By RELMAN MORIN AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (For DeWitt MacKenzie) "If you give up Berlin, you give up Europe," the German said. "It is as simple as that." He is a Berliner, a member of mauison, wis., uct ;;u — ( that group of newspapermen who The University of Wisconsin stu- nave ueeu in the United States dent board approved an open ^nri ii" g A !T lcr . lca n . newspapers forum discussion today during and their methods. Quite probably, which football coaches could clis- oplf " IO , ns a . rc weighted on tne cuss with the students their criti- f , . • Am ? nc , an P ol 'cy in Ger and _However, he is no yes-man. He quietly critical of some phases but not as it His reasoning, f think, is worth reporting, as a counterpoise to the leporung, as a counterpoise to the , ", ul1 IIli| J' u) rce a reierencium arguments of many Americans y . o . bt - alll ing GOO signatures to a who believe we have blundered P 01 "-' 011 - Student sources said at terribly by clinging to our perilous } cast . onc such Petition has begun toehold in P.nrii.i to circulate. toehold in Berlin. They say we should have pulled out, because— 1. Berlin is untenable, strategically; the airlift can be stopped just as the trains were slopped. 2. By staying, we have permitted the importance of the city to be ballooned to such proportions that circulate. Student criticism o£ Stuhldreher Became public at the game with Yale here Saturday when a banner was hoisted in the stands saying ''Goodbye, Harry" and the coach /as booed. Wisconsin, the favorite, ost the game, 17 to 7. we xmcd to such proportions that Team members have backed Stu- j- st s'-mivH^Tt! i . ? ,- • b0f ° 1 ' C f cannot allord to quit Berlin, hldreher however mid universitv hit ,'• s studcnt criticism of lho Rnc 0 i n ,,c „.,„„„* „*<•„_;].,' U. _..r., ', „ v Sy ct ',, an ? uniyeibity her husband s coach nn nl thn TTni. let us stay there. 3. ~ are, in Berlin mercy of the the United . . , „ be dragged into war by "the actions of any tngger-nappy corporal," and over - 1 » ***ui 1.111.1 , ilwwviv*_i, mill Ulll Ve.i alL V cannot afford to President E. B. Fred and the ichool newspaper, the Daily Card u issue that is intrinsically unim- minlshl P th , at , an , y student rtant to Amnripa y Cv 9 r accorded its teams." portant to America. So goes the line of criticism against the position this government has taken on Berlin. Now comes the answer of the German editor. (He speaks excellent English, by the way.) "In the first place, if you get out ol Berlin—suppose you withdraw to the Anglo-American zones of occu- palion in the West—then you merely transfer the point of triction. i "You would still have a common (zonal border with the Russians. The incidents and the causes of tension would quickly begin to appear there. Tiiey would find excuses and reasons for interlerence m Bizosia, just as they have in Berlin—most probably over the aa- ministration of the Ruhr." But, he said, a result of vaslly greater consequence would accrue il the Americans pulled back. He estimated that less than one per cent of the German people, even those who live in the Russian zones, are Communists or even communistically inclined, at this point. "Statistics, of course, would show a much higher proportion. But you musl remember lhat, for a German living in the Russian area, it is much wiser to pay lip service to the Russians and their ideas than it is to openly speak one's mind. "There is a matter of ration- cards, living quarters, and employment. It might even be the difference between life and death " Nevertheless most of those people arc, as he put it, "standing firm in the dark." Throughout the rest of Germany, there are millions of other Germans who not only pin their hopes on the Western democracies but have put their lives on the line by taking jobs — such as his — under the Western military governments. "It is not difficult to picture the fate of these people if all Germany comes under Russian control." To a lesser degree, he said, the same is true of all Western Europe. Again, he argued, it includes those "satellite" nations that are now in Russian hands. Their resistance, he believes, will vary in direct ratio to the amount of resistance the United States, as a nation, presents. "As you hold your lines, they get bolder. If you retreat, they will retreat, morally and psychologically with you." In short, to one Berliner, the battle for Berlin is the battle for Europe. The actions of those Europeans who actively oppose Soviet encroachment, and of the enor mcusly greater number who arc simply watching and waiting, will be determined by what we do there, said the editor. An article appeared today in the Saturday Evening Post entitled 'football Fans Aren't Human," written by the Wisconsin coach's wife, Mrs. Mary S. Stuhldreher in the story Mrs. Stuhldreher told how Probe Fire in Which 25 Race Horses Burned Chicago, Oct. 20 —(UP)—Firemen and track officials today -began an investigation of a ' fire which killed 25 race horses in a barn at Hawthorne race course last night. Charles Miller, superintendent of the track, estimated that the horses uvre vjilued ul $100,000, About 000 horses in the stable area escaped injury when firemen succeeded in confining the flames to one building. Barn B. All the dead animals were stablud in that building, which was dustroyed. Quick thinking on the part of a night watchman. Henry Johnson, prevented injury to ullier animals in Barn !i and adjoining buildings. Johnson sairi he sav,- the fire break out in the center of Barn U at about 10:31) p. m. iCST). He and several stable hands tossed oat sacks over trie iieads of the frightened horses, and hustled about 40 of them through the flames and smoke to safety before the heat became too intense. One 11 I)':- rescued hur.ses, however, was injured so .-everely that a^ Veterinarian had to destroy it. The horses' name was Hi-Bunt, owned by C. C. Ware. Fire Chief Frank Dusak said that because of the cunfusion il wuuld be impossible to obtain a complete roster of the dead hor.-es until later today. Besides Hi-Bunt, only one other animal was idenlii'ied !;u!i!ediaie!v. U was Cherry Trifle, mvnod bv Mrs. L B. MuMiel Cherry Trifle had sht.v, n promise of bec'ominy an om.stanuin'4 race;. What is believed lo have bee.i e lirst lighlh'iU-'e, blihl bv the Wisconsin Trying Out Discussion With Students Madison, Wis,, Oct. 20 — (UP) — MOP Seeks Only Bus Service at Two Arkansas Points Little Rock. Oct. 20 —i/T'i—Hcar- iiiit; »n a Missouri Pacific railway application to substitute bus serv- | ice to,- train passenger service between two East Arkansas cities will resume next month. - cisms of the direction of the team. als ° unanimously Th ° b ° ard Tile Arkansas Public ! commission adjourned its hearing yesterday after an attorney for Missouri Pacific said the railway loses about $l.oOO a month in operating train service between Clar- enuon and Helena. . The deepest hole ever drilled is in South Africa and is 10,715 feet. " httlc more than two miles s t«hldreher. saying students middle of _ . . However, critics of the coaching staff still may force a referendum -- the team affected her and her family. Raps Criticism Philadelphia, Oct. 20 — (UP1— By a coincidence of timing, the Saturday Evening Post today published nil article signed by Mrs. Harry Muhklreher in which she relates now it feels to be a football coach's wife when the fans are booin" her husband. The magazine story entitled 'football Fans Aren't Human," was written before the start of the current season—and long before tan' newspaper said in a front ditorial that the student Js the "worst bit of sports- Ihat any student body has versity of Wisconsin. In the storv Mrs. Stuhldreher writes that she and her four sons were the target of gibs and jokes when her husband's Wisconsin team went through a p in 194G, but that this turned to praise and :i poor season Probers Are Charged by Republicans Washington, Oct. 20 --('UP)—•Republicans today spurred three Congressional investigations into coin- plaints of improper or illegal political activity oy government woi!.- ers and administration officials. At the same time, another such charge was made uy Kepubhea'i campaign M a n a s; e r ilothen Brownell, Jr. He said the administration was making a "brazen attempt to sand-bag" civil service employes in Washington into contributing to the "faltering Democrat campaign." A House 'subcommittee on government propaganda activities look the lead in the congressional inquiries. It concentrated on reports that the administration was training federal employes here as political shock troops to help Clinton P. Anderson, Democratic sena'or- ial candidate in New Mexico. The subcommittee also was prodding two government agencies 1o take action against interior Secretary J. A. Krug and some of Ins aides for allegedly disguising a political trip as a lour of Western reclamation projects. Krug dented the charge and challenged the subcommittee to prove it, Meanwhile, the special House campaign expenditures coiranitt.oe awaited word from investigators making an on-the-spot check of reports that postmasters in Michigan have been forced to make Democratic campaign contributions. Another investigation of the Michi;<;in reports was being made by the House post office and civil service Engineer' Honored GOP Out to Get the Votes in Arkansas 1 Ol, C10V.111 -*-.•"—-, 1- vi-r criticism (committee adulation when Wisconsin had a good season in 1947. She concludes with the hope that Wisconsin would have a good record this year so that criticism would not again be heaped on the Stuhldreher family. Brownell ac c o m p anicd his "sandbagging" charge with photo- static copies of what he said was a letter to government employes from Aaron L. Ford, chairman of the Democratic radio time committee. To letter, Brownell amounts to a very thinly veiled ;ms Dr. Theodore von Karman, chairman of the Scientific Advisory Board of the U. S. Air Force, was awarded a Franklin medal, highest honor of the Franklin Institute of the State of Pennsylvania. Von Karman was, named for his work which has "influenced the progress ot aeronautical design. 1 ' Little Hock, Oct. 19 — (IP} — Re publican cuorls to win the elector ai vine 01 tiuctitionany ucmvocrat ic Arkansas in the approaching presiueuuai election hii a (ligu pitch today. Senator nobert A. Taft of Ohio was due to arrive here ths after noon to boom the candclacy of Gov. Thomas E. Dewey. Tatt will ucliver what Arkansas COi J lead I ers tormcd "a major Southern ad- I dress' 'at (he ).,uuc ttocK High Sunool auditorium tonight. 'the chairman of the National Young Kcpuulican fediM-atun, Ralph E. Becker. Port Chester, N. Y., conferred with Arkansas Republicans here tins morning and predicted his party would carry at least Kentucky, Virginia, Tennessee and Arkansas in the usually "bolid South." Becker declared in a statement released to newsmen that the South "today is the victim of political treachery o t the most striking character." "Long the believer in states rights, it (the South) now finds waat it thought was its own party, the Democratic party, has completely repudiated the whole conception of states rights." threat of reprisals against those who do not contribute." The letter appeals for "liberal contributions" to help keep the democratic administration in office. It requests as large a chock as possible but adds, paranthetical- l.v, "of course, not exceeding the legal limit of $5,000." On Capitol Hill, Frank T Bow general counsel of the House propaganda investigating subcommittee, said the Democratic campaign : " New Mexico ' ' " ~" ' by federal workers from adjoining states as well as from Washington. Anderson, former secretary of agriculture, is being opposed for the Senntc seat there by Republican Patrick J. Hurley in a close contest. SAENGER Alan LADD> Donna REED. BEYOND GLORY STARTS SUNDAY Have you ever said to yourself, "If I were the President of A&P, I know what I'd do"? I think there are many A&P, customers who would like the opportunity to express themselves on the subject of iheir A&P. I really believe that from your side of the counter, you know A&P best. That's why I ask your opinion. You can help to make your A&P an even better place to do all your food buying by sending me criticisms... opinions. For instance, what about our service? Is it as courteous and helpful as you would like it to be? Is it prompt and efficient, loo? Do you always find all items plainly and correctly price-fugged-as they should be? What in your opinion are we doing that we could do even better? Or what are we not doing that you feel we should do?, We of A&P want lo make our stores the finest places of all in which to shop. That is why your suggestions, criticisms and opinions will be gratefully received and acknowledged. You see there are 100,000 employees of A&P from coast lo coast jealously guarding the A&P, reputation for courteous, honest, and efficient service. They never want to fail you in any way, but if they do, I am sure that they, as well as I, would appreciate your writing me. THE GREAT ATLANT Juhu A. Hartford, President THK (JUL'AT ATLANTIC & PACIFIC TEA COMP4NY Graybar liuildhi"-, New York 17, N. Y. TEA COMPANY

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