Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 25, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 25, 1948
Page 2
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Page Ttoo HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, October 25, 1548 Russian Continued From Page One Rev. Galloway Continued From Page One my wishes and turned down the R Robinson; Princeton circuit. request. I doubt it I could have Charles B Wyatt Traskwood Ct survived a second siege. H. A. !•'. Aufl: Snarkman-Sardis, So anxious were my Soviet mas .Charles B. Wyatt: "Traskwood Cl. tors to lay their hands on me thatlR- M Crain; director. Arkansas they returned the following morn jMethudisl C Hay Ho/endorf dis- ing and were allowed to see me.'trie! missionary secretary. John B. 1 beheld Chcpurnykh and one of|Hefley and director of evangelism, the consulate women at my bed ride, and immediately made it Clear that they were not welcome. When Chepurnykh asked me if I desired to be moved to another hospital, J quickly perceived his design, and answered einphatieal ly, ''No." To indicate that 1 did not want him to stay any longer, I shut my eyes and declared: "You held me prisoner, wouldn't let rile out. I don't to see any of you.' 1 This is the last I ever the Soviet rulers tuidef whom I had lived and. suffered for over thirty years. My conscience was clear. I had served my people J. A. Wade. Carriden District — Fred K. Harrison, superintendent: Bearden, Robert W. Core; Camden churches. Fairview. Charles II. Giessen. first church. W. Neill Hart. Timothy- West Side, to be supplied: Chicles- ter Cl. .lie R. Robinson: Uutnas Memorial Callion, Ralph Mann: El I Dorado churches. C'entinnial. P. D. Italy Builds Giant Plane and jAlston. First church. Connor More- want head, Vantreasc Memorial, J. D. i Montgomery F.rncrson Ct. filbert saw of Jean: Fnrdyce. R. A. Teeter, mciampton-Harrell, C. O. Hall: Harmony Grove, H. R. Nabors, Hut tig, 'S. B. Mann: Junction City W Braska Savage; Kingsland, to be supplied; Louann L. R. Sparks Magnolia churches, first church, John M. McCormack. Jackson Street, W. R. Boyd Magnolia Ct. loyally as a teacher through a lifetime of agony, J had discharged rny debt, with a Vengeance to the insatiable. Soviet regime, havin« sacrificed-my innocent husband to C. B. Harris. Marysville Cl O W its lust for power and my only " *'' '"'" '" T " son to its .inhuman system. , Before God, I felt fully entitled to live.my own free life from now on. The .new world -which opened up before me was to had one -inured to Soviet existence like an other, planet. From, the police chiefs to the.'detectives and inter prefers around me, from the chief surgeon, Dr. Perinoyer, to the in ternes and-nurscS tending me, and from the hundreds of inspiring let tors which have reached me. there came 'to me a /realization that America is hot only a land of free dom, love. but also a land, of human I had not. of course, intended by my • leap which was an act of de spair. to focus the ; civili/ed world's attention upon the .plight of my people and the infernal conditions o^ the hundreds of thousands of DBs who prefer to suffer in free dorti than return : to our enslaved homeland. As one- of them whom fortune had cast upon the shores of the Argentine, a former high school teacher like myself, writes to me: "How astonished the world would be if the peoples of Russia also found a window open to them. How rnany millions Would do what you did!" To date I have received, among the numerous letters from all the corners of the earth, scores from •mv compatriots in DP camps in Western Germany. Here is one selected at random, in the presence •of the nurse and the police interpreter, from the stack. It comes from a camp in the American zone, written!'-by a man who hails from the Volga, and/who with his wife and four children is how a refugee fronr. Soviet ^bondage! "The: world ' heard, in your cry the stifled; Cry for, 'help pi .the entire Russian.: peoplq. Your leap, Which -almost'.cost- yoi.* your life, was rteeded.-.'-tpvmoIsp", a < breach in 'the wjill of disbelief, to show that the peoples of Russi'a'are :pn6 thing ' and the- ; Sovie.t- Bolshevist tyranny \ something elge, ': V . : : "Here iaOerrnony we"-witnessed - Show men severed their veins, out their throats with glass, so as not to go back -to :Stalin 'and his mercenaries. iln our cheerless. hopeless situation, your act came to us like a .ray .of salvation." ; Perhaps' my act will help Amerl ea and the;, svot-ld realize what a treasure the forces Of'freedom pos sess In' the legions' 6t victims of and refugees from • the Soviet despotism. : •'••'. ".•' .'••:.'• That this idea 1 . is ' dawning upon people everywhere-'is shown by a letter from, a" 17ycar-pld American student which h»a reached me just as I wa;sr about tb •cciriekide the account of-my life... He writes: "Your act has jdveri me a now appreciation^ of . 'the \- freedom we enioy." • •;..< ; : ..'•• " ".". • To -this. ide.a '•!' : arn 'prepared to dedicate my. second life, r (The End) -.,..-. After a preliminary test night, Italy's newest giant plane, the Breda-Zappata, undergoes minor adjustments in its Milan hangar. The huge ship ha? a wing span of 138 feet, and carries a load of 25 tons. It is 121 feet long, cruises at 300 miles an hour, and carries 4C passengers. Hoover. Nnrphlet, W I. Small; Parker's Chapel- Pleasant Grove, O. C. Birdwcll, Smackover, W. L. Arnold; Stephens, Alfred I. Doss; Stiong, Joe B. Roc; Thornton Ct George C. Bailey Village Ct. Dewey Li McCaulcy' Waldo, J. Wayne Mann district missionary secretary, W. L. Arnold; director of evangelism, Alfred 1. Doss; director of Arkansas Methodist, W. .R. Boyd and director of Golden Cross, E. G. Powledge. Little Rock district — E. Clinton rule superintendent; Austin ct. G. B. Pixley; Bauxite-Sardis, Orrie L. Thompson Bryant ct. J. R. Martin; Carlisle, Richard Perry; Carlisle ct. A.' V. Crow; Des Arc- Now Bethel A. C. Rogers Devalls Bluff-Pepper's Lake, John Butler Hays; Douglasville, Gerlad ' C. Dean; England. Fred SchvvcndiTiann: Geycr Springs, Clyde Par- jqns Hazen. Harold D. ' Sadler; iickory Plains, Ralph Vanlanding- lam and Koaotomberlin-Humnokc, Wesley Reutz. Lillle Rock churches — Asbury, Arthur Terry: Capitol View. A. C. ^arraway; First church, Aubrey G. rValton and associate, Charles W. Richards; Forest Park, Ralph Sewell; Henderson, Kirvin A. Hale; Highland, J. L. Tucker Hunter Memorial, C. H. Farmer; Oak Forest, D. Mouzon Mann; Pulaski ieights, Kenneth Shamblin: St.. Marks, to be supplied; Scott street, ft. F. Son-oils: 28th street, S. T. 3augh and Winfield, Paul V. Gal- .oway Lonoke-Eagle, J. E. Dunap: Mabclvale, Alfred Deablack; Mountain View, Omma L. Daniel; Primrose Chapel, H. D. Ginlher Pulaski Ct. To be supplied; Ro- .and ct. to be supplied; District Missionary Secretary, A. C. Carra- .yay; Districl Director of Evangelism, J. L. Tucker and Director of Arkansas Methodist, Fred Schwen- dimann. Monticollo district — T. T. McNeal, superintendent; Crossett, 0. E. Holmes, Dermolt, Clinton M. Alchley Drew ct., George L. Slassgow; Dumas, Louis \V. AverItt: Eudora, R. O. Beck Fountain Hill ct., J. V. Van Horn Hamburg- Snyder, R. L. Long; Hermitage, Robert L. Riggin; Lake Village, J. Ralph Clayton; McGehee, M. W. Miller Monticello, Roland E. Dar- An- Mc- McLaughiin to Trial Again November 18 Hot Springs The date for Ark., Oct. 215 —^/Pi- trial of Leo P. Mc- !">u.ghjj n , former mayor of Hot cri nisei ten- -— -• Kt- ••«•!, njiinwi iiiti^yui ui Springs, on one of 15 ponding inal charges, has been tatively for Nov. 18. This was announced today by Circuit Judge Clyde H. Brown, who conferred yesterday with Circuit Judge Maupin Cu'mmings of Eayeltcville. Cummings will preside at the McLaughl'rii trial at Ml Ida on an exchange of benches with Brown. The slate has nol which charge it will Airlift Brings Extra Coal announced on prosecute Me- i Laughlin next. The only charge on the Montgomery county docket at present is an information accusing the former mayor of encouraging the robbery of rival political campaign workers in 1946. It was in 1946 that Sid McMath. Garland county prosecutor who ;iled the charge and also Democratic norninec for governor, led an organization of former servicemen in overthrowing McLaughlin's forces. McLaughlin was acquitted last: November of a bribery charge—the only one on which he has been brought to' trial. The McLaughlin cases were transferred from Garland county 'to Montgomery county, which is in the same judicial circuit, at the request of the defendant. Judge Brown said jury commis- loners would be appointed about Nov. L row; New Edinburg ct. C. R. drews; Parkdale, D. James Gammon: P o r t 1 a n d-Monlrose, Clem ~ ' .lames Baker Tillar- Winchester; Edward Christie; Warren, H. H. Pinell; Watson-Kelso. William T. Bone: Wilmar ct. Harould Scott Wllmot-Miller's chapel, Robert McCammon; Evangelist. Curtis Williams: Missionary secretary. Roland E. Darrow: director of evangelism, O. E. Holme direc- H. H. 30,OOQ,French Continued JTrom Page One risked long prison lor of Arkansas Meathodisl. Pinncll. Pine Bluff district -- J. L. Dedman. superintendent; Alinyra, H. B. Bailey; Althcimcr-Wabbase- ka, George W. Robertson; Bayou Meto el., Palmer Garner DeWilt: Van W. Marrell Gilpelly. Jeff Paul; Good Faith. K. K. Carithers- Grady - Gould; A. W. Hamilton Humphrey; Joe W. Hunter Lincoln County ct. James B. Swain. I.ittl Prairie ct.. W. C. Onstead. eminent forces sentences. In another sector, near Ales southern France, Moch said, Dewey Given Big Lead in Home State Albany, N. Y., Oct. 25 — (ff>) -~ New York Republican leaders predict Gov. Thomas E. Dewey will slate Nov. 2 by a from 400,000' to carry his home margin ranging 700,000. Democratic spokesmen claim President Truman is coming fast in the stretch and will nip Dewey at the wire lo win New York's 47 electoral votes — the largest number for any state. They contend Mr. Truman would beat Dewey handsomely in the Empire State if Henry A. Wallace wore not in Ihe race. Neutral observers almost unani- ,, • • , . . -.-. , mously pick Dewey difreriiv only! fo1 ' belter prices contributed to as to the probable' plurality. Their ' dullness in the futures market. estimates run' from 250,000 to a million. Their .-niddle ground Is Ironing Board Trouble Can Be Eliminate Doubling the width of the ironing board will save homemakors a great deal of time and labor, suggests Home Demonstration Agent Lorraine Blackwood. Recommended is a wide board to fit on top of the standard size board for linens, draperies, men's shirts and other large pieces. It can be put on or off the standing board as needed, and will save many lifts of the iron and shifts of clothes during ironing. A width of 20 inches is suggested for this board. In an ironing study made by New York specialists, it was found that this was as wide as any of the women in the study could reach at their preferred ironing height without bending forward. For comfortable, efficient ironing, an upright posture is necessary even while reaching the full width of the board. This allows free movement without strain on the neck, arms or back. The length of the board should be about 42 inches—or slightly longer than 'ihe. Board on which it fits. One cnd' ! rniiy 'b.e tapered for convenience 1 iti 1 '" slipping clothes ver. The' boai'd rriay be cut from /8-inch plywdod,', or 5-pIy wall- loard. Wooden;''cle'a'ts should bo astened on the 1 ; underside to fit it p the lower board. Ta.hold it more irmly, wooden 1 'buttoVis may be rowed ont'd .'the "cleats to clamp he upper'tb 'the' IpV board. "Some homtrhakers who use the vide boa'r'd in liheir homes reported hat it saved 'IJf .'per cent on the ime spent on', their weekly iron ng," Lorraine 1 ''' Blackwood states. 'On this '2(1 inch 'wide •—'-• i man's shirt must bo moved only three times in ironing." As a result of U. S. pianos' record airlift tonnage, flown on Air Force Day, Berlin families with two or more children under 10 have an extra coal rating coming. This dealer, in the American zone, fills a sack for a qualified family. (Photo by NEA-Acme staff correspondent Erich Engel.) NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 25 —(/Pi— Cotton futures drifted lower today in slow dealings. Scattered liquidation and hedging were absorbed through scale down mill buying. The lack of fresh developments in spot cot- Ion and textiles and the withholding movement among producers d to the- Nobody Home Accumulated milk bottles outside his door testify to the absence of John H. Chapin from his New York apartment. Chapin's prosecution on charges of conspiracy to commit treason was asked by the House Un- American Activities Committee. He was an atomic scientist during World War II. Washington Oct. 25 — (UP) — rhe CIO will fight to upset a Na- .ional Labor Relations Board ruing that mass picketing is prohibited by the Tal't-Hartlcy Act when it, interferes with an individual's ri^ht lo work during a strike. Frank Donner. CIO assistant f«nnvnl counsel, said the union is drafting a statemenl of its position to 1 cent higher; FOB; fowl 31 leghorn fowl 28 roasters 30-35: fryers 32.35; broilers 32.35; old roosters 23. FOB wholesale market: ducklings 38; heavy ducks 36; small ducks 22. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Oct. 25 — iff>) — Wheat inched up into new high ground since July on the Board of Trade today. There was noghing spectac- Pine Bluff orial, John Memorial: churches— Carr IVIeni- I... Hoover. Hawley C. D. Cade; First approximately 000,000. These observers vary widely ; in their estimates of the vote the Progressive Party's Wall • Taylor ticket, which is "•iniivnu ejNcw York Stale under the America n of of-75 men ot a republican security guard company were injured in a clash with strikers. Although under orders to fire if necessary, the guards did not shoot at the strikers who attacked them, "Miners, keep calm," Modi ex horted the strikers in his nationwide broadcast. "We are sure thai a great majority of you will up prove the action that will save your .mines and insure respect for freedom to -work and for the laws of the republic." Thp full-scale offensive against the Communist-led miners union was agreed upon last night in a conference of government officials, mining experts and representa tivf>s of the armed forces. Troops have been moving into the northern coal-basin, which produces two thirds of France's coal, and into the central mining basin around. St. Etienne for the past week for a showdown with the Strikers. „ Government officials said the use of troops was not to break the strike but to prevent mines from being flooded by the strikers' action in withdrawing pumping :crews. No pumps have been working in the Northern fields for a jweek. The most serious trouble reported up to noon was at the Ses- •sevalles pit at Somam, near Valenciennes, where several hundred church, Kenneth L. Spore Lakeside. Otto W. Tongue: and Pine Bluff Ct.. W. K. West; Plain view. Mrs. K. K. Carithcrs Rison. Bryan Stephens: Roe Circuit. S. W. Mooty and associate, Mrs. S. W. Mooty': associate pastor in charge of Sheridan Ct., W. R. Davis: Sherrill- Tucker, A. K. Jacobs; SI. Charles Cl., R. H. Richerl: Star City, Eldred Blakely Stuttgart churches. 1'irst church, V .D. Keaelcy and Grand Avenue, H. O. Bolin; Swan Lake; Claude R. Rov; Whilchall- Hedfield, Ed llollenbeck Missionary Secretary, Otto W. Teague Director of Arkansas Methodist, H. O. Bohn and director of evangelism Virgil D. Keeley. Prescotl District—K. D. Galloway, superintendent; Amity Ct., superintendent: Amity Ct.. C. V. Ma.shburn: Himjen Cl"., J. H Calli- colt Blevins Ct.", L. C. Gallin; Center Point Ct., to he supplied Caddo Ct.. Osbornc Labor Parly banner. A million' seems to b urea. Conditions favor York more this year ran for president in He lost a popular De\vey in New an when he 1944. lo President Roosevelt ] dropped prices by :i 10,000. but FDR received 49(>.-' lmv Around lor •10"] American Labor Party and 329.235 Liberal Party votes.' Dewey was re-elected governor in 1940 by a record najority of (187.000 over the then Senator James M. Mead, Democrat who also had ALP and Liberal Party endorsement. I the 1948 election the shrunken American Labor Party is support-.,- , ing the Wallace-Taylor ticket. And Ut ' 1 there's defection in the Liberal Party, which has endorsed Mr. The bureau of census reporlod ginnings for the H)-!<; crop to Orto- brr 18 at !'. 149, 2711 running bales ccounted (or about fili per Ihe prospective efop. ("lin- n about the snivio propor- rate as a year ago. 1 rs t.'.i.'-ii'.'i'all v loo!:ccl jin- a eliiT. 1 of about 25 jininls in thi- i '-Oi'tdber: cotton parity c(>:n- rr-cl with ,SL-;-.U:mbv.-. Tin- parity uniuiH'emonl is < ! iii' this Fi'ul'iy. Cotton weakened i:i a hiH' Ihirry litjuuiatlon a'.ui ttc'cl:;iii:i v'.hiL'h sharply into the day. Futures closed 2;"> to i],~i (N bale lowor than the previous Dec high 21-15 -- low 31.25 31.25-2!) off 11-15 Men high HI. 32 — low 31.9-2 off 5-7 May high 31.07 — 30.8 HoIT M Jly hii;h 2!l.!!f) -- 29.i;2-f>5 off 15-1 high 27. (i7 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon b STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President A,(ex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut "Sueet. Alex. H. '•Vo-.hburn, Editor £. Publisher Paul H. Joties, Manaoing Editor GcotQL' V/. Hos'nei, ML'Ch. Supt. J-^sr; M. Pnvis, A- J verli!:ing Manager Post Of l ice •>•-! ol Mot :h 3, ('., • -Tirill p;\ Arkcn-as, 1897. under th« I ular about the bread coral's advance. but it made up in steadiness for what it lacked in fireworks. The firmness of wheat aided some other corals, although corn was weak most of the day. Arrival of 643 cars of cash corn here depressed that grain, which got clown close to new seasonal lows. Cash prices eased around 1 to 3 cents. There was little presure against wheat. Traders noted the government took 1,441,911 bushels of cash wheat last week-end, continuing its persistent buying. Sme wheat also was going abroad through private export channels, Holland buying a cargo over the week-end. Wheat closed 7-8-1 1-8 higher, Deacemvber S2.29 3-4-7-3, corn was I 1-4 lower to 3-8 higher, December SI. 37 3-47-8. oats were unchanged to 1-2 higher, Decemvber 77, rey was 2 1-2-3 1- 4higher, December SI. 82 3-4. soybeans were 1 1-2 to 4 coants higher, November $2.49-2.49 1-4, and lard was 8 to 15 cents a hundred pounds higher, November $19.25-19.27. on the decision which the- board announced last night. Other union sources said the order will bo obeyed only if it is upheld by the supreme court. In its ruling, the board said the Tr;ft-Hartley law guarantees an employe's right to refrain from striking. It found Harry Bridges' Internr.tic.nal Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union fCIO> and Local Six guilly of ignoring that right during a strike at Sunset Line Twine Co., Pctaluma. Cal. ' The board gave Bridges 10 days ; to comply with an order to cease and desist from imtimidating the 100 employes of the company. The union was directed to post notice of its intentions in its San Francisco and Petaluma offices. The five-man labor board unanimously found that pickets at the Pctaluma plant engaged in mass picketing and other coercive acts dm-inp several weeks immediately after the strike began Aug. 25, 1947. It said the pickets and union of-1 ficials violated the law by (li trail-j ing an automobile in which non- strikers were driving home; (2) blocking the driveway to a planl parking lot with a line of pickets: i'3) calling upon pickets to pull non-strikers out of a car; (4) threatening at least one non- striker with physical violence. The board ruled that the unions were responsible for the part plaved in these activilies by Ira A. Vail, business agent, and Joseph Lynch, first vice-president of Local G. and Bjorne Y. Hailing, re- Chanute Airbase, III., Oct. 25 W). —Three men were killed last night n a crash here of a C-47 air forces' plane carrying 22 persons. Nineteen injured taken to the base hospital "probably own their ives to the fact that the plane first hit two empty barracks." Brig. Gen. F. R. Upthcgrove, com- nanding general, said. The twin-engine plane, approach- ng the base in a heavy ground'" !og, chopped a coiner off one barracks and then plowed Ihrough a second barracks before smashing i :o the ground. "Those old barracks , certainly were worth their price," the general said. He believed the wooden two-story structures cushioned the crash, saving the 19 passengers in tho cargo plane's fuselage. Those killed, he said, were the pilot, copilot, and crew chief, all in the plane's crumpled cockpit. The injured, Gen. Upthcgrove said, suffered "mostly head injuries and broken bones. The majority are in good shape." The plane was cleared from Al- buqurque, N. M., cnroute t-> Scott Airbase. 111. It was sent on to Chanule airbase because oC adverse weather at Scott. Normally, :he craft was stationed at Wright Patterson Airbase. Dayton, O. The plane was on the return leg of a trip from Wright Patterson to Long Beach, Calif., where it had gone to pick up reserve officers for two weeks training al. Wright. Patterson. It has stopped at Albuquerque lo refuel. v HERE'S WHAT YOU WANT! Stop hoping and wishing for relief, here's the real thing—C-2223! It's helped thousands! If you suffer muscular aches due to exercise or exposure (often called rheumatic pain) or muscular lumbago, buy C-2223 today! You'll be so grateful for the relief you get. Buy C-2223! Purchase price of first bottle back if not satisfied. For temporary relief of accompanying constipation, also take St. Joseph 2223 Laxative Pills. gional director for the international union. The United States produced 61 per cent more food in the last two years of World War II than in the last two years of World War I and did it with 1,500,000 fewer farm workers. Beduce congestion, _ open nose. 5==\Just put > 2 drops in nostrils. You breathe easier right away. PENETROSSfpi Sootho sore Hti'^f\ throat, relieve cough. So picas- ~* ant tasting. PENETRd COUGH SYRUP IT'S TIME*TO SHINE WITH... because it has^a hard-wax finish BUCK • BROWN . TAN .OXBIOOD Associated New r.jix- Press. i '• /, j Subscription Rates: (Always Payable li 1 L ' | Advance 1 ): By city carrier per wotk 20c 1H.'\V poj- month o5c. Mail rotas -in hemp I stood, Nevadn, How cirri, Milk'r one is a ! Lo'ayutfe countier,, $4.50 oer year; else (1 ^,. i where $8.50. .17 — low 30.;"! liust last National Advertising Representative — ^I'kansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn Morick Building; Chicago, 400 Norih Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madisci Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 28-12 W. Gram Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg. Mew Orlrjnns, 722 Union St. Truman. Dean AlfaiiRC. a founder of (he party, is backing Dewey. The ALP lost a lot of slren;;lh earlier this year when its extreme lell-winf! leaders, who had control, came out for Wallace. The large inn Workers off III Hoc liigh :>7..'ii! 27.2(1 off 17 Middling sjiol N-noi ninai. Member of the Associated Press: Th< Associated Press is entilled exclusively t( the use for republication of all the loca news printed in this newspaper, cs well a- 3ll AP news dispatches. NEW ORLEANS COTTON Amalgamated Cloth- j Union and other CIO ] :un, Delight Ct.. unions opposed to Wallace left the threw in with Mr. Tru- W. 11. White; Diorks Ct.. John i party W.^ HuKliinu: Knimelt Circuit, L. Iv j man'. Wilson Forester Cl., K. T, MeAfre.' ; Hepublicans lake comfort in (he Glcnwood. Hobert S. Beasley; Gnr-isiates registration figures The U>don, George K. Rent/. Hope, J. E.jtal was 7.043,579, a drop of 109,417 Cooper: Langley Ct.. George Town-j from 10-14. send; Mineral Springs C". L. O.I There was » decline of 242857 in Lee: Murfreesboro. Noel Cross : Democratic New York City and a Mi. Ida, W. S. Cazorl; Nashville, j net gain of 73440 in the rest of the Okolona Ct.. i state, most of whose sinkers were dug in behind barri- George D. Meyer; Okolona Ct C. D. Meux Pike Ct.. to In- sup- lied; Pre-scott, W. H. Burks; Pivs- cott Ct.. W. !•'. House Springhill Ct., S. L. Durham. Wasliinglun'Cl.. W. C. Lewis: Missionary- Secretarv state, COP-controlled. counlies aie lO prtVt.Mlt I'OJM- movinj; in to aid Gourde G. Mc.vt.-i ; niivi-li ikansas TVh-thodi.st. \V. H •\~ttf IC-."X ' ! i-. . . ,- , , , . rur- , , , jDiiectoi ol Kvani-jvlmn, Uifieers ordered the strikers to i Cooper and rural \\ork.-r iPdve and ihey rffust'd Between ' L ~'-•••••• <50 Oand 600 troops in full battle kit, ; imder orders to shoot if necessary. then deployed around the pit and awaited orders to attack. . Cart-k Algerian and Moroc infantry blocked roads throughout ; suni'li'-d loreements from thfc strikers. St Etienne. center of the riut- toni Central France ecu! fields was, paralyzed by a 24-hour general fctrike called by Communist Ivad- •«ii to mark the funeral of a striking miner killed by troops. ^ Buses and streetcars were at a M&nastUl. trains v/t-re not running <ind rnr-ny stoivs were closed. ^"W flash raJhosd strikes todav n<-d up many pavts of South and boutnwest Franc.t;. from Marseille i» Jouloutie. Irairis continueci run»mg on reduced schedules r nl ArBurks: J. 10. ?.li Arv - Middle Ages, huntini! rights on his holdings sa!ly reservi-d for the nt;tnor. New Orleans, Oct. 25 ton futures advanced in i in,!; hen.- loday but reac \ ( .';;rd Salcr under s-iro'.il t hcdgi 1 st/lling. C.'ios'n;, p icn'L-K- steady. 5(, cents l a Inili 1 lower. Dec high 31.42 — lov. 31. 31.23-25 i\Ich higli 31.30 — low 31.14 Mav high 31.05 — low (ill KO .-II y high 20,!!2 - - low I'!).(i2-(i-l Ocl his.'h 27. (Ml •—• !o\v ted POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. 25 --(,'l'i —- Butter weal; re-ccaipts (two days) (i23,l2(i: prices 3-4 to 2 cents lower; !)3 AA (i2.5 o2 A. (12; 92 B K'J C 59.25 cars S) B 02 score u i - ij 1.75; vn-|W) C 59.5. aid j I'lggs I'irm ; re 112.393 ivceuipts i two days) p.ricc-'.is unchanged; U. S. : ioxtrai- TO pel and uj) a (in-tili; UU- ifjSi.U pet a fi9 U. S. Standards 43'.Sl; curi'cni receipts 4^-45; dirties :37.!-i!J cliecks o5-S(j.5. Live poultry: steady prices 19 receipts 1 unchanged NEW YORK STOCKS Neaw York, Oel. 25 —(/I 1 )— SElling pressure centered on steels today and pushed, the .istock market lo-ver. • j The volume , of., trading was i around il. 100:00: .shares. prices! were off friic'tions to around a 1 point with some of the leading issues dropping as much as 2 points al limes. . ;d " The recession was termed a technical reaction by brokers who said the market absorbed selling without! .developing any alarming weaknesses. . -,• Although steolal wore lowe, motors held, farily steady with demand running . second only lo steels. >'•• ,,-. Oils at OIIQI-. time wore higher against the trend- of the list as a whole, but they joined the general movement later. Rails were lower and not very -active. On the. downside were U. S Steel, Youngslown Sheet Tube- Wheeling Slcel.1- Santa Fea, Northern Pacific, .'Nickel Plate Chrys- .S. R ubbcr. . Monlgom o UY ler, U. S'. •• Rubber, Montgomery Ward, International Telephone Telegraph, Gulf Oil American Woolen, Mathieson Chemical In- j Paper and were mostly mixed and See Hasry Shiver for .... CcpmpHefre Plumbing Supplies Rezsior Suspended Unit 1 Headers Ffoou- Furnaces Roper Gas Ranges ELECTRIC DISHWASHERS — DISPOSALLS PLUMBING — HEATING PHONE 259 lor>! i Tc.xarkana District--.!. ?.!. ! illon, supi-rinK'ndi'iit Asluiown, |\V. 1). Cc.ldcii; Uradlcy-CSarlan;!. .1 iKiKvin Ki'ilh: Utickni-r ('t., I\!V;-DI " ! C. Pearcu: Clu-rry Hill Ct.. lo !>• C'lihunbia C't.. L. C'J. Wil isiui: Dcciuecn, Doyli- T. HOV.V •DudridKc Ct., Coy' Kuiii-r.s. Koiv jjnan. Grorf,'.i' Kerr: Halfii-lii Ct 1C. K. La\vri-iice llorulio Cl. K. 'J (Miller. J,,.\visville. James A Ison; Lucli.sbin-y Ct.. Forney >lar- | ivcy: Mciia. Mark !•'. Vaiif:i)|-'l Hich- j |inond Cl., to be .supplied; Shady! (Grove, J. Logan Simpsun. Slumps, l 1! ;' ! Ti AllOtllLT lil.OI." ri were sent inlu the St. to back uj) a jjk- Justice Andji- ?,1 rjuinift-k-d cua! slril lion" will be bioKi-n. bv MinitU-r thai ihe C !U. _!•:. Scoll. Taylor Circuit. 'IVxaikana churclies —•• Ci Hill. H. 11. Cannon Farview. L Arnold: Fir.-i ^luirch. Kd \V. Harris: Tcxavkana Ct.. I (tilliam; Willcjn Cl.. C'hiiule Clark \Vinlhnii;, !\L T. Ki'sc Mis.-.ion;\i-; si'cri'lai v. l-:dward \V. Harris; di rei-tor of i-\ ausH'lisin, l-'ri'd L. Ar Held anil director of Ark:in.~r. thodi-t. Dnyli' T. liov.-i.-. nsl'ci 1 :; out Gfoi'L'.e SiiiM)- ' W'" 1 ' 11 " ''- lji<J'>\ n and 1 'TI. ., 1 lo Louisiana conference; Swift to I-.'ast Oklahunia and Coy K. Whilten k a 11:.- a .-• Coi if ere n c o. 'I'l-'-nhl'^rs. in- -Paul ' and Kent-nth Shamblin A;): a i;. 1 -as ('oj jlei cncc ; fi'i;.'!! Louisiana t-'ontL-rfiK't.' i\L'Ciilh uom Noiih 'r<.-axa.v Kt-illi lioni Noith Texas C.'o and Carl 1'alloii. Jr., Iron ST. LOUIS M:ili(.nal S;n LIVESTOCK ck\M rd-. 111., Dos "his Go Another Day Without Quick Relief Sis re CK-. to A: U Hi l\- nd Athk-tcs Fool ftoniedy tu -ire and p:\-mpi relief or your os l-'oot is a ol. treated in is the ri^ht .i be u.-.L'd'us tier intoct ic'ti .1! Cuni, X 1 ] K'c . 'etcs are infected by Toe itch i Athletes Fool) that Ihe nianu- 'actitivrs of Nash's Kayo have a special offer for all coaches in the Southern states. Write for special iiuroduclory offer. GUARANTEE Go to your Drug Store and set a 5Dc bottle of Nash's Kayo, and use it for four nights and niorn- inus. If you are not highly jjletiseJ, ask for and (jet your nionev back. JOHN P. COX PHARMACY —Adv. ton't Miss Heorinq u The Courageous Leader of the States' Rights Democrats Speaking Over STATION Monday Tuesday 8:00 p. m. 8:00 p, m. Wednesday 8:00 p. m. and the entire Arkansas Network STATES RIGHTS DEMOCRATS Arkansas Headquarters GOV. BEN LANEY, AMIS GUTHRIDGE Chairman Campaign Director Pol. Adv. Pain for by Amis Guthriclge

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