Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 5, 1948
Page 2
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Page two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tojo Branded LedderofWor Against U.S. Tokyo, Nov. 5 — (UP> — The Far East v;ar crimes tribunal today branded former Premier Hi- de-ki Tojo as the leader of Japan's war in China, which the tribunal's judgment said led straight to the attack o» the United States and Britain. The court said Tojo, as an army lieutenant general and vice minis- tor of war from 1936 to 1940. resisted any attempts to mediate the China war through German rep. 1-eEcntatives so that Japan could be strengthened for an. attack on Russia. The tribunal's judgment, read by tribunal president Sir William Webb, found the Japanese bearing virtually sole guilt Pacific war through a plot .. eluded lying to Emperor Hirohito. Tojo, in 1938,insisted on pushing thr> war in China, the court J'ound, despite .general staff fears that the arrriy would become bogged down there. "In the last quarter of 1937 the army general staff became increasingly concerned lest the ,i growing ,war in China should frustrate the- major aims of the army's , -planning," the judgment said. These,aims, -as outlined yesterday, were to obtain a foothold on the Asiatic .Continent and then bives Continued Reo: e ons From Page One "united America" and he chose to ! ignore the president's demand lhati (he speak out. on the" issues. I Several times, especially during; the latter part of the campaign , some of the Dewey people armed I it .would be a good idea to swing ' back at Mr. Truman. But those opposed won on).. TJew- ey did take a hard swat at the Democrats' tactics, but ho wound imp saying: "That is (he kind of campaign I refuse io wage." There is no doubt there would be some changes made if Dewey had to do it again. 2000 Left Homeless in California Friday, November 5, 1948 NEW YORK COTTON Report Daily Bread Continued From Pago One Los Anglos, Nov. 5 - -i/?l — TWO fires—one destroying scores of;,...,.,1.- hornes and forcing hundreds to ' - y iloe—- smoldered over Hi.000 brush acres of drought-dry southern California today. r< Soinc 2, lniU more residents of Topangii canyon were prepared to evacuate if winds again whipped i,,,,,;,,,, up the mountain area blnxe ne;ir Jl '- vm " the Pacific ocean. The oilier 1'ire inland in (ho Santa Ana district still rayed out of control on two 10-mile fronts forcing the closing of State Highway Hi. No deaths were reported although some 20 cases of minor New York, Nov. 5 —(IP) — Cotton futlures moved lower today under pressure of liquidation and profit taking. The market was influenced by weakness in securities and declined on tehcnical reasons, following Thurusdcy's sharp advance. Losses extended a little more than si a bai e be fore the market recovered partially. Private advices said that mill of spot cotton had slackened, but ginners and warehouses u.,ii.iig couon ineligible for the government loan sold a fair •Amount 01 the staple during the past week. Producers were reported placing most of their cotton in the loan. t'he upturn continued in late in - ! trading. In the wants Lenini; the same j Futures closed 25 cents ;i bale | higher to <10 cents lower than the ' ;se army rncnt "is exactly what Washington !jV ncs and ''urns weie treated a lit for the | and Jefferson did, thereby creating Ulc ' lopanga canyon fire. ot that in- the United States of America." ' . Tnc Topanga birr/.;: was brouglu . •-- •'- '--, the first remark he apparently ° a temporary standstill last night |Previous close. its us to believe that Marxist- b >' back-firing, but fire fighters "one high \\\A'l — low 31.23 inist-Stalinist communism is »-«rcd wind might arise again at ••'.41-42 up 4-3 last the communal sharing and ownership which Christ preached and his contemporary followers practiced, and which have been practiced through the ages be)ore and after the beginning ol Christianity. _ Mr. Shaw knows that Christianity is basically a spiritual, way of life, and that Marxism is a doctrine, of materialism. Ho nomic theory is knows that cco- only..ono .offshoot South Seas ! of Christian teaching, while: it is the '•spread through- the "Whore America....arid. Britain el-! foundation of Marxism r.eedy were esJablfshbfl ,. He knows that Christianity ad. S>o alarmed.' did military lead- mils freedom of choice, by which •ors become,-again acting on their, one may determine to a considor- • own _imtiative, they sought German able extent the course of his ow 'Mediation of, ;the dispute," the destiny, lie knows that Marxisr judgment went on. l: ' "There was :an influential faction within the army which determined td resist any. attempts to compromise the war in China. Lt. Gen. Tojo, vice minister of war, was the •champion of this standpoint." , Tojo and the .24 other Japanese war leaders on {rial are expected to learn their fate early next week when Webb reaches that part of the judgment announcing the verdicts and sentences. own . .. .. ...... Marxism clings to the concept of "economic determinism," in .which not. only social changes but man's will are by daybreak to fan the flames south- l Mcn high 31.'ir> — low ward toward the <10f)-home ' '" '''' '" "" ""' munily of Fearnwood. Approximately l!00 the lines in the canyon, with nearly 6,000 acres already blackened. North of Santa Ana, about 1 000 men appeared to be making slight headway against fire lashing out over a 10,000-acre area. T ho Topanga fire, in tho Santa Monica mountains due west oC Los 31.<M-<I5 up 34 May high 31.32 — low 31.12 — last 31.26 off 1 Jly high 30.35 — low 30.14 — last 30.27-30 ' off 3-(> Od high 2K.54 — low 2,",.27 — last 28.43 off 6 Dec high 2!!.30 — low 28.10 — last 2a.'21 oft H. Middling spot 31.Bin up 4 N-nominal. Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Prels 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1M9 Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLlSHINfi CO. C. E. Pnlmcr, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treosuref Ql the Star buildino -!I2-2U South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor 8, Publisher Paul H. Jonot, Managing Editor George W. Hosmar, Mech. Supt. _ Jc » M. Dovls, A J vcrtlsrng Manuger Entered as second class matter at th< Post Office ot Hope, Arkansas, under th» Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Meons Associated Press. (NFA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. NEW ORLEANS COTTON Angeles, was spurred by a rare 30- mile Santana wind blowing from the dry San Fernrtndo Valley toward the ocean. It came so sud- New Orleans, Nov. 5 —i/P) — Cot- dcnly hundreds of residents had *- on futures declined approximate- to tlee, leaving belongings behind. U v SI a l? :l l' j here today before Los Angeles county fire wardens1 trade buying and short covering estimated some 55 'homes— mostly halted the break. Closing prices mall frame dwellings— were de- were very steady, unchanged to Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable li Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mall rates—in Hempstead, ' Nevada, Howard, Miller one Lafayette counties, $4.50 per year; else where $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Wansos Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenri 5terick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich 'gan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madiscr Ave.; Detroit, Mich,, 2842 W. Grant Blvd.;-Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal 'Bldg New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Trv Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti me use for republlcation of all the loco news printed in this newspaper, as well a ill Ai> news dispatches. Finally it is clear' to a far. lesser mjnu i.iun ivir. s>naw s thai tliere. is no connection between the- Christian precepts of faith, hope and love, and the. precepts of revolti stroyed, with perhaps that environment. |more damaged. Evacuated tion, tyranny and terrorism - ' in Issue Confronts Congress WashingtorQflpy/;'5"•— '(/P) — Art outright»ra^SiStssue confronts the new Democratic -majority , of tho 1 House—a Ne^ro-is in line to head a rnajpiv-committee of'Congress. • He is Rep. William L. of Illinois, Georgia-born Dawson Chicago attorney who- was reelectcd Tuesday to his fourth' term; ' Dawson actually is. only the second ranking Democrat on the executive expenditures committee. But the No. 1, man—-Rep. John W. McCormack of Massachusetts— is slated to return to his job of majority floor leader. And the majority leader customarily does not have any committee-, assignments. <k^ 'Democratic.;.- committee assign-: ?"rrients j n the House are arranged by the .party's members of tho Ways and Means Committee. This group's recommendations are; submitted to a caucus of all House Democrats, then to the entire t'House. .--• •-'.'• • p, Almost without exception, chair- i* manships are decided on commit«' tee Bemority;"that is, on how long fj a man has been on the committee, f, rather than how long he has been 3; in Congress. • | If traditions: followed in his » case, Dip,w.?qi$5'wjilV ; ..';Verv-the first \\ modern ,"fd-ay~Negr6- congressman « to headsan imiportant regular com; mntee. (The _;only -other present Negro House member is Rep. Adam Q.' Powell, Jr,, P f New York who wqia reelection^ to his term oh the 'Democratic third and American Labor party tickets. He Tanks fifth on the Labor Committee, •The expenditures committee has bread awhoHty to look into all the executive departments of the government. Its jurisdiction covers any activity involving the spondin« of federal money. Under the chairmanship of Republican Clare E. Hoffman of Michigan, this committee during the paslf.dwo years -has probed the State, Commerce, .Justice, and Agriculture Departments, as well as the i Federal Communications Commission and housing agencies. No neVve cells are added to the human body after birth. ill?' -Stalinist communism. Yet Mr. Shaw. chides "American legislators, ostensibly Christians, 1 -' wno "don't read the Bible, much less Ka;-J Mar.x'"— as if Marx and. the Bible taught tho same gospel! As for the Shavian comparison between Washington, Jefferson and ...... today's American 'Communists, one (Riverside would think , thai . its author, was. ignorant ot American - history. Washington and Jefferson represented colonists \y,ho .syere the ,v,ic 7 tims' of rank discrimination and broken prorfiists. Their, .revolution many were of Silvia Topanga began as a defense against the attempt lo enforce injustic with guns and bayonets. ,. American Comunist revolutionists enjoy all the rights and privileges of their fellow citizens. They are not discriminated against as a party or class. They do share with their fellosy citizens .the obligation of allegiance,, to- their own government. This obligation they refuse to meet. Instead they work, as agents of a foreign power, for the overthrow of the very government that guarantees them their heritage of rights and freedom. The argument that "Christ was a Communist" and "Washington wao a revolutionist'.' has been used for years on the gullible to persuade, them of Marxism's kinship to Christianity and democracy. It is a shame to see Mr. Shaw, a non- revolutionary old Socialist, trying to resell that argument to the American people on the strength ol his distinguished name.. the tiny communities Park, Topanga woods, flat and Trippett ranch. Flames reached to within a mile of 1-oarmvood before they were chocked. But 2000 residents were alerted to' be ready to leave. Fire officials said the 'wind , usually whips up at .sunrise in the I canyon and a large crew was kept on. County equipment was augmented by U. S. Forest Service rigs and 17 city units from Los Angeles, 20 miles away. All telephone line's between and Santa Ana were out. cents a bale lower. Dec high 31.30 — low 32.22 — close low 31.27 America Continued- From Page One He said Greece's Northern neigh- 'bvTii«1nlTm''I 501 ? bqrs did not like the Greeks to let v olltlln!? >"m n f> s ' 14 German War Criminals Are Executed Munich, Germany, Nov n — i/p)— Fourteen German. '.war,., criminals' were hanged at; IJatvdsberg"prison today in a speed'Up <«? (executions One man won a- "Inst-Ynimitc re preive. - tl •>, -... ,>• The men were convicted' of kill .......... ing unarmed American fliers or Stubberl'ield committing atrocities'-! '!«••• concoH- tration camps. ..'••>'-: n, •} ,'-. Today's execution's '•brought to 43 the number of -men- hanged sine" the war crimes executions were re~- sumed at LanJsberl^Ocv.. 15 The sending of 14 to theugallows in one day reflected the-incrc>as->:t' 1cmpo Previous executions, all on consecutive Fridnvs, had be'en in groups of .nine or 10. '•''"• ' • German church l '16nders have protested the hangings, but the U. S. military goverhmenl has refused to take fictioh'cxcerjt in cases where the judge advocate general has certified ''thai -"new 'evidence warranted a repTieVfr'.' ' '•'"'"• The last-.mimite-'&t]ay 'df' 'execution went to Georg Sclnva'llermair, 53, an S. S. (storm troop) master ser- peant charoed with atrocities at a Dachau sub-camp. _ U, S. Army officials said a petition filed in his behalf had been found "of sufficient merit to warrant further investigation." • Schallerrnair was charged by an army report atUhe time of his conviction with some of the crudest. acts of any 'of .-the men who faced the gallows, today.; The report said he beat inmates -until they died, Two Arkansas Airmeis? Killed in Air Acddsnts Paroles Granted to 53 Arkansas Convicts By The Associated Press Two Arkansas .-lir-mon have been killed in sopar;-U> crashes of United States air force bombers. One of the viet'.m.s was T-figt William P. .Si'.ibborf'elcl, 20 a Lake Village high school fr.o'ball player in 1!):;!! ::!). \\, ; V .-..\ K killed -i-i the ! ciarih of a P,-:.M' bomber in F,n,<<- j Little Rock, Nov. 4 —(/P)— Paroles have been granted to S3 convicts by the Arkansas parole board. Those paroled include: . Stu'nbci'fk-ld was and Mrs. W. P. '.udora. M'-Sgl. fakiu.r-: off from nse Wi.-dncsr.lay. iAprll 9, ' Clyde . o — (UP) — The rmany has been equipment to r divisions up to ed military Men high 31.41 31.39 half | Ma y high 31.30 — low 31.12 — Close military aid from abroad, but if they complied with U. N. recom- , mendations, the aid to Greece uot,c wou i c j enc ] "Representatives of the Soviet Union, Yugoslavia, Albania, Bul- Jly high 30.30 — 30.25 Oct high 28.40 — 28.37-40. low 30.12 — close low 28.26 close St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK garia, Poland, Czechoslovakia, By- elo Russia (White Russia) and Ukraine have here devoted many hours to attempts to discredit the factual findings of the special committee," Dulles said. "Why? Because they are afraid to let those findings go unchallenged. "Their conduct here is unmis- if that indeed nations proof whose -Congressional Continued From Page One weight with their colleagues on Capitol Hill. Congressional sources said that when the time comes, both men will urge on the president a patient, "piecemeal" legislative program rather than a sleeping "must" list of bills. Barklcy may lay ihe groundwork for a new "team-play" attitude when he joins Mr. Truman for a Florida vacation on Sunday. When they return, Congressional 'officials National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 5 i — i/?i — Hogs. (j.SOO; fairly f-tive, i ~vv " 25 to mostly 50 higher than Thurs- ' takeabte proof, day's average; spots mo'-e o ntf»wl were needed, 150 Ibs down; good and choice 140- 'conduct threatens the peace do not 280 Ibs 24.50-75: hitter price most ly popular figure for 1SO-2GO Ibs top 25.00 for several loads; not fear lire.' Guillermo the consequences of expos- Belt of Buba said he tin be Tornado Kills Continued From Page One were ti'e'alo'a ; %'c.~niinor.'in}niic&, 1 -:. The Corinth","Hiss'.',"Dally 'Corinthian report pd.^th at nearby Ripley Mrs. M.~ E::Young, 89, died in a .Ripley hospital alter the storm struck there, and that 13 others were reported r.injured.-. The news paper said "six 1 - homes -were •• demol ishcd and several':.' barns -. blown. down. " ' A freak twister hit five miles south of Vicksburg, .. destroyed a barn, uprooted trees. an,d damaged homes. No injimes'were lepprted. Imon and medium q8.00-00-27.0. Sheep, 1,500; market opening | steady on lambs; run mostly good land choice woolskins; early sales One straw in. the wind is the lack i i^ 1 * 25 ^;? 0 of any promise from Mr. Truman j " mh , nnrt v^rlm^ of a "full partnership" in the ad- |lombb and y^ 11 " 1 ^ ministration for Barkley, parallel- enough 130 Ibs down to quote; good 250-400 Ibs sows 22.00-23.75; over 400 Ibs' 20.50-21.50; stags mostly 16.50-20.0. Cattle, 1,200; clavcs, 800; general market opening steady one load good mixed steers and heifers 29.00: few low good steers eligible to sell around 27.00-28.00; common and medium beef cows 17.50-20.00, good to 21.0; canners and cutters .. , r . 13.50-17.50; medium and good bulls McNeil said. 21.50-23.00: cutter and common A • lhe Briton said that Russia's 17.00-21.00 vealers J.OO lower; Andrei Y. Vishinsky, in criticizing good and choice 27.00-35.50; com-|j ho UNSCOB report, "tried to be hoped the delegate would moderate his language and added that heard of charges had passed twecn two great powers. Hector McNeil of Britain said the violence of the language direc ted at members of UNSCOB was ."scarcely cricket." • UNSCOB members' were called "dopes in moments of kindness and deceivers in moments of anger," expect that Rayburn and other Democratic leaders will be called in for conferences on the legislative program. fog" the political "tried to discredit' committee UNSCOB. and many exposing weather and hair, leaving a portion in the center of their heads which he then pulled out " •- Sent to death - for killing fliers who had parachuted from disabled aircraft over Germany were- Police Captain Max Bruno Gart- mnnn, 50. of Bad S.alzdefurth. Ernst Ittameier, 55, mayor of Wa ssertruedingen -. Johann Sturm, 37, a German army serge-ant. Waldemar Fealdmcier, 38. = county orcrnm'zation leader. Friedrich Heldebrandt, 50, Nazi party leader at Gau Mecklenburg TTTj n J. clm ,P ollow ' 51 - assistant to Heldebrandt. Karl Gronwaldt, 50, party official of Gau Mecklengurg Ewald Haselow, 5|2, of Gau Mecklenburg. Kurt Mueller, 46, of Gau Mecklenburg. Franz Pension, 52, of Gau Mecklenburg. All were accused of killing, or ordering the killing, of from one to two fliers. Washington. Nov U. S. Army in Ge supplying military France to keep he battle standard, inform sources said ("dny. These source." said that arm;;, i ammunition and replacement jparts have been funneled into France ciuiotly from war surplus stocks left behind '>y American" divisions in Germany. One official, who asked not to be quoted by name, ^slimalecl that some S5.000,(,nn worth of equipment has been transfci-i-.-d. Secretary- of !"l! :;(.>.' George C. Marshall • roprivloc'lv recommended sending a'tiTis lo ivvfince when he Clara Adams, Sebastian, Treb. 2, l.'l'ifl, grand larceny, eight years. Curtis Collins, Jefferson. Oct. IT), 1!M7. robbery, three years. Albert .Rose Dais. Pulaski, Arpil 'M. IfMfi, robbery, seven years. George Fields, Arkansas, April, Bl-ythoville who :'•'/>. 1940. manslaughter, four years. •/'•.•.•e mon killed S. . E. Griswbuld, Jefferson, as-hed in the March 5, burglary, two years. Walter A. .Haller, Arkansas grand lareny, two years. Mangrum. Craighead, Nov. 20, 1!M5, begins Sept. 24, 1947, burglary three years. Major Minor, Jefferson, Oct. 14, 1947, burglarly and grand larceny, two years. Orville Wayne Slaon, Sebastian, June 20, 1940, second degree mur- •Jer, five years. Raymond Smith, Sebastian, Feb. 18. 1947 robbery, five years. Fred Thuschel, Sebastian, Feb. 11, burglarly and grand larceny, two years. Willie Wcslbrook, Columbia, Oct. 22, 19-11 second degree murder, 21 years. v>tJ!>pl^ P V'H-fS ^ it t',.-/ A HOUSEHOLD FAVORITE from Paris recently returned for a conference with President I TruiriF.n. The president was said to have approved the plan and agreed lo an announcement after Ith" elections. FOR SXJKA QUALITY -PURITY officials saw the ! ;is MI indication to Diplomatic arms transfer the Western European eountrie that the United S'aic;,- i;; in earnest: in in-trim; them u> rebuild their j mi'itarv rtrongfh. ; Tin; importance of keeping the y supplied and up lo oivori now emphasis thai th-.' Iiussisns are C.'(:mniuni:-il army in : many. Gi.ii. Lucius ; •i";,ii commander in j jnl'irrr.c-rl i.he-e reports i •lew during his recent! "He even tried to discredit me." McNeil added. "I was 'accused of patiently at , ing that offered Gov. Earl Warren by GOP Nominee Thomas E. Dcw- ey. Nor has Barkley asked such a commitment. His role, it appears, will be centered on Capitol Hill and I his chief responsibility that of keeping legislative machinery well greased. Almost complete returns tabulated by United Press showed Mr. Truman will have a Congress more solidly Democratic than at any time since 1943. 1 There will be at least 202 Democrats in the House, 171 Republicans and a single American Labor Party meiriber. The Senate will line up with Democrats having a 54 to 42 edge. But once Congress organizes itself, party lines probably will be split on many votes. That means that Mr. Truman through Barkley and Rayburn, must-muster his full strength in ewes unchanged bulk old 7.008.50; old bucks 7.00. . top 26.00"; noth-l clisho ' lest y because J on few clipped tempt to be honest." slaughter ' McNeil told the committee ewes ' }n sky said Britain ihterest in« Greece, "Perhaps 'that is Vish had. strategic so," he said. "I see • Mr. Vishinky smiles, haps that is so." : AT- per It certainly is true my, govern POULTRY AND PRODUCE , Chicago, Nov. 5 — (/P) — Butter , ._ ...^ o firm; receipts 382,480; prices, un 'ment hopes to have in this country cha ged to 1 1-2 cents a pound high o'f Greece a friendly government '•'• er; 93 score aach . 63 92 a 62.5 OOjhe added. -' '•' - b 61 89 c 59.25; cars: 90 b 62; 89 j Ales Bebler of Yugoslavia said 59.25. . . I that as a representative of one of Governor Laney Conaraiulates Mr. Truman Little Rock, Nov. 4. Gov. Ben Laney today lated President Truman v,.. election victory and said the tlu . tmmstration's civil rights proposals should be enacted into law immediately. . . . •Terming Tuesday's vote as indication of the development liberal thought in the States, Laney said he „„,.....„ -.the administration ought to have a chance to put its (civil Irights) proposals into effect and see how the people like them. French' prm strength ret: from repo-1:- biv.ldhu* a Eastern Gi Clay. A me- Germany. c> in an inlen visit here. During til' 1 war. plied gun.-;. tanks. even uniforms to French army thai the TJ. S. sup-1 -'inmnnitun and build up the ; iSfisled in driv- 1 MOILS tail of the , ing Hitler's k country. j The sl.itc ,-:nd clr>ff:iKe departments are now workim; on plans! : of military rn Euvope. c'C'lidti is over, token bo rp.aoL 1 even be- is ;'ske:l (o 'inaneo iniliiary sources Eggs firm receipts 6,974 prices unchanged to three cents a dozen higher; U. S. Extras 70 pet and up the "accused" nations, he would heed more than a half-hour to reply. He asked that he be allowed to 05-66; 60-69, 9pct a 58-61; U. S. speak this afternoon. standards 47-53 current 47-50 dirties 3739: checks Live poultry: Unsettled receipts 32 trucks; prices unchanged e.xcupi a cent a pound lower on fowl at ,'12.5 fob and on ducklings at 38 fob .wholesale market. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Congress, particularly when Singing Sunday Regular Community singing service will be held at 2:30 p.nv Sunday, November 7, .at Unity Bap- Chicago. Nov. 5 —(/T) — Grains 1 . „..._. .. ,hnd a little trouble today in trying posed by the familiar coalition of to extend their postelection ad- conservntive Southern Deamocrats v/uice into the third straight ses and Republicans. ,sion. But the market overcame It. is generally conceded that receipts The chairman ruled that Bebler 35-36. | could not speak out of turn. "Do you think I'm a babe in arms?" Bebler .-jhouted. "Do yoy think I've fallen off the moon into this committee? I well know the order of the speakers can be chah. ged not only once, but twice and thrice. But I'm not a member of | the majority. Congressman Ipaign pledges'. They include .. „, . „„ , . - .. , sides labor law repeal and tlst Church.. The public it, myited. | rights legislation, a ' Rod Retina's • -Sharks have"--'only rods in the retinas of their x-yes. The visual efficiency of their "eyes is only a fraction that of human eyes. Answer to ZIOE1ZONTAL 3 Lease 1,7 Pictured U.S. 4 Age representative 14 Opposed 15 Interstices 16 Vein 17 Partner 19 Story 20 Scrap 21 Distribute -• 23 Woody fruit 24 Road (ab.) 25 Note of scale 26 Comparative suffix 28 Thursday (ab.) .29 Substantial 31 Thick soup 33 He is from - <8b.) 84 Wingllke part 35 Inn 37 Royal 4.Q Chemical suffix' 41 Down 42 Till sale Cab.) 43 Note B (music) 44 Nothing 46 Troths 51 Except 52 Elliptical M Glacial ridges 5 Steamship (ab.) 6 Temperature (ab.) 7 Detest 8 Op«n space • 8 Concerning 10 Negative word 11 Dash 12 Greet 13 Teem 18 Area measure ^1 Horsemen's seats 22 Leaves 25 Marked 27 He is on the House committee 30 Ignited 32 Tatter 35 Reveres 36 Palestine eminence 38 Entertained 39 Metric measures 4 5 Wash 47 Stockings 48 Employed 40 Tantalum (symbol) 50 Work units 51 Climbing plant .53 Sheltered side 55 United 37 Railroad (ab.' 59 Preposition . - Mr. Truman will ncucl full voting strength lo make good on his cam- bc- civil ong-rangi; government sponsored housing pro_.ram, low-cost medical care, continued rent controls, a higher minimum wage and broadened government aids to education and the farmer. The pulling and hauling over what.comes first has already started. Sen. Allen J. Ellomler, D., La., said he will introduce in the Senate new public housing and slum clearance legislation for low-in c-omc families early in the next session. Hep. T. Halo Boggs, D., La., plans to offer a similar measure in the House. This issue aloue promises some real fireworks. some mid-day difficulties and l..isned ahead tosvard the close, making gains of fractions to about a cent. The mid-morning trouble came when securities at New York took another tumble. That brought some sympathetic selling into cereals. Early gains in corn and oats were lost and early declines in wheat extended. The sell-off did last long. Corn showed the most strength all day. July and September wheat, very strong yesterday, were inclined to lag until the last half hour when they came ahead rapidly. Sobyeans recovered from an early sell-off when trade reports said Belgium wanted cash beans. Wheat closed 3-1 to 1 cent high was 1 1-21 7-fi higher, December er, December $2.30 341-1-2, corn | was 1 1-21 7-!i higher, December for a broad support for a! Now thai the o delive'-'io. 1 '. ma? fore Congress -(UP) —I the program congratu-|said. Defense sources estimate the first year's eo.-;' of arms to Western Europe in the r.ext t'iseal budget at approximately $2,000,000.000. Cost of Ibis program over a period ot live- yparr, may run up to $20 - COO.000,000 (B), these sources said. The Western European union, composed o" Britain. France. Belgium, the Netherlands and Luxembourg. h:'s worked ,-itit -a ma.nter plan of the -r-equiremeuts -for Western E'.iropcni: :n ; ! i i '\ i y aid. li 'had to the State Dc- his ad- ,an of United believed , The States Rights leader added been turned over to the that he did not see how Congress (Partmont'which i>.-is pone could fail to pass the civil rights Isultation on thy matter measures. Laney sent a telegram to Mr. Truman. It read: "I congratulate you on fensc officials. into con- with dc- overwhelming victory at the polls Tuesday...Your theory of government evidently has the support of !be of benefit your t he world." The governor to abide by a majority of the people. I hope your administration may prove to jjority.' 1 all Americans and snid he was "will- ill, 1 will of the ma- B'y LEO TURNER Ne\v York, Nov. 5 — (UP) — Public opinion polls are going to get a new look, Dr. Ernest Dichter said today. Do you know why the political poll takers were wrong? Beca'use they asked the people what they thought instead of what they felt. That's bad. The American people are so good at fast talk, they won't even admit to themselves what they are going to do until the chips are down. Dr. Dichter analyzes people who analyze public opinion. Forty-one years old with a doctors degree in psychology, he calls himself a psy- average voter would behave if hi were president. • 2. "The average voter had an unsatisfied desire for a new champion, and President Truman suddenly appealed to him emotionally." "The one thing we've got to fcl through-, our heads is that the American public does not react rationally. As long as you do not search for the underlying emotions i in people, you will always | go wrong," he said. : Sometimes, however, there is u Clear-cut issue in an election. .... Then 'the poll taker will have to i ignore, the candidates and find out how the, issue affects the public— emotionally. . IT'S TIME TO SHINE WITH..., LIQUID WAX SHOE POLISH BLACK BROWN TAN BLUE OXBLOOD " ALUMINUM CONVENIENT SIZES 40'. 32'. and 20' widths Sturdy, spacious truss-clear con- stiuction. Speedy election.Adaptable to many factory, warehouse, commercial and farm uses. '0:2^ Creomulsion relieves it goes right to (iu: scat of the trouble to help loosen ami expel germ laden phlegm and ;ii:l ir.uurc: to soothe ami heal raw, tender, niil.imc;! bronchial mucous membrane O'd I jour druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the umierstamiing you. must like the way it quickly .••Hays the cough or you arc.- lo have your money back. € R«3; K<sa «">, ;n /?•; "5 B B &<> n '/». m a ItisX^^yLSICBI 1 ! for Cohghs.Clicsf Colds, Bronchiiis TEXARKANA 1310 W. 7th Phone 3-8830 One of these Steel-Aluminum Building^ being erected for Harry Shiver in Hope. Drive by and see it. 1.41 li-8-12. oats were unchanged iehological market lo 1-1 higher, Deaceuiber 79 1-8, rye " cations researcher. -60 Guided $1 Races J Bentftts 2 Exaggerate Boy Scout Troop 90, of the 'First Baptist church of Mope, enjoyed i a sandwich supper at its regular weekly meeting in the Educational building. Scoutmasters Floyd Os- bprn and Ansley Gilbert and some eighteen scouts were present. The (coup voted to attend the j council camporee at Camp 1're.s- j ton Hunt on November 12 anil 1,'i. i ScoulmasU'r Gilbert agreed to ac! company the troop and will be iu j charge of the truop while at camp. j Oscar I 1 . Cantwell. scout cxecu- i live of Caiiiiu Council visited The I meeting and related many plea-)- j ant experiences wtih scouts ol' iliuop 'JO ;uul other troops of llemp- , stead Ijislrict while in .sunuiu-r j c;<mp. J. Arvil lhc!-:m m, local field i executive, wus also a visitor. I ScuutmaLtor Osbui'ii announced i that the troop is chanyiug its ro;:- I ular iiK-ctii-,g ni'ghl from Tiiursd;'.y i to Monday jiiyht. and communi A former pro- was unchanged to 1-^ higher, "D gram ocltunt at CBS, for the cember $l.!ia 1-2. soybeans; weru'Hist 12 years he has been finding 14-3'! higher, November $2.55 3-4, lout why people buy certain kinds ant! lard was » cents a hundred i of suap, food, books, magazines pounds lower to 5 cents a hundred ' n >id favor certain airlines. pounds higher, November $9.22. ! The next time a poll taker wants — „ ----------- ,to know who you are going to vote NEW YORK STOCKS ifor, he'll do everything but ask ; you, Dieter said. New York, Nov. 5 — i.-Pj — Wall | He may show you pictures of the to MAYOR RESIGNS t'oidyce. Nov. b.-,;t;o!] v.'il! be 5 — ./P:— A spe held here Nov. ;tu name a new mayor. i Alayor Collins Killfore ivsiy !yofti.-.''d;(y. i'1'foi-livo n'hc-u his : iceiSur is named. 30 slreet staggered under another selling drive today. In the stock exchange prices puunged 1 to an extreme of around 1-! points. Closing quotations were the worst of the day. Most losses were in a range of -I to 7 point;:. The plunge was as severe as .Wednesday's post-election break, the snarpest drop in two years, 'Turnover expanded to about 2.- ."lUll.oiMi snaivs. The general public did !i'la\'s selim;;, according Stu-ct ouiiSlers. Orders wh'r.'iu.^ ilo ttii- floor ot the exchange- : <j rapidly that for i hour the high-speed oukl nut luikl even a;-mal iran.-.acliiuis. When the dust cleared away, leaclii'ij.; issues had been chopoed t'.u'Au all along the line. In a few houri the gains managed duriny yesterday's rally were wiped out ; ';:d \Vra!H'.sday s losses extcjiiietl o. -eahrdlcmf cmlwy Concern over policy of new niinistration was credited as candidates and ask "how you like them. He may have you listen to recordings o£ their voices and ask how you like it. He'll ask which one you'd rather share your sleeping quarters with. Which one would you trust as a business partner? Which one would you rather try to borrow money from? "To find how a person really nost of to-;feels takes about an hour,' 'Dieter said. "The mistake this time was that poll takers took at face falue what the average person said." The average person said he was going to vote for Gov. Thomas 10. Dewey for president because: 1. Everyone else said he was going lo vote for Dewey. 2. The average person doesn't want to leave himself open for criticism or lose face by saying he's going to be different. Then the average person voted ad- for president Truman because: the i. "Although he made blunders. Wall cami- stock about 1;c)-:er with market's tlie average man thought he havcd almost the same wav be- the '' rf f v: '-••"-,; • • •I EAR toasi '•Ulr ITfc

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