Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, November 6, 1948
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Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn—-"••• Okeh for Bobcats K Imported Labor Ghosfs of Yesteryear Hope was proud of its Bobcats last night. They bowed to Little Rock by one touchdown, but lost no prestige. .Certainly .this is one of the all- time great teams of • our football mslory, leading the state's biggest nigh school into the final quarter, beipre a crowd that grew silent and .tense until the issue was decided in the closing minutes The WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy and cooler this afternoon and tonight. Saturday fair and cool. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 20 Star of Hope 1399; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1948 l.AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Moans Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Washing outgrowing the stad mm which we built only about 10 years ago. We could use a couple ol new sections added to the prc- <#• sent structure, a modern lighting system and a larger press box And the way the crowds have turned out in recent years—win Jose or draw—we could pay for all this quickly enough. A press release from the Arkansas Employment Security Division, Little Rock, advises me that charges, by Mexico that Ar- icansas planters have violated labor contracts with imported Mexican cotton pickers have been investi- . f . gated a »d found, for the most part, '."• to be unsubstantiated. State Administrator Purifoy Gill reported that Mexican pickers arc satisfied generally with housing and wages, but a few of the younger Mexicans "were homesick and wished to return to their native In any event, the state is constantly checking on the quality of treatment given the importces— and that's a good warranty for continued friendly relations between Mexico and the U.S.A But I wonder if the very fact that America has to import foreign labor for various jobs due lo the scarcity of native labor doesn't suggest continued caution on lhe part of thc Employment Security Division in every state in puttin" out "unemployment benefits" for alleged inability to find jobs. 'There is actually no genuine unemployment anywhere in America today, and it is absurd to pay out taxpayers' money to natives at a lime when America is having to import foreigners to do our own uscuil and necessary work. How old are you? Well, you'll know you are getting along if you recognize some of thc names in the lolohvmg paragraph. I am quoting irom a special brochure gotten out by the Automobile Manufacturers association the names of some early American automobiles that arc no longer being made. Under the title line, "It took them all to bring about America's present 100 million motor vehicles" the brochure lists the following once-famous brands: Ruggles, -Rickenbacker, Apperson, Stcvens-Duryea, Moline- Knight, Knox, Paige, Stulz, Seldcn, Durant, Marmon, Maxwell, Paige- .Jewell, Auburn, Pathfinder, Peer- Jess, Star, Saxon, Oakland, Kissel Kar, Jeffcry, Chandler, Marquette Cole, Rugby, Graham, Pierce Kacine, Pope, Moon, Cleveland, Stanley, Mitchell, Meteor, Jordan •Hupmobilc, King, Mort, Clinton, Haynes, and Owen Magnetic. Of the 41 I personally remember 34. •k * -* War Scares, Off and On, May Be Soviet's 'Planned Chaos' By JAMES THRASHER Our three defense dcpartmcnls are now wondering whether they can get by on the budget for fiscal 1950 that Mr. Truman has limited to $15,000,000,000. They also seem uncertain how they will apportion the sums they get. j The confusion is not due to service rivalries, it' reports on the budget discussions a.re correct. Thc principal trouble is that the dclense heads do not know what sort ol a war to prepare for, or when to prepare for it. The world's war-fever chart has recently shown some sharp rises and falls. The Berlin situation grows tense, and up it goes. A new quiet days, and the fever subsides. All of this is bound to produce uncertainly in the top military circles of the western nations. But the question —and it's one that doesn't seem lo have had much public discussion—is whether the uncertainly may not be part of the Russian strategy of economic, not political, war. This is only a question, not a certainty. There is no doubt that the Soviet government has millions under arms and millions more available, or that it is working in closest secrecy lo perfect new and terrible weapons. The western countries cannot ignore lliese laclors or fail lo prepare defenses against them. At the same time it is possible that all the Russian accusations and professed fears and provocative tactics are part of a long- range Soviet plot to gain a number of Communist objectives with a minimum risk of conflict, haps Mr. Vishinsky. with screarnings, Ihumpings and apoplectic countenance, is coolly currying out a well-prepared program. Perhaps his mission lu Paris is simply to create more urmoil, with no thought of negotiation. Possibly the Russian leaders are thinking somewhat in Ibis vein: We are not in shape 1'or a long war, and the United Slates wifl not launch a "preventive" war. But the more we accuse the Americans of planning aggression the more' lhe western world will think iluu apparent today even amid the jubilation of the election triumph. Southern congressmen talked harmony but warned ominously against any attempt by the Northern wing of the party lo ram through legislation outlawing the poll tax, lynching or job discrimi nation. Vice president- elect, Albcn W. Barkley went on record with a forecast that President Truman will ask the 81st Congress in Jan uary to fulfill the Democratic campaign platform by passing those measures without delay. But Sen. Olin D. Johnston, D., S. C., an outspoken foe of the racial rights program, said "I'm still against it." The Senator, who of the first to congratu Truman when the latter late one Mr. returned to Washington yesterday, suggested that Congress let the individual states handle legislation on the poll tax and'lynching. Sen. John C. Stennis, D., Miss., said he hopes the administration press the civil rights issue. won't It was recalled , that House Speaker-designate Sam Rayburn of Texas admitted in a recent campaign speech that he is dead set against the civil rights pro gram. Since Rayburn is one of thc men Mr. Truman is counting on to smooth thc way for his legis lative program, an intraparty row seemed to be brewing. On prices, too, thc new Demo cratic majority faced a within its ranks. Barkley would probably by giving the president standby price control power. But Sen. Elmer Thomas. D. Okla.. de clarcd that he would oppose any legislation that might lower farm prices. Thomas, who .will be chairman of the Senate Agriculture commit tee when thc new Congress meets, Possibility That University Freshman Was Really the Phantom Killer Is Questioned Fayotteville, Nov. G — (IP) —Was a University of Arkansas freshman really Texarkana's notorious "phantom killer, or was his suicide note merely a bizarre hoax? Authorities hoped to learn the answer today as they continued an investigation of the poison death of H. B. (Doodie) Tennison, 18, of Tcxarkana, Ark., For two years police of two str.tes have been unable to solve five .slayings at the state-line city. Al! slayings were attributed to a "phantom." Tennison was found dead in his room here last night. He left a signed note admitting three of the mysterious deaths. No motive was given. Sheriff Bruce Cririer said the note, found in a strongbox, read in part: "Why did I take my own life? You may be asking that question. Well, when you committed two double murders you would too. Yes. I ddi kill Betty Jo Booker and Paul Martin in the city park that night, and kill Mr. Stark and tried to get Mrs. Stark. You wouldn't have guessed it, I did it when mother was either out or asleep, and no one saw me do it. For the guns. I disassembled them and discarded them in different places." Mrs. Ella Lea McGaee, the student's landlady, found the body. A poem was on the dresser. It contained a riddle which it said if solved, would give the combination Matches Lead to Hotel Slayer New York, Nov. G — (UP) — A discarded match book cover and a casual boast that he "drank a quart at the Waldorf" put Ralph Edward Barrows in jail on a homicide charge today. Chester. Pa.. Nov. 6—1/Ti—Seven persons were shot to death and four others wounded today by a man who then shot himself' lo death when trapped by police in a nearby house, Police Chief Andrew J. Desmond, Jr., reported. Desmond sa'icl witnesses told him Uic man. a Negro, leaped fro.m an automobile in the downtown Bethel court section, and fatally wounded lillory Purnslcy, a, city detective | who was on his way to work. Barrows, 19, a tall, good-looking; As bystanders rushed to thc aid youth from East Grand Rapids, |of the detective, Desmond said. e man opened fire, killing six persons and wounding four more. The Negro, yet unidentified, then fled to the second floor of a nearby house where police converged on him opening fire with submachine guns, shotguns and tear gas shells. Samuel Hill, about 45. of Chester, fell with a bullet through his heart. He died ten minutes later in Chester hospital. An unidcntfiod man was fatally wounded through the head. .Other victims were not identified immediately. Descriptions of the frantic street scene during thc shooting varied considerably with some witnesses reporting thc man fired from the hcuse while others said he jumped from a car and began shooting. Police reserves were rushed into Mich., confessed, police said, thatjUu . he killed Colin Cameron MacKellar (other 56, a $20,000-a-year Canadian tex- more tile executive he had met in a bar. Th. MacKellar's body was found in his suite at the swank Canadian club in the Waldorf-Astoria hotel yesterday morning. Police said his skull had been: fractured but death resulted from an abdominal hemorrhage caused by "somebody punching, kicking or jumping on him." Barrows admitted, police said that he hit MacKellar once during a drunken argument and left him lying unconscious on the floor of his suite. Police said the arrest of Barrows at 5:15 p. m. yesterday set a record for solving a homicide in New York City. Twenty detectives had to the strongbox. Officers broke the been assigned to the case which r , MacKellar's body was found by a I'^ area and terrorized residents maid at 7:45 a. m. l otftlc n « l Shborhood scrambled to -n , . , ., (safety as officers poured shots into Barrows, a former automobile \ the building salesman who came to New York j state police reserves were called Thursday., was arrested when . he | but before they arrived the man walked into the West cafe. :ley predicted that Co.-^rcss i cur .;„„ ! lt , act to curb high prices, period cast ily by civinET the nrpsiriont m i'_ said a price slump would put the nation "on the rocks." He said high prices, the present high national income and the huge govern ment spending budgets all are in terlocked. A pledge of support for the party's, platform. commitments came from 79-year-old Kenneth McKoVlar of Tennessee, dean of the Senate McKcllar, who voted last session to enact the Tall-Hartley labor law even over a presidential veto, said he will favor repeal when the issue comes up again. "I am a lifelong Democrat and my intention is to join in carrying out our Democratic platform in every way," he said. Both Mr. Truman and Barkley have pledged themselves to work for repeal of the act. But Sen. Robert A. Taft, R., O., and Rep. _ . ' .Jli^.n- „.».- | f ji^\,ll «.3.3i£;litw Cf lilU UrtOC WIIIUII box open and found Tennison's was solved less than 10 hours after "confession" note. Police said other messages including one suggesting a newspaper headline about his death — also were found in the room. CoronT F/Hj-pnnrj Wilson con- o-/ejiiu p- , c,. . Ff „ . , ,,..,. ,. , i wcuiveu IHLCJ me west, ^oill ;^l. Cctie. ^^^ em ^ C ^ kC ^^ in ^^ A.few minutes before. Ruby Bart- I The "phantom" slayings. all oc- night within a six-week community for weeks. The first victims attributed lo the "phantom" were Richard Griffin. 29, and Polly Ann Moore, 17, found shot to death on the outskirts of Texarkana, March, 24, 1946. On April 14 two high school students Paul Martin, 17 and Betty Jo Booker, were found shot fa- Stout Play of Little Rock Line Key Factor in 12-7 Victory Over Hope Bobcats One Prediction Truman Hopes Is Wrong A powerful line and a fourth ! down try (ailed last night (o give the Little Rock Tigers a 12-7 decision over the previously undefeated Hope Bobcats. After a 90-yard touchdown sprint by Buddy Sutton on the second play from scrimmage the Hope ot't'cusc couldn't get -started against the savage play of the Tiger forwards. There is no doubt the Tigers were "ke,yed up" to knock off' the Bobcats. It was Center Henry Filz- gibbon that led the best line Hope has faced all year. The presented no sensational backs but the holes opened by the visiting line made running easy and the Bengals rolled up 259 yards. The Bobcats received" and Britt slipped and fell on the 5. On the second play from scrimmage Sut Washington, Nov. (i — (/!') —President Truman takes another look today at one prediction he hopes will be wrong — his August fore$1,500,000,000 budget dc- Sales Tax Law Tigers | cast O j ficit. To help figure out how much it may cost you to keep the country peaceful and prosperous as he pledged, Mr. Truman called in budget Director James Webb for Fred thors Hartley, the labor Jr., N. J., law, have au- pressed doubt that it will be wiped off the books. Taft suggested instead that any deficiencies in the law be corrected by amendments rather than outright repeal. Soviets Moke Reference to 'Defense Belt 7 Moscow, Nov. G —(UP)— An unusual reference to Communist strength in other nations was made today by Ilya Ehrcnbourg, best known of Russian newspapermen, in an article in Pravda, lhe offi- newspapcr, comment- lett, 24, a barmaid told police that youth had been in the cafe the '[previous night had come in earlier d asked for a coke. •No beer?" the barmaid said she asked him. "I have a hangover," she said he tally, near the same spot. On May 3. Virgil Starks, 36, was shot to death in his farm home in Miller County. Ark., near Texar- kuna. Mrs. Starks. who was wounded seriously, said the gunman fired through a window. Authorities ran down .every meager clue without success. '•""-'• ; ' No reference was made in the note to the deaths of Griffin and Miss Moore or the non-fatal attack a masked man made on a couple near Texarkana in February, 1946. Folks in Tennison's home town said they found it difficult to believe that the quiet, slender, six- foot-four son of an old Texarkana family, crimes. actually His death committed yesterday the pro- i'irst we are arming furiously to Icct ourselves or lo .strike (lie- blow. That being the ease, Kiev— and particularly America— will arm more furiously in return. Money meant for the Marshall Plan will be diverted to armaments for America and western Kuru'je finally the Marshall Plan will fail. And Europe, on lhe ver^e ol linan- cial. industrial and mural collapse, will be ripe for revolution and communism. The above i.s just a guess. H may be. wrung, but it is nul impossible. And since it is noL. it presents a problem which the heads ut \ves- Coutinued on pa^c- two cial Soviet ing on the Amenca'n elections. , Holly attacking United States loreign policy. Ehrenbourg said that the Soviet Union enjovs a special "defense belt." "This defense felt," he wrote "extends not only along the borders of our country, but exists in France. China, Greece, Italy, Mexico, England—in all thc countries where our comrades live, think and struggle." Ehrenbourg asserted that Americans elected President Truman because they believed the Republicans were "more war-minded." "As for the million Americans who. in spite of evervth for (Henry A.) Wallace, they the flower of lhe. nation," the _ Pravda writer said. "Everyone of Pe r . [these advanced people of America his hears more moral authority, more influence, than hundreds of voting robots.' He said the average American--- "l-io 1 i t i c a 1 ly inexperienced" — leared a victory for Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York, the Republican candidate, and therefore_ would not vote for Wallace. "The average American feared that a vole for the new Progressive Party would insure a Dewey victory." Ehrenbourg wrote. "1 repeal, the average doesn't quite understand plex political game nf'ire because this (John Foster.) steel kin.u. isn't • king." Khrenbuurg said that the "American plunderers" were halted in their plans for world domination because the cornnioi.i people of America and Die rest of the world still remembered when "Russia ! alone t',.ughl against all the armies [of Hitler." •It Was in liiis made his reference to the "defense bell" lhe Soviet has in natons of lhe world ated almost as much of a sensation as did the slayings. Tennison's parents are divorced. His mother, Mrs. Jimmie Tennison of Texarkana, was visiting a sister in Parsons, Kas. His father, J. D. Tennison is manager of Tennison Bros. Inc., a Memphis, Tenn., steel products plant. This is the text of Tennison's principal note, as • released by Sheriff Crider: "To whom it may concern: "This is my last word to you fine people, and you are fine. "I want to thank you for all the trouble that you have gone to send me to college, and to bring me up, you have really been wonderful. "My thanks to Ella Lea (Mrs. McGec) for letting me slay with her during my college career, and to Belva Jo (she is Mrs. McGoe's 12-year-old daughter) for putting up with me the way she did, she had to mil, no with n lot I know, but I fell in love with her about a week ago. if she was older f would have asked her to marry me, but that would be impossible. "Why did I lake my own life? You may be asking that question well, when you committed two double murders you would too, Yes, J did kill Betty Jo Booker, and Paul Martin in the city park that night, and kill Mr. Stark and tried lo gel Mrs. Stark. You wouldn't have guessed it, I did it when mother was either out or asleep, and no one saw me do it. For the guns. I disassembled them and discarded them in different places. "When I am found, which has already been done, please give this typewriter to Craig (unidentified) and tell him I hope that his child is a boy. It will help him in work, voted [Everything can go wherever you are (think it will do best, except for the view-master will go to Belva Jo, "Please take my bankroll and replied, "drank a quart at the Waldorf." Police had been led to the cafe by a book of matches found on the I. floor of the Waldorf hotel suite beside the body of MacKellar. "Barrows. 6 feet 2 inches tall and weighing 190 pounds, was natily dressed in a gray . striped suit when arrested. He readily confessed hitting MacKellar during a. drunken argument, police said, but I .when .be..-.was ^bcio.'.^ilt.^or. hnmsr.id-.' at the East olst St. Station, thc charge read "in commission of robbery." MacKellar's pockets have been turned inside out when his body was found. However, an expensive wrist watch had not been taken and police found an envelope containing four $20 bills in an envelope behind a mirror. Barrows had $9 on him when arrested. According to Barrows' statement to police, he came to New York to meet his father Ralph, a seaman. Thursday afternoon he went to was found dead in thc second floor room where he had barricaded himself. Some victims of the shooting walked several blocks to the hospital unaided. One unidentified woman, bleeding from one eye, reported there. tin- had was semi-hysterical, and what movie, "Kiss the Blood off My Hands." Then he began a round of Times Square bars. He first visited the 45th St. cafe. Then he went to the Astor bar where he met MacKellar and -two olher men. They had Iwo drinks, then went lo a tavern where they met another man. There, Ma'ckcllar and Barrows separated from the other I members of the group and went to 1 the Canadian's hotel suite where they had several more drinks. An argument followed — police did not say what it was about — and Barrows said he struck MacKellar. knocking him to lhe floor. He said he left the hotel at 2:20 a. m., leaving MaacKellar unconscious on the floor. He went to his father's room and went to bed. able to tell immediatly happened to her. Chester is a city of 60.000 in southeast Pennsylvania 15 miles from Philadelphia. Thc shootings occurred in a district largely populated by Negroes. Pol! Tax Repeal to Require Special Action Little Rock, Nov. C — (/Pi — Poll lax repeal will "require separate consideration", but Sid McMalh will ask thc 1949 legislature to set up a voter registration system. The governor-elect said in a statement issued through his office here that "repeal of the poll tax could x x x be accomplished only by another constitutional amendment." But, he added in amplifying remarks made earlier in Fayctte- ville, "if a registration law is not passed, and Congress enacts a law abolishing the poll lax, Arkansas would be led without any system of regulating voting." In Fayotteville, commenting on Constitutional Amendment No. 39, approved by the voters Tuesday, he said he would recommend a voter registration system and repeal of the poll tax. In his statement here, he added. "1 will ask the x x x legislature to consider carefully this mailer, mid, if they think abolition of lhe poll tax by .state action is wi.se, lo submit the necessary constitiution- al amendment lo the. people for their final decision." In Fayelteville. he had said "we can defeat the trend of federal government interference" by elimination of thc poll lax. ton behind a couple of key blocks circled end for 90 yards and Hope's only score. Lee kicked. Sutton, ailing from a hip injury that slowed him considerably, was almost dragged down from behind. In thc second period the Bobcats worked the ball to their own 40 where Huddleston was stopped on a fourth down thrust that was the turning point of the game. Little Rock took over and a pass and plunge, took them to the Hope 18. McVey sprinted to the 6 and on the next play Little Rock drew a 15-yard penalty which set them back to the 19. Spann threw a pass that Carter took !<fter ouljumping Britt and stepped over a yard to score. Westbrook blocked Carter's kick and Hope led 7-6, the halftime score. In the final quarter Little Rock put thc game on ice with an 83- yard touchdown march. Don oho scored from 12 yards oul on a statue of liberty play. Hope recovered three Tiger fumbles and blocked a punt but was unable lo muster the punch to carry it over. The game was hard- fought all the way and injuries to three key Bobcat starters hurt. It was a good ball game and left little doubt with fans that Little Rock had thc best team last night. The visitors outplayed thc locals most of the way. There were in thc neighborhood of 5500 fans attending. However the game only lost Hope a little prestige. The one that really counts is with Smackover there next week. Touchdowns— B. Sutton, Carter, Donoho. Point after touchdown — Lee (.placement). First downs — Little Rock l(i, Hope 3. Yards gained rushiug.s (net-r- Little Rock 259, Hope 137. Passing — Little Rock completed 5 out of 7 for 70 yards; Hope completed one out of 7 for 20 yards. Opponents fumbles recovered—Little Rock none, Hope 3. Interceptions — Little Rock 1, Hope none. Punting— Little Rock kicked 3 times for 24- yard average. Hope kicked 7 times for 34-yard average. Kickoffs— Little Rock 4 Tor 35-yard average, Hope 2 for 47-yard average. Penalties— Little Rock 4 for 40 yards, Hope none for no yards. an early morning conference. Getting down to business immediately after yesterday's gala homecoming celebration, lhe president laid new stress on his campaign promises to do his best lo keep thc nation from going into the hole financially. He ordered the budget records hauled oiJt before leaving tomorrow on a two-week vacation in Key West, Fla. Mr. Truman and his budget chief also will have on hand the latest prescription for treating high prices and inflation, offered by the president council of economic ad j Mitchell "said, visers. ! No exact remedy will be proposed until after " ~ cratic controlled Little Rock. Nov. 7 — fUP>— The committee on revenues and taxa lion of the state legislative council has decided to attempt lo plug some of thc loopholes in the slate's sales tax law. Meeting here yesterday the group discussed the addition of a usfe tax in Arkansas and a requirement that wholesalers furnish i ecords to the State Revenue department for auditorial purposes. The use tax—A propos.il which puts a tax equivalent to the sales tax on items purchased outside of Arkansas—was defcateri by the 1947 legislature, as was the re quiremcnt that wholesalers record, sales to retailers. But despite previous defeats the committee decided to move nhead in drafting new and simlar legts lation. A sub group headed by Gene Mitchell of Little Rock will draw ' up tile bills. L. L. Mitchell of Prescott urged the use tax, similar to one introduced by State. Senator Orville Chancy o£ Calico Rock. lai>t session. "We've got to get some more money and I'm in favor ot getting the boys who are dodging now be, fore we go after -new taxes," L. L. the new Congress Demo takes Gene Mitchell also urged the group to consider abolishing all j exemptions under By The Associated Blylheville almost Press has th n . best Pollsters to Check Polk- But Noah Didn't Wait for Flood to Buy Rain Gauge By HAL BOYLE New York pollsters say try and check (if) '— Thc political they are going lo into what's wrong with their polls. This i.s a fine idea. But Noah didn't wait until afler the flood to buy a rain gauge. He started build- in e his ark in dry weather. The pollsters presented in their election forecasts what they termed a cross-section of America. But they must feel now it was a double-cross section. What America would like to see is a cross-section of a few pollster:-;, i lure would do belter next time by asking a few warrnup (!uestioir. ; bcfore the real campaign program begins. That way they could loosen up the voters and win their confidence before springing lhe pay-off ijiieiy. In the next I'mir years, for example, they could nracti.se up by tackling some problems that nev election years. A ! "Why does it ii o- unanswered et .settled in samples: s rain after for a shoe- j debt. give it to daddy, 1 think it should i It shouldn't be hard to get. At the hav go to him. and lell him I don't want the ear now. "Well goodbye everybody. sec you sometime, if I make the grade, which will be hard for me to make." moment any section of a pollster is likely to be pretty cross. Perhaps the most depressing aspect of the whole situation is the number of horrible puns that are !springing up like dandelions. Such take a pic- aiion \\ithotit relatives look who I as: "Now that the election is over we must all poll together." tell a polilican's grabs at any straw The manhunt for th struck afler dark has been called one of the most intensive in the Southwest. "You can While i! went on. Texarkana ""is drowning if he a fear-ridden community. The vote." American leiti/.enry locked their doors care- i "H wasn't the donkey's lhe com-jfully, i c ,f t lights on at ni^lit. stores (that was broken by the last but he. loves ; shut up early at night, few i vote." •011:111011 ^rnan i persons went about alter dark and Dulles, isn't a i some people armed themselves, a chewing gum I The two couules kilted were I caught parked in quiet road.s in 'the same general vicinity. Tile , bodies of Martin and Miss Booker :were some distance apart. All four had been shot and beaten —- and both youni; women assaulted. ! These mysterious killings oc- .rurred three weeks apart. Three iv. eeks after the hiyli school stlu- ' dents. .Martin and Belly Jo. died, "Barber polos are still red. and blue —• but tile election were read, wrong and blue." "The Hepubliean*, are still ing 'Where's Klmo'.'' " "Give a candidate enoug and he'll hang himself." arry is the first president in a CalJup and u in lhe "com muiiisi "c. in seek Cum-, brother \vas a radio detective stury Continued on page two back. :l would seem t; tiuuble with pull.iteis reversed the radio asking the $u-l uuc.sii only industry in whic safely st;ul a! th flagpole ..ittin.y. i'ei'hatJi lhe uoubahi, el t record in the Big Six Arkansas high school football conference. Thc powerful Northeast Arkansas Chicks, left in the. Double A class when the Big Six loop was organi/.ed, needled the big boys again last (Friday) night with a 12-12 stand-off of the improving north Little Rock Wildcats. Previously they had broken Little Rock's 34-game undefeated string and tied Pine Bluff. So, the Chicks have a record of one victory and two lies against Big Six foes. Since tics count "inmwnd half game won and a half game !;..":.::.". lost, they have percentage record of 2-1. The only team which has done belter against Big Six opposition i.s Little Rock, which has one win and one tie for a .750 average. All other Big Six entries also played non-conference opposition last night, but only Little Rock and Hot Springs ran into trouble. Little Hock had lo come from behind to defeat the powerful Double A Hope Bobcats 12-7 and downtrodden Hot Springs bowed lo Subiaco 13-0. Pine. Bluff and Fort Smith won by identical scores, defeating Warren and Texarkana respectively, and El Dorado downed Fordyce 33-0. The scores: Little Rock 12 Hope 7. North Little Hock 12 Blytheville K! Uic:). Clarksvillc 25 Paris 0. Springdale 7 Fayelteville (5. Russcllville 45 Morrilton 0. DeQueen (i Prescott 0. Magnolia B 1!) Fairview B 13. Mountain Home lo Clinton 0. Uierks 2(j Amitv 0. ISrinkle.v 1!) Holly Grove (i. Benton 1 i) Conwav 7. Aikadcljihia 7 Norphlel 0. Wynne 21 Clarendon 13. Subiacu l.'i 'ln<, .Springs 0. Allkins til) Havana (i. West Memphis •)! Marion Wvnne 21 Clarendon 13. Uati'sville ;i(i Walnut lUdge •Smackover 19 Nashville 7. ICis'.m 2U Strom; I). Van IJiiivn :>7 Huntsville 0 Ma;;net Cove 13 Carlisle (i Bi-ntnnvillc 'J.1 Harrison 13. Magnolia 1 1 Canute!! (i. t-'lullgart 2! Forrest Cily Paragonlil HI Newport 0. Kngland 20 (.'abut J3. Helena !!? Jone:-..:;o over January U, but indications are it will contain about thc same anti inflation ingredients which the (!0th Congress refused to order. j The economic report was under stood to be accompanied by this sixeup of the government's' finan cial condition — it's in much better shape than when the August deficit forecast was made. Mr. Truman's associates expect his next budget prediction for the year starling July 1 to be nearer the balance level. As for Mr. Truman's campaign promises of greater federal aid for homes, health,education and the like, his associates say these costs were figured into preelection forecasts that a $45.000,000,000 bud get would be proposed in January. An expected drop in foreign aid costs plus a cliimpdown on defense expenses also are counted on to help put thc budget on an even keel: _"Gver the course of his ..Congr-os sional and White House service, Mr. Truman has evolved a budget policy in marked contrast to those of his predecessor, a study of the record shows. This difference in aims lay be hind his record of two balanced budgets (and the biggest surplus in history) after an unbroken string of deficits under President Roosevelt: I. Roosevelt deliberately unbal anced the budget in the mid,30s in order to put inflationary pressures under prices on the theory that higher prices would lift business out of depression doldrumvs and re gross receipts low. the such picsent 1 a& cigor cites, liquors, and ncw&pjpuis. He- said the cigarette and other taxes could be adjusted downwind to lake care of the additional snick tax and that thc move would rhrnmato 3i'u loop holes. He admitted after, discussion that some of the excmo lions probably could not ba touched. i In other action thc committee endorsed a reciprocal net, designed to catch "escapceb" from Ar» kansas tax payments. Under the idea Arkansas would initiate '.interstate agreement*, a}.* 1 lowing the revenue commisbiqner.'' of the" several .states to swap In formation on tax matters. . '„ The committee admitted that; it was hitting chiefly at firms who arc shipping cigarettes into the' state without pay ing-the tax. The committee, which was an pointed at the direction of Go%v ernor-clect,, Sid McMath, will meet lieve unemployment. 2. Mr. Trumyan, recognizing that postwar inflation needs opposite treatment, has battled hard tor balanced budgets— as anti-inflation aids. In that process he has set a cou pie of precedents. He twice did something no Amer president had ever dared be vetoed bills to cut personal Two biulgc;t- : subcommittees — the council were also in sessio*h' yesterday. However,, no decisions' were made pending further studies,'*' Stassen Urged to Rebuild Republicans Washington, Nov. G —(UP)—In,, , fluential Republicans aiu urging Harold E. Stassen to rebuild tha GOP along more liberal lines with an eye on the 1952 presidential race, it was learned today. Stassen, who was defeated for the party's nomination m June by Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, has been swamped with letters, telegrams and telephone calls at the University of Pennsylvania where he is now president. Many of the com- ican fore income taxes. As far as the budget was con . -corned, Mr. Truman's action I niunications are from Republican unavailing, for Congress I bigwigs willing to pledge their sup- deliv port if he will take on the job of 'reconstruction. Stassen himself refused to corn- mc-nt immediately on this developments. "I'm not ready veto — year — by overrode his second ered in an election two to one margin. Mr. Truman's other budget-making precedent was to put a "ceil ing" on the funds agencies could ask from Congress — and also a ceiling, in some cases, on the spending of funds Congress- already has provided. This move' was designed to keep government spending below its in come, he said, so there would be a Nankin _ to make any statement," he told the United Press by telephone. "I think the .situation calls for some reflections," A Republican senatoi, known for his liberal learnings, said he be. . . . heves it is up to Sta&ien to "re- for payments on the public i form" the party which was ousted 'from control of Congress, in Tuesday's election upset. This, senator' said he himself i.s at work now on concrete proposals foi the future of the Republican party. A prominent former governor.^ who also has been preaching the need feu- more liberalism m the Republican ranks, agiecd that Slassen is ''the man to do this' joii." He, said he expects to talk ' with Stassen personally, however,'' 1 before launching any campaign ori "I hi.s behalf. * J Dewev has Chiang Gives Up Military Control -- (UP) --GC Kai-shek announced he wilT~ I). 12. Nov. (1 eralissimo Chiang relinquished all military granted Ge'n maud in North China, infoi med j fU'ht sources said today. jised: Gen. Fu was given the absolute ! Loyal support of thi- authnrity of a "virtual dictator" lion decision on Dcwfv m North China military affair,; i 2. Assistance in the" i U'tt»oa< of during a six-hour meeting with | Republican congressional dates. . has!not be u candidate foi the noml- his iron control over nation in 1952. operations and has At liu: lime Stassen withdrew '• " l'so-yi lull com-1 from the presidential nomination Philadelphia, he piojrv conven* in 0. Texas Couple Escape injuries in Auto Wreck Lilian^ last niv.ht, these sources .said. The meeting was devoted to a disi-ussii.ui nf China Hi.ry situation. '1 he North China battle i:, ex- peeled to erupt soon when trhim- pliant Communist armies from jManciiunu :-,weej) across lhe gtvat i wall and mak.- their bid lo cut lhe Peip;ng-Tient.'.in rail line, I ne Na- U<-:i:ili::ts; main eurnuur lu tiie.ir : :\(/rth (_hi/ia riuWiny:-:. I (..iimmiun.-,i armies n.mh and iii'.niUi ol Nanking also are thre.it- U-mng i,j atta .capital Viewpoint Continuation of his critical inil-i"sl)'enathe;i the liberal within the party." He said in his telephone conversation thai he still intends to .ida all he can lo carry out the thsrd point of his program. Bevond that. however, he would make- no comment. , Stamen, former govemoi oJ Min- Mu'si.fM. is able uy~tht> UadUtonof ; the University of Pcnus,\h ama an4 ; by a personal a-reeiuu't with'its e this Nationalist! board of trustees to tal-o an ac- .-vriuus is the situation • live part in public affaiib mat all American.'; have been au-j While campaigning fui vi.-ed by their government to leave- ; publican nomination, h JN a tik in;. the 8X-, -- t'WJb SUt- by a well-knit gioup o£ visers. They persuacK d him noi to accept the vice presia. ntial fpot ticket for feai l>Mt this be the end of hu political r. even if the ReoubUcan? the While House They && sights on 1952, ON en th thought Dewey would \vm

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