Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1948 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 6, 1948
Page 4
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Four CLASSIFIED Ada Mutt Be In Office Day Before Publication Number of One Three Six One HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Scit'irday, November 6, 1948 words Day Days Days Month Up to 15.. .45 .90 1.50 4.50 .80 1.20 2.90 6.00 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 16 to 20 .„, 21 to 25 .. 26 to 30 ,. 31 to 35 ., 86 lo 40.. 41 to 45 .. «8 to 50 .. L .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only , All Want Ads Cash in Advance Not Taken Over the Phone 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 7,'SO PRACTICALLY NEW FOUR room cottage, semi-modern, two porches, one inclosed for sleeping, garage, storage room, barn, puuiuy House, fenced in yard, 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 Phon For Sale GOOD^BOIS'D AHC POSTS AT jreastmable prices. Sec E. M. Mc- 'Wmiams, at McWilliams Seed ; Store,. Hope f Arkansas. 0-lmo ^URGESON 922 SEED OATS Gem 96%, Purity 99.5. Call or See Fred Petre, Spring Hill road. Route 1, Phone 26-W-12. 2-Gt .uuoi, AO vi J v-*n wt V. XJLI v diiu IllUVC —— •' • • •-.. i •- . i , , in. Price reduced to $1,500 cash, WHITE AND BLACK SETTER u_. * n n? n ,.,. „„„ .... malc afaout j year old Wearing old collar and answers to name of "JEEP". Call S. B. Ward, Jr., TURKEYS, FANCY CORN FED. Six months old November 10. 12 to 35 Ibs. Call Dr. Alexander, Phone 18 or 808-W. 2-Ct FIVE ROOM MODE'RN HOUSE", Venetian blinds, floor furnace, attic fan, good neighborhood, on East 15th Street. Buy and move in. Price reduced to $1,500 cash, balance $3,350 payable $28. per month. This is a real buy. Floyd Porterfield & Son. 4-3t 1946 CHEVROLET Vk TON TRUCK Good condition, bargain for cash. With or without dump body. Can • be seen at Cross Service Station. •'..-. - • ., 4-6t GOOD SECOND HAND FURNI- 1 ture. Living coom suite, kitchenette stove, breakfast room suite, Servcl gas refrigerator, rocker, china closet, kitchen table. Will . sell reasonable, leaving town. Phone 998-W or 36. 5-3t NEW 4 ROOM HOUSE WITH bath. Venetian blinds, nice roomy garage, lot frontage 150 x 300. % mile from city limits North on Highway 29. Henry Gray. 6-31 <tu v^ijzj v j\wiwn/ j. i V2 j. t^iv inu^rw - • , — Good condition, bargain for cash. LADIES' LIGHT BROWN BILL- WH«, n ~ ,.,;n,^,,t ^,,™., >,„!„ /-<„„ fo]d containing identification cards and other papers, lost 13 ACRES JOINING PRESCOTT . Airport, Highway 67. Inquire at Rosewood Shoppe, 3 miles South of Prescott on Highway 67. 0-3t Notice WE BUY, SELL AND REPAIR all makes of Sewing machines. W. H. West, 215 North Hamilton Street, Phone 1220-W., Hope, Arkansas. 1-lmo LET US RENOVATE YOUR OLD mattress, or make it into a new innerspidng. One day service in town. Bright Mattress Company, Phone 930-J-2. l-2w VETERAN WITH WELDING AND ' some mechanic experience wants On-the-Job Training as Mechanic. Steady worker, Phone 1112-W4. 2-3t HAVE YOUR 1.IIANO TUNED, ' preserve'tone, quality and value. Call Claud Taylor, Phone 707-J. •' SPECIAL XMAS RATES FOR -magazines. Give a Gift that lasts a -year. Order now to avoid the ' rush. Chas, Reyncrson, Phone , 28'Nights, 869-W City Hall. 4-lmo CALL US FOR FURNITURE repair, refinish, and upholstering. Mrs. C. J. Barnes, Phone 316-J after 4 p.m. 4-3t For Lovely Home-Grown CHRYSANTHEMUMS See us. % mile East of Hope On Highway 4 * Gentry - Butler Florists Phone 1194-W1 We Deliver REFRIGERATORS • See us for New and UseW Refrigerators. • See us for Refrigerator Service, any make or model. A complete refrigerator service department. (We know How) • Refrigerator Headquarters New and Used. McPherson Appliance Co. Your Frlgida/re Dealers 222 East 3rd St. Phone 81 Let Us Rebuild Your Old MATTRESS or make your old one Into O comfortable innerspring. One Day Service "All Work Guaranteed" DAVIS Furniture & Mattress Co. 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 WE HAVE .... Seed Oats, Austrian Winter Peas, Winter Hairy Vetch, • Winter Rye Grass, Seed Rye, Wheat, Barley and Joe You- Flower Bulbs. We/Honor AAA Orders .MONTS SEED STORE Hope, Arkansas Red I Estate for Sale , , several lots, all (or $2850. On terms. Tyler's Realty Service. Sole Agent, Cotton Row. 5-3t For Rent 2- 3- R O O M UNFURNISHED apartments. near Schooler's Store. Phone 38-F-ll. Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 11-tf 3 ROOM FURNISHED ment. Couple only. Phone 587-J. . 5-3t Lost TWO YEARLINGS ABOUT l'/ 2 years old, 1 brown Jersey heifer and 1 red whiteface steer. Last seen on highway 29, near Anthony Mill or near Hinton's Dairy on Spring Hill road. Reward. Finder call E, R. Brown. 3-41 . . . Phone 652-W. Reward. 4-3t v*u i. u.3 til 1U UL1IVJ J £J U JJITI O t AUDI Friday night at Hammons Stadium. Finder keep money and return billfold to Hope Star office or to Peggy Williams, Phone 760-W. 6-3t Many Charges Fold Against Jap Leaders Tokyo, Nov. 4 (UP1~ Thirty- eight of the original 55 war crimes charges against former Premier fiideki Tojo and 24 other Japanese .carters were thrown out by Ihe Far Easl War Crimes Tribunal which mel today to deliver ils long-awaited verdict. Verdicts and sentences on the remaining 17 charges are expected to be announced in about a week, after the courl has read through the preliminary part of the volu minous judgment. Tribunal President Sir William Webb of Australia began reading the judgment when the court con vened for its final session this morning. The judgment appeared to be about 1,700 pages. It was estimated Webb could read about 200 pages a day. Webb announced that the 38 charges were dropped because they duplicated other charges in the sweeping indictments brought against the Japanese war leaders. ing aggressive ruled. war, Among the counts dismissed was Number 39, which charged Tojo and 16 other defendanls with on Pearl Harbor. This charge stated that the Jap ancse war leaders "unlawfully killed and murdered Admiral Kidd and about 4,000 other members of tlio naval and military forces of ;lhe Unilcd Stales, and certain civilians whose names and number Fair Enough By Wettbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Citation fo (56 to California for Top Money San Bruno, Cal., Nov. 6 —(UP) —It was "California, Hero I Come" for Calumet Farm's Citation today. The great thoroughbred will race in the $50,000 -added Tanforan Handicap Dec. 11, the $100,000 Santa Anita Maturity, Jan. 29 and — ._...„.., .«.'»ut,i_«i.j(,y ( (j uii. *ij7 cinn Although many of our unions are possibly the $100,000 Santa Anita Communist fronts of an enemy na- handicap. tion and others plain rackets like Mussolini's labor front, the would come to the West Coast was fact remains that our native union made last night by Tanforan Pres- movemenl has iniquities of its own ident Eugene Mori following a H IIH Hr.i- nnl Kn/-| tn ,i'n»-i-\/ ri*-\\/_ f olonflnn !"> r»r\,i,rr\».i»,*ir*v^ ...III. *~.«. and has not had to worry where. Proud of his criminal traditions, Baltimore. any- telephone conversation with a lion's trainer, Jimmy Jones in HflH i »-^.^,.rt ' the American union goon can hold v»»x, *»iiiv-iii_ttii 1(1 1 t tjl 1 glM.M I V-tltl llt.fi 11 \_»i I Hl^ VY^.^L Y.'UtlS U, \^,1 ItlUOll \V1 1 I up his head in any society of cut- meet Shannon II, the Australian ihr^nt c T.I,. ,,,.,,. „„.„..;„,,,. ,..u»., importalion: On Trust, and the throals. He was notorious when Roosevelt and a poltroon Congress passed the Wagner Act and the debilitating Frankfurter anti-injunction law which bore the names of Norris and La Guarciia. He has become bolder and more felonious with the years under government protection, confident always that he has a partisan on the supreme court who holds him blameless of crime bearing the union label. Frankfurter, who often passes on .inion cases, is one of those who de- 'ivered the American citizen into :he brutal custody of the criminal racketeer. Of course, this is general tom- nent, but I, alone, of the savants on the subjecl, oflen resort lo unqualified charges. Most of the victims of the Roose- veU-Wagner-Frankfurter scheme against the safety and liberty of -he citizens are civic defectives who deserve what they have been getting. They are persons of low principle who would sell themselves to any John L. Lewis for a e\v dollars a week or a promise of some underservcd pension at the expense of the civic defective icxt door. But even if most of the Americans were men and women of character they still would, have to submit to outrageous imposition by the criminal clients of Frankfurter's solicitude. As a particular case I offer the condition of Local 1 of the Wine, jiquor and Dislillery Workers un- on of New York. This is a rackel run by a typical union scoundrel 3en Pross, whose greatest protec- :ipn is Frankfurter's law forbidding federal judges to enjoin him .rom rioting to drive citizens into us corral. The preamble of the constitution of this union warns the faceless man to "base his philosophy and ideals on the American principles of democracy." These principles are not sel forth nowcyer, and arc exactly what the jail-bird Pross may say they are at any time. Infidelity to the "American principles of democracy" is an offense punishable by expulsion at the hands of a crook born in Russia, whose right to vote and hold American public office was revoked because he was an unregenerate knave. . The salaries of Pross, whose title is executive business manager, and of the other "elective" officers :,ui»,ji, mi; ucijjuiieae war icuaer.s, *»«".t vn. L*I«J uunji elective oincers —, One of the counts dropped arc not stipulated. They just help ,, :a ° charged the defendants with plan themselves. Pross managed to buy ;^ :5 ° ning aggression, initiating an ag a beautiful country eslale, a power 12:5 5 gressive war and 'conspiring lo boat, and a couple of cars and to 1:0 ° Gospel Hour commit mass murder. All this" was remodel the house and landscape 1:3 ° Music for Sunday covered under Ihe charge of wag tne grounds soon after the war. 2:0 ° Sunday Spotlight News He would seem to have spent about $80,000 on the bctler way of life at Lake Mahopac. Pross aclually dominates this union and many others whose total Announcement that Citation STOUTS B8BHBUP _Sy Hugh S. Fullerton, Jr.. On the West Coast. Citation will Chnppel Hill, N. C., Nov. 6 — W) — They're billing today's North Carolina-William and Mary football game as a duel between two potential All-America fullbacks, Carolina's Hosca Rodgers and Jackie Cloud of the Indians. . . .The dope is that Rodgers is the better offensive player but doesn't appear on Carl Snavely's defense team. :ioutl does everything. . . .Maybe ,he fans around here have overlooked that there's a boy named lack Jensen at California who can do quite a fullbacking job, too West's top thoroughbrec's. Well It's a Suggestion Bill Vccck, Cleveland Indians' boss, claims he has to read all the Missouri anu uiuanoma come tc newspapers every day so he will grips al Norman, Okla., in a loss snow how to answer the daily calls up game that is calculated to de checking on rumors. . . *-,*" n,~ -D;~ <;„,,„., <•__"_ "Since the series," says the S u^ who wears no man's necktie, "the ,. „ - JU jnuii o ni;c.ffcHU, 111U 111U Vi boys have been having me do ev- bowls, erythmg but open a string of coast "- ' to coast hamburger shacks." . Well_ even the Indians probably last didn't make enough money season to buy hamburger. Sports Before You Eyes Low and Buck Worsham who did BROADCASTING SYSTEM 1490 Saturday p.m., Nov. 6 1:00 4-H Club Achievement day from Little Rock 1:30 Tommy Tucker Time 1:45 Footgall game— Arkansas vs Rice 5:00 Take a Number— M True or False— M News, 5-Star Final Robert Hurleigh— M 6:45 Mel Allen, Sportscast— M 7:00 Twenty Questions— M Leave it to the Girls— M Stars on the Horizon Gabriel Heatter— M 8:15 Lanny Ross— M 8:30 Meet the Boss Chicago Theatre of Air— M Accent on Youth Club Rendezvous 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:30 7:55 8:00 _ ^ .. „.,.. i( , nn^ A.NUL HI UI1U South Open at Pinehurst this week lave a third brother, Buddy who plays on the Wake Forest College |olf team. . .So far as we know no- :>ody in the family has to take in Worsham. . .And the Gabriel fam- ly is doing right well' in football in this state. Charlie played for Catawba and West Point; brother Paul was a good high school player, Steve is playing for Appalachian College and the kid brother, Shirley, stars in school football at Lincolnton, N. C. . . .New Mexico University offers between-halves entertainment at football games starring a platoon of lariayt-spinning cuties. . .And Bill Knodt claims it's not like a rodeo because calves aren't a part of the act. The gals all wear slacks. 9:00 10:00 10:'30 Eddy D~uc'hfn''s"6'rch.— M 10:55 Mutual Reports the News 11:00 Sign Off Sunday a.m., Nov. 7 6:58 Sign On 7:00 Lew White Organ Melodies 7:30 Hymn Time 7:45 Four Knighls 8:00 Unity's Gospel Hour 8:30 Church News of the Air 8:45 Silver Strings 8:55 News, First Edition 9:00 Rock of Ages Broadcast 9:30 Voice of Prophecy—M 10:00 Radio Bible Class 10:30 Reviewing Stand—M 11:00 Garrett Memorial Baptist Church Sunday p.m., Nov. 7 12:00 William L. Shirer, News—M 12:15 John B. Kennedy—M '" "~ Cote Glee Club Saenger Preview 12:55 News, Noon Edition 1:00 Gospel Hour _ _,— —,. Wj j , »»nuu^ £)JJL;CU was celebrated when he played ;° r Brooklyn, has signed to coach the Chicago Cubs on base running netx spring. Next Charley Grimm should find someone to teach the Cubs to get on base so they can run. . .Michigan football followers say to keep an eye on freshman fullback Don Peterson. His brother Tom is offensive full back on the •'arsity this season. Missing Professor Located in Houston Little Rock. Nov. 5 — (/P)— Arkan sas State Police Capt. Earl Scrot; gin said today Dr. Henry T WeX over, Westminister, Mo., professor missing for more than a week has !,„„„ <•„„„,, ' nu iu uuier ueienaams wiin "•"' u "« many oiners wnose total 'murder" in the undeclared attack Power is sufficient to blackmail the n -p n! ,,.i i-i.,..!,,,.. entire liquor industry in New York, New Jersey and Connecticut. Big whiskey companies bow to his demands lest he pull the labor out of their plants without consulting are at present unknown." The court was jammed and heavily guarded today when the defendants were brought in to hear their falc pronounced after two and one half years of trial proceedings and deliberation. Only 22 defendants appeared in court. Three others were too ill to attend. They were Toshio Shira- tori, former ambassador lo Ilaly; all will) tuberculosis of the throat; Yoshijiro Umezu, former chief of staff, suffering from cancer; and Baron Kiichiro Hiranuma, founder and president of the aggressive nationalistic "Kokuhonsha" soci- ty, ill wilh a respiratory ailment. Tojo appeared with his customary expressionless demeanor in the prisoners' docket, doodling and taking notes as Webb announced the findings of the court. The danger that racing drivers face, of sustciiniiiK serious injury, is greater at 50 miles an hour than at 100 miles an hour. FLOOR SANDING & FINISHING All work Guaranteed. PHONE 89 A. Z. TURNER FLOOR Sending and FiniiMng LINOLEUM Aiphalt Tile • Rubber TU« ROY ALLISON Phone 280 Ihese people. . And bottlers and even package stores and bars are in his power in the same way. Now . we note further thai the boys have constitutional authority lo hire all their relatives and gangster friends for hypothetical duties and that the president "shall be the sole judge" of their salaries. He also appoints all the election tellers. Pross is custodian of all the union's property, which, of course, includes its bankroll and books. He may spend as much as he wants to "further the welfare" of the members. He, too, may employ all his relatives and other thieves like himself to "campaign" for the union. Of course, no state, county or village would think of delegating such power even to a regularly elected and highly respected citizen. Bul Ihis is a typical example of the atrocity which President Iruman and all the high goons were defending in the campaign However, be it understood that the Tan-Hartley law would impaii these powers cf - .„„_ or exclude from such positions un- pardoned ex-convicts with bad probation reports. We find that the Ucasurcr "shall report" all income and expendi- 2:05 Keynotes by Carle 2:15 Friendly House 2:30 Juvenile Jury—M 3:00 House of Mystery—M 3:30 True Detective Mysteries--M 4:00 Friday Music Club 4:30 Quick As a Flash—M 5:00 Sunday Down South 5:30 Nick Carter—M 6:00 Sherlock Holmes—M 6:30 Roy Rogers' Show—M 7:00 A. L. Alexander—M 7:30 Under Arrest—M 8:00 Secret Mission—M 8:30 Jimmie Fidler—M 8:45 Twin Views of Ihe News—M 9:00 Voices of Strings—M 9:30 Symphony in Miniature 10:00 William Hillman, News—M 10:15 The Del Trio—M 10:30 Bill McCune's Orch.—M 10:55 Mutual News—M 11:00 Sign-Off Monday a.m., Nov. 8 5:57 Sign On 6:00 Hillbilly Hoodown 6:15 Home Swecl Home 6:25 Bargain Roundup 6:30 News, First Edition 6:40 Arkansas Plowboys 6:55 Market Reports 7:00 Farm Breakfast Program 7:15 Melody Boys 7:30 The Devotional Hour 7:45 Musical Clock 7:55 News, Coffee Cup Edition , ~----oo"' ^".v* me jjioiessor s brother, Harold Westover, notified him this morning that Dr. West over was suffering of amnesia at Jefferson Davis Hospital in Hous The officer said Harold Westover Had advised him he was preparing to eave here for Houston immedi ately. Harold Westover came to Little not at all Mr. Pross LET FOY DO IT • Level yards « Dly Post Hole* » Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant LoU • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1068 8, Walnut St REFRIGERATION SERVICE is our business. Prompt and efficient service on oil makes of refrigeration and air conditioning systems. We go anywhere anytime. BREWSTER REFRIGERATION SERVICE Phone 1280 Cr1231-J Nights and Sundays 119 Edgewood REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Tcxarkana Rendering Plant Dial 3-76i!3 (phone collect) If No Answer Uiai 3-5770 FOR SALE Surfaced Oak Lumber — $40.00 per Thousand GENERAL BOX COMPANY i-'RESCOTT, ARKANSAS lures, bul that means nothing. He could just report "received $10 000 spent $100,000," and fully comply with the article. Most "unions which make boast of their "financial reports" report no more than that. Pross and his excutive circle I are required to "examine the books land records" occasionally, and doubtless do. Bul they are required to report only to themselves, so again the bargaining agents preserve their freedom of action. The bund may leave their (spelling) assessments and they have the power to make charges, prosecute them and impose punishment on their .subjects, improvising new punishments to fit crimes for which inadequate penalties aie provided in the book. Officers serve five .years, but the rank and file are effectively excluded because any ambitious, faceless man may be ruled out on charges ol "violation of principles upon which the union is founded." "Members nominated lor office" musl be seconded, bul then 1 is no I numiiialing 1'ros.s in the constilu- I tion. Do date or season is set. No i method is provided, and there is ! absolutely no provision for nieni- Iberslnp meelings fur any purpose. | ever. "Meetings" arc mentioned several limes, but all the conslilulhm says about Uiis is that the.i shall UL- held "al such date and place n/.v-.u as the executive board shall de-1 ID: 1ft situate/' 10:30 This ix a typical UMiu/j ul tht American Federation of LaLn/r. 8:00 8:30 8:55 U:00 0:30 10:00 10:15 10:30 10:45 Sunrise Serenade Bob Poole's Show—M Arkansas News Roundup Dedication Service of Escalator, Gus Blass Co. Little Rock Say il With Music—M Passing Parade—M Victor H. Lindlahr—M Gabriel Heattcr's Mailbag —M Lanny Ross—M 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks—M 11:15 Kate Smith Sings—M Student Parade Music by Monroe Monday p.m., Nov. 8 12:00 News, Home Edition '" '" Market Time John Daniel Quartet Polka Interlude Farm Fair Eddy Arnold Show—M Queen for a Day 1:30 Golden Hope Chest—M 2:00 Movie Matinee—M Ozark Valley Folks—M Meet the Band 1490 Club Swing Time Guest Star Adventure Parade—M Superman—M 5:30 Captain Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M Salon Serenade News, Five Star Edition Today in Sports Henry J. Taylor—M Fulton Lewis, Jr. The Falcon—M Gregory Hood—M Gabriel Heant-r—M Mutual Newsreel— M Krskine Johnson—-M Bill Henry, News—M Fishing A- Hunting Club—'"•" Michael Zarron's Orch.—M Tom Grant's Orch.— l\i All Ihe News—M Wally U'icken's Orch --M Allan Holmes' Orcti.— M Mutual News—M Sign Off 11:30 11:45 12:10 12:15 12:30 12:35 12:45 1:00 2:30 3:00 3:15 4:00 4:45 5:00 5:15 6:110 6:15 6:25 6:30 6:45 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:15 8:30 8:55 0:00 9:30 9:45 10:00 I0:.-i;) 11:00 Maine, with an area of 33.215 M(tiicre ii'iks, is almost as large as all the other live Ne.w Kn^laud slaU's cotiJ-'iiu'Cf. , "I --.^.. W \n / -- A 111- run line of college football's un- arnished teams undergoes severe strain in the East and South today but a pair of whipped combines 'rom the prairie country claim a argc chunk of the spotlight. Missouri and Oklahoma come lo Each lost its opener— Missouri to Ohio State and Oklahoma lo Santa ^lara—but since has been all-conquering. Both arc rated superior .o Kansas, also unbeaten in the circuit. Of Ihe nine unbeaten-untied elev- . ~ «.« ens. Pennsylvania and Georgia in the North and Tech face the most rugged ob- Weakend notes Max Carey, whose speed was been found ton, Tex. Scroggin nospital the professor's ij~~7" -•"- «-"-"****! HJL s year-old brother spread to Arkan f Fulton, P M°of^ Record Hitters Only four men ever have hit lour home runs (greatest 'number ever hit by any one player) in any single major league baseball game- Bobby Lowe, Ed Delehanty, Lou Gehrig, and Chuck Klein. Untarnished Teams to Get Severe Tests New York, Nov. 6 — (/P)— The Little Rock JC **P'* Team Downs Ozark College Little Rock, Nov. 6 —I/P)— The Little'Rock Junior College Trojans defeated the College of the O/.arks 14-7 in a first-half scoring duel here ycslerday. On the firsl play of Ihe game, a 67-yard forward-lateral, George Savary to Shelby Hclmbeck to Benny Scott put the Trojans ahead. After the Mountaineers tied it up minutes later, the Trojans scored again in the second period on a 63-yard inarch, wilh Savary going ;ide the Big Seven conference .'hampionship and perhaps send he viclor into one of Ihe major — — stacles on today's program. Penn engages once-tied Pcnn State in a battle of neighboring powerhouses expected to attract 80,000 at Philadelphia. Georgia Tech vies with a rebounding Tennessee team at Atlanta. The rest of the perfect brigade— Metre Dame, Michigan, Army, Slorth Carolina, Clemson, California and Nevada—run up against weekend rivals due to give them little more than a stiff workout The South Bend Irish, the nation's top-ranked machine, plays —_ u . -^ v. UJ ,,,i, c ,i L nun. Indiana at Bloomington. Michi-ican leaders as expressed gan's Wolverines, No. 2 in the ' standings, is host to a much- punched Navy outfit that takes them on as big as they come. Army being compared with the reat war-time West Point teams entertains Stanford at Yankee Stadium in the day's intersectional morsel. The Cadets are a solid 20- point favorite. The Dixie Giants—North Caro- U. S. Position Believed Strengthened Paris, Nov. 4 —t/F)—United Nations circles today predicted prompt strengthening of America's predominant role in world affairs as a result of President Truman's return to office. While both the American and foreign delegations here still sought to overcome their surprise at the election news and its" implications, several principal factors emerged: There will be no waiting period before a new president takes office. Furthermore, the president in the future can count on support from his parly in both Houses of Congress. The position of the American government thus is fixed firmly for at least the next two years. The United States' bi-partisan foreign policy is being strengthened^ All comment from Republi- re- the Boston, of Laboi Nov. 5 —(/I')— Secretary Maurice .1. Tobin says the repeal of the Taft-IIarllcy act has been ordered in "the greatest poll of them all." As he prepared to leave for Washington last night, the former Massachusetts governor was in formed that. Sen. Taft (R-Ohio),e one of the authors of the act. pre, dieted It wouldn't be repealed de spile the new Democratic majority. "The Republicans Jnacle great predictions before the election^. loo," Tobin said. * "I shovkl think the Republicans wouldn't want 'o discuss the Tatt Hartley act," he continued. "In the greatest poll of them all, il was decided last Tuesday." He said that one of the first objectives of the new Truman ad ministration of n new, would be the writing fair" labor law to re placo the Taft-IIartlcy act. "I think I accurately reflect President Truman's views in say ing this will be one of the and Clemson—exercise in their own Southern Conference the Tar Heels playing William and Mary and Clemson encountering Furman. ceivod here has emphasized ^,,_ continuity of bi-'partisan policies. This was stressed in a slale ment from John Foslcr Dulles, member of the American delegation members noted that Gov. Dewey himself also Ihis poinl. ueiueu IJJCK ^..ai These factors are expected to re-1 (Disqualified in suit almost immediately in the I Boston — r|1 ""- ng s w e one o te mos^ important recommendations in hit,™-'-' January message to Congress. "I talked with the president by ;elephone last night. Timing of ae .ion on the new law will be up to Congress." He predicted the Department of Labor will be returned to its for mcr size and importance. "It will be given status." Tobin added, "so thai it can render labor services comparable to those the Department of Agriculture renders the former and the. Department of Commerce renders business." .,|j'. Fights Last Nighl By United Press New York (St. Nicholas Arena) — Pete Mead, 150, Grand Rapids, Mich., outp.oint.ed Charlie (ivic) Affif, 150, Pittsburgh 10. . Worcester, Mais.—Johnny Free- emphasized : man, 154, Fall River, Mass.. de- Ifeated Dick Callahan. 15G, Boston production of a more self-confident American delegalion. A one word comment by Russian Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinsky— "amazing"remained the reaction of nearlv ^ ..I I J L "IclUJeU Ule 1C California, with its eyes on the | all U. N. leaders Rose Bowl, Irios to strengthen its bid by taking U.C.L.A. a distinct underdog. Nevada's air-borne wizards are favored Sunday over the last big obstacle _- .... „ the slope Mr. Truman's victory became parent. Santa Clara to an all-winning campaign. Oregon, California's only opposition on the coast, plays Washington and stands a good chance of being sidetracked. Other importanl conference bal-les dot the scenes. Baylor, leader of the Southwest Conference race with no defeats, meets Texas in one of its remaining major tests, The other is Southern Methodist, the heavy title choice, which plays Texas A. and Northwestern, beaten only bv Michigan and a favorite for the Tommy Collins. 124 I-" 1 . ::ked out Jack (Spider;* Boston, knocked _.. Armstrong. 12!) 3-4, Toronto. Hollywood — Bollon Ford. 135, Pittsburgh. outpointed Paulino Monies, 136, Mexico City 10. of ap- The victory of avowed inlcrna-l tionalists in Illinois and Minnesota also drew the attenlion of delegates sensitive to Ihe impact of American polilics on world af- Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, a U. N. delegate, termed the election result a demonstration of how labor can organize to get out. the vote. French quarters, who privately rejoiced in Mr. Truman's victory, maintained scrupulous neutrality in their official comment One spokesman said Ihe French government knew America's foreign policy was bi-partisan and there- OTC was not at stake in the elec- :ion. Other French quarters said Lepers Increase It has been estimated that more new eases of leprosy develop annually than are represented now in all the leper colonies of the world. Eastern half nf <h TJ -a i *{, • i ' c J uartcrs said Truman that he was ninm Vi V»?i • e Rose Bowl the Vlctcn 'y e avo th c president a with the result of th plum the Wolverines are ineligible -'-* : ~ " '• n.huu or in to claim, squares off against Wisconsin at Madison. Utah and Colorado A. and M are principals in the headline game of the Big Six Conference at J- 1 01 't Collins, Colo, tied for Ihe iimuiu >ru3i.uvt:i came to Little - ns, oo, e for Ihe Hock when the search for his 32 leEci ' th e winner figures lo walk VPflr-nln nrntVinf ow*«^.nJ *„ A..I ___ ("Iff iiritK -tVn-v t^ n .,ui __ off with the marbles. In last night's games, Georgetown topped New,York University 13-6, and the University of Miami ^l?-' overwhelmed Cincinnati, OO-D. Made Change Development States of the by the all-metal United ."", «"••-» ij^ua VL military craft, both here and abroad. U. S. Sole Solution If Communism Is to Be Halted in Ghina, Rest of Asia By FRED HAMPSON (For Dewitt Mackenzie) AP Foreign Affairs Analyst S h a n g h ai— If communism's fast flow over Asia is to be stopped, the United States must tackle the knotty problem of China again quickly and find a better solution than any tried so far. Whether or nol communism has ly has not been stopped in Asia ly has not been solpped in Asia where its cncorachment appears geared to China's civil war. Every time the Chinese Reds score a big victory Communist cells begin to ferment all over the Far East. Red China' never looked stronger. The loss to Tsinan, Shantung capital, for example, left Nanking Shanghai and the Yangtze land of Chiang Kai-Shek's heart- open to attack. Time draws short'. What can America do? Veteran observers in China know the answer is not simply granting more money. The money will disappear and the Reds will keep on coining. Observers see these four courses open: J. Write off China, let Chiang fall, and hope that Chinese communism will not succeed. A lot of people don't think it would. 2. Abandon China except for a foothold un the c'uast as a beachhead should a war against world communism come. Tsingtao, U. S. navy base, seems logical. It isn't strong now, but it could be built up. 3. Continue small-scale aid to Chiang in the hope of buying time. This is the present policy, but hasn't had much success. Throw in big-scale aid 10 per cent. Millions of Chinese even in cities don't know the name of their own president. Always badly governed, Chinese have little or no feeling of patriotism bv western standards. As to the civil war, the average Chinese is more interested in keeping out of the way than in winning it. He isn't half as concerned about saving China from communism as the Americans are. To him the Communists are just another conqueror, and he 'has conquerors coming and going for centuries without any notice.--«... v. i_. k, i.i(t v r IIULIUL.- able change in his lot. He dislikes soldiers, red or government and has suffered al the hands of both. So this vast, loose fercnt nation, which dislikes foreigners than it dislikes any and in its indif- - heart much more , - —- - -••.' special political breed of Chinese, is asked to halt the spread of communism Some pretty good U. S. military trains have come to China and tried to bend it to a unified war effort. Most of them admitted they went slightly crazy in the process, very large segment of for- rs in China believe the United Stales can stop communism in China only with u terrific anioung of direct intervention in the nation's affairs. They say the intervention must be almost as much as the U. S low is exerting in such conquered countries as Japany. Such intervention would be hard . .to sell to the people of the United it (Slates, and it would be intensely unpopular with the Chinese. Six months ________________________ is riding Die late President Roosevelt's coaUaih;, they said. Aiab delegates in Paris professed disinterest in the election results but the Arab office in London, long bitter toward the president. noted he "failed lo carry York stale despite his scdu- canvassing of the Jewish Ions new stature in Ihe world of its leading statesmen one vole." President Chaim Eei/.mann of Israel cabled from Tel Aviv to Mr. Truman that he was "most happy election." (ij and Latin- hailed Mr. Western his America Europe generally * i t t\S ..» "••j-.iiijiuii.i^ti fi 1 - * '^- - 1 c* ny n tt 11 own right. Mr. Iruman no longer Truman's successful fight. Radio Songbird Annivc'r to Previous PuiEle HORIZONTAL 1,7 Pictured vocalist 13 Rat 14 Interstice 15 Preposition 16 Venerated 19 Part of "be" 20 Assist 22 Crafts 23 Little demon 24 Brad 26 Genus of ducks 27 Require 4 Born y 5 Insurance (ab.) 6 Girl's name 1 Card games 8 Native metal 9 Marry 10 Daybreak (comb, form) 29 Ventilate 11 Beasts of burden : v 12 Lights 17 Symbol for erbium 18 And (Latin) 21 Expire 23 Writing fluid 25 Rent A V O n ^ H o N O fl a o V e H U) O O L. 1 V £ T R e N T *•--• L. T . t -".f ; L A V E 12 R », i"'-' U 1 E [) L. 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'-' 53 Near (ab.) 55 Rough lava ........ ... , Jib JV n,^ tltl ., tinu OIA iiiumns a^o you wouldn't try to defeat communism in China {have sugyesled it lo the Nankin" in. the hope that thereafter other'government, but the uovernineift Asiatic Reds will curl up and die. jis pretty much on the 'roues now Ihe fourth course seems lo be and might listen the most popular now with Ameri- Apropos of this. Republican Pies- cans except those who would have lidential Candidate Thomas to administer the job. These last favor the idea but despair of making it work. is a huge, sprawling land Dewey was quoted in news dis- patehes out here a.s saying "China needs technical advisers most of mass, criss-crossed by mountains i To which an American-owned and rivers with few roads and (Shanghai newspaper replied that railroad. In its best days China-China doesn'l need lohcnical acl- nad little national cohesion. Lar.-u- 'visers half so badly as she needs sections are almost autonomous Somebody who will'take the advice and pay Some of richest, its -i.iU heed to Nankinu. and act on il. sections are the Stopping communism in Asia jboils down to slopping the Chinese is live al peaks of (Communist.-; But beyond that point 'Hli .and depth.-, of jit no longer boils down. Ill bulk y. Literacy is Libutujup. PLAN TO BUILD YOURS BEVERLY NSLIS We have a good selection of choice lots available now —- Don'r waif Buy Today — All utilities will be furnished and the cost included the price of the lot •—• in Phone 221

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