Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 9, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 9, 1948
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Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn—-—— Highway Memo f And Reporter's Memo to Publisher A year ago the Stale Highway Department began reshaping the dirt shoulders on U. S. til, Winter rains set in — and immediately there were a lot of tragic accidents. Oul-of-statc tourists hit the dirt with one front wheel, and promptly skidded down the bank. There were scores o£ such accidents a i year ago. Last month the highway department, learning nothing from l!)47's experience, again started monkey- ing with the shoulders of U. S. G7 •—and with the coming of the seasonal rains wo are once more hearing about skidding cars and smashed-up motorists, it is inexcusable. The highway department should be stopped by the state police from touching dirt shoulders in the wet season, unless it is prepared to put down asphalt in place of fresh wet dirt. As anyone knows, newly- turned dirt is quickly smeared over the concrete roadway, creating an imposible hazard for cars traveling at no more than normal highway speed. Governor Ben Lancy would do his state a service by interfering in this matter, overriding the state highway authorities with an executive order forbidding shoulder repairs Jrom now until Spring. And the very least the state can do to rectify today's tragic mistake is to put "Danger" signs all along U. S. 67. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Colder this afternoon, with showers in past portion. Partly cloudy, colder tonight, Wednesday fair and cool. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 22 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192% HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1948 (AP)~-Mcons Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspopor Entffrprlso Ass n. PRICE 5c COPY ecoming Shanghai, Nov. 9 —(UP)—Twelve thousand rail workers struck today halting all rail service in and out of war-threatened Shanghai, Nanking, and Hangchow. Trainmen refused to work when the government railroad administration could not meet demands that work be paid for in rice instead of the plummeting Nationalist government's gold yuan. It was the first organized protest in the area against the rice shortage .But mobs of hungry Chin- VA, State School May Settle Differences Washington, Nov. 9 — Iff) — Arkansas school superintendents and the Veterans Administration may patch up their differences over the GI farm training program. Rep. Brooks Hays of Arkansas said here yesterday that the VA had agreed to try again for a settlement in the dispute which was threatened the entire program in the state. The situation is this: Arkansas' department of education has been paying school superintendent $25 monthly to supervise GI farm training. Officials of the VA contend that such action is gratuity and has objected to the payments. The Arkansas congressmen said last week that the superinendents actucally supervise in the training program involving about 18,000 veterans and earn the money paid them. Hays said H. V. Stirling, VA vocational educational director, has agreed to contact Arkansas educa- Air Force Rocketeers Practice tion officials the dispute. for a settlement of For the best analysis of the recent presidential election I give you a memorandum which "Scot- tic" Rcston, New York Times reporter, sent to his boss, and which was published the very next day. As reported by Editor & Publisher, our trade magazine, Mr. Reston wrote in part as follows: "There were certain factors in this election that were known (and dicsounled) by almost every political reporter. We knew about the tradition that a defeated candidate had never been nominated and elected after his defeat. We know that the national income was running at a rate of 210 billion dollars a year, that over (il million persons were employed at unprecedently high wages, and that the people had seldom i£ ever turned against the administration in power at such a time "Vet while reporters on the Truman and Dewey campaign trains discussed all these points, each in his own way (including this reporter) was carried away by facts he did not verify, by theories he did not fully examine, and by assumptions he did not or could not check." Which is as frank and honest an alibi as you could ask for. Reveals Jap Plot Against becn looting empty rice shops and vegetable stalls. Eight shops were wrecked today by marauding Chinese. Rice was selling at 1,500 gold yuan—-377 U. S. dollars at the official rate or about 65 U. S. dollars at the black market rale—per 110 pounds. Pork sausage sold for as much as eight U. S. dollars a pound and prices of all commodities spiraled by the hour. A U. S. army officer and longtime resident of China said: "This is the worst I have ever seen. These people are angry. They are just ripe for the Communists." Only a matter of days ago the American embassy in Nanking and , ,, Tr ,s T tho consulate in Shanghai warned Tokyo. Nov. 9—(UP)—Japanese Americans to leave China before warlords plotted a war of aggros- Chinese Communist troops moving sion agains'. Russia, the Far East South plunged the area into a bat- war cl ' imes tribunal found today m tlcground and the hard winter peri- rejecting a defense plea that they od. with its food shoratgae began, were only throwing up a bulwark Lapham, Economic against Communism even as the i,-r,;,-.;<-t,-.,i;,,,, ^v,;^r ;„'Western uowers now arc doing. Hi- rice and flour was on its way from the United Stales and Siam. He asked the population to remain calm until Dec. 1 but the appeal During the Ninth Air Force demonstration at Eglin Air Force Ease, Fla., this.twin-engined F-82 fighter fires six rockets at "enemy" ground installations. The roaring plane, flying almost as fast as its rocket-powered missiles, carries 25 five-inch high-velocity rockets, (NEA-Acme photo from U. S. Air Force.) Mrs. FDR's Suggested Purge of States Righters Gets Cold Shoulder From Roger D. Cold Wave Hits Arkansas, Snow in Some Area deki Tojo and were sustained of the reading 24 co- defendants on the fourth day of the verdict. It will be climaxed within a few days met little response' and Government officials held lengthy sessions in an effort to work out a solution. Earlier the Chinese communist the judgements and sentencin_ of those of Japan's wartime leaders who may be convicted. — ..v. : ^,i,,,o, , U11 , IIIU , I ,,. . Sir William Webb, the presiding radio claimed red forces had cap- Justice, said the 11 judges agreed Utrcd Generalissimo Chiang Kai- wlth Cordell Hull, former U. S. Sec- C-....1.... i ..._,, _. ,'_, , , rotary of State, that Japans plans against Russia actually were "predatory moves for subsequent measures of forceful expansion " Shek's great wall stronghold of Shanhaikwan and advanced South- vard toward Tientsin. Shanhaikwan lies at the point n North China where the great vail meets the sea and along the •oute Red forces from Manchuria vould follow in a drive South. There was Shanaikwan's no confirmatoin of capture from official sources. But military observers Third Anniversary Finds UN Still Promising Despite Ills By JAMES THRASHER United Nations Week, which commemorates the third anniversary of its active history, finds the world organization with not too much to boast about. Certainly the hope of peace has deteriorated since the fall of 1945. And certainly most of the UN's efforts to prevent that deterioration have been discouragingly unsuccessful. There are two big reasons for this discouragement. One is the unlimited velo power of the Big Five, a serious weakness of the UN charter. The other is the behavior of some of the member governments, which is not a fault of the United Nations as such. The veto,or even the ever-present threat of its use, has blocked a number of urgent actions. The most vital of these is a UN agreement on atomic energy control. Otliei consequences include the failure to get anywhere with conventional disarmament or to establish a UN armed force to end the civil war in Greece. Ihe Palestine conflict is a disappointment for which the veto cannot be blamed. So is the lack ol progress in some ol the less-publicized UN committees. Their important, but rather intangible and Jong-range, assignments uikc human rights, for example) have run up against a Russian refusal to sacrilice national self-interest or to yield an inch in Communist-police state ideology against the pressure of world opinion. But still one has to ask what the condition of world affairs would be today without the UN. And the answer could not very well be u pleasant one. At worst, the present condition is better than secret diplomacy and more iron curtains. It is better than a situation in which growing tensions would be subject to no official, concerted notice or comment by the world's governments. At best, the present condition is improved by an organization which at least keeps discussion going in an atmosphere of growing realism, it not of growing optimism. The UN has not given up discussion and eliort so long as they were possible.lt still commands the nominal respect and support of its members. And that is imporlanl. even though the allegiance of some member yGvennnents seerus scarcely lo amount to lip service at times. At the end of three years the world organization's great need is tor a continuing and healthier life in which the great Weakness of the veto it; remedied. Nothing is lo be gained by a suggestion of ids- solving the UN. or even of dismissing il cynically as all impotent debating society. inasmuch as the were known to said the Communist report might be true ' ' .. _ • munists massed a .roops 100 miles to the North. There also were reports earlier that the Conlmunists were infiltrat- Com- have large concentration of ing across the great wall in large numbers. Such a victory would give Red Forces an opening wedge for' a drive between Peiping and Tientsin. In that case, Nationalist Gen. Fu Tso-Yi's forces, now scattered along the railroad between the two cities farther West, would be bypassed. The tribunal noted that Japan lad drawn up plans to govern Si- aeria and outer Mongolia. Germany tried to get Japan to attack Russia, and Japan was inclined to do so when the German war against Russia was going well, the court found. But then Russian resistance stiffened, the Japanese— the Tokyo leadership now on trial here—played for time, saying they wanted to attack the Soviets at the most propitious time. The defense had claimed that the Japanese plans against the Soviet were similar to those of the Anti- Communist powers today. But the court ruled that the Japanese plans "were not a defense against Communism, but rather the occupation of Far Eastern Siberia." Proof of preparation for aggression against Russia came with the signing of the aix pact against Russia, the court found. Washington, Nov. 9 — OPi — Democratic leaders turned a cold shoulder today on the proposal by Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt that States' Rights supporters be purged from the party. National Chairman J. Howard McGrath told a reporter it will be up to the Democratic members of the House and Senate to decide who gets the prized chairmanships in the new Congress. He hinted further — but didn't say so flatly—that any reprisal program such as Mrs. Roosevelt suggested wouldn't fit in with current efforts to solidty Democrats t behind the legislative proposals i President Truman will send to 1 Congress in January. In a radio broadcast from Paris yesterday, Mrs. Roosevelt said she would like to see "the permanent ousting of the Southern Dixiecrats from the Democratic party." The widow of the late president Washington, Nov. 9 —</T')— Housing Expediter Tighe Woods will ask the new Congress for tighter rent controls for "at least another year." A spokesman for Woods gave this word to reporters today. He said the housing expediter believes the new law should carry criminal penalties for violations and should plug "some of the loopholes in the present law." The proposed one-year continuation of rent controls would be from next March 31, when the By United Press Winter spread its white blanket )f snow over northwestern Arkanas today and sent temperatures :kidding' well below the free/.ing cvcls. Snow began falling steadily at 0:45 a.m. at Fayetteville and the cmperature dropped to 36 degrees. Preceded by an early morning •ain that turned to sleet, a heavy snow began falling at Harrison at 9 a. m. The first flakes dissolved as they struck the rain-soaked ground," but they formed a white •nantlc over automobiles and roof- lops. The tcmperaturue dropped four degrees to 35.4 in one hour between 8:30 and 9:30 a. m. in the Harrisor vicinity. Last night's minimum temperature in the area was 42 de .grces. A light snow mixed with sice fell for three hours early today a Springdalc. The temperature stood at 31 degrees at 9:30 a.m. and the skies held a gray overcast. No snow was reported at Moun tain Home, but the tcmpcratun stood at 31 degrees at 9:30 a. m and the skies held a gray overcast No snow was reported at Moun tain Home, but the temperatur- was dropping steadily from the a. m. reading of 42 degrees. Springfield. Mo., reported a ligh snow early today which grew hca\ ier by mid-morning. The forecast called for shower and occasional rain,' colder toda and tonight; Wednesday partly clo y continued cool with lowest tern eraturcs near freezing in extrcm orthwest portions tonight. Yesterday's maximum temper; urcs ranged from GO degrees Jatesville to 74 at Camdcn, whil .10 minimums at 6:30 a. m. toda •xtcnded from 36 at Carnden to 5 t Monliccllo. Light rains wei cattcrcd throughout most of U tatc yesterday. suggested that some Southerners present law expires. OO "~ . .A ,-v-i r-i*~, rt r\\^\ lit' \ 1-, who opposed Mr. Truman s civil, rights program would be denied it .was congressional chairmanships they aren't recognized as Democrats. She named specifically Continued on page two November 15 Hold on to your pockctbooks and be sure there are no rabbits up your sleeves, for "Layne" the Magic Man is coming. Kiwanis Club is proud to announce that they have booked "Layne" the Famous Magician and Company ior an appearance at the High School auditorium, the night of November 15, at. 8 p.m. This novel attraction is one of the lew big magic productions on tour today. For fifteen years this company has traveled from coast to coast, bringing clean, wholesome, highcla.ss entertainment to thousands of people. "Layne" is considered by critics as one of the most outstanding magicians of the present day. He i.s not only a clever magician, but is well known as a pianist and composer of note in various parts of the country. His ability will be proven by his accompaniment to "Mildred" a very expert Xylophone Artist, \yho will play a concert program during' the entertainment. mysteries to Ottawa, Nov. proposed North 9 — (UP) — The Atlantic Defense Rep. UN Studies Berlin Currency pact proably will be broadened to invite all the nations of the world to join in a common front against communism, a Canadian government source said today. As such it will bolster the United Nations by setting up an international police force of its own, this source declared. Moreover, the informant said, Canada is pressing to include in the definition of "agrcssion" such a political coup as that carried ou by the Communists in Czechoslovakia last spring. Preliminary stages of the North Atlantic alliance are now being worked out in informal talks here, .in London and in Washington. The ' source who revealed some of the details of the plan now Hearing draft stage has been close to the discussions at cabinet level. (In London, a British foreign office spokesman said that delegates Paris, Nov. 9 — f/P)— Secretary General Trygve Lie has assigned his top United Nations legal experts to study the Berlin currency problem. . Neutal efforts to find a solution of the Berlin crisis broke down last month, mainly over the currency question. Soviet Russia wants Soviet-sponsored marks to bo the i only legal money in the blockaded city. Both Western Marks and Soviet Marks circulate in blockaded Western Berlin. Apparently witli the view of learning all the angles of that issue. Lie directed A. H. Feller, his chief attorney., to prepare a report on formed expected to complete his study in a few days. A U. N. Spokesman said Lie is mot taking part in any negotiations on the Berlin deadlock. The U. N. look this unusual i'l.p in issuing a statement for Lie after a report was published in New York (New York Times) that the secretary-general was preparing a new compromise proposal on the Berlin crisis. .vAmong oVher things, slated, Woods" 'will ask: 1. Control over evictions. 2. Triple damages to tenants who are over-charged. 3. Criminal penalties for rent ceiling violations, including fines or jail terms or both. The spokesman indicated tnnt the idea as to federal control ovei evictions is to give tenants some period of time during which they could not be evicted. At present, evictions are governed by the local laws in each community. The recommendations to be urged by Woods would restore virtually all the teeth contained in rent control when it was admin istcred by OPA in wartime. The triple-damage provision is not contained in the present act which went into effect last Apri 1. The only penalty which can b<_ invoked by the office of the nous ing expediter is the restoration to the tenant of the actual amount o. the overcharge. n sas Jailed in Michigan Hopper Chopper Latest entry in the grasshopper gulping derby is Hazel Ford, 25, Northwestern University journalism student. Hazel held out ior $7 before eating the insect in Chicago. A Macon, Ga., girl started the hobby by swallowing one for S2. Says Gen. Clay Berlin, Nov. 9 — (UP) — The Russian blockade has put deep crimps in the economy of west Berlin, with industry stagnating and unemployment shooting up* military government officials reported today. Gen. Lucius D. Clay said in his monthly report as American military governor that production and turnover in the western sect6rs was only 20 per cent of the pre- olockade figures, and that nearly 39,000 persons were wholly or partially unemployed, ' British officials differed on the production figure, but even they said it was only 45 to 50 per cent of that before the Soviet blockade was imposed. American and British authorities agreed that unemployment had been boosted 10 per cent by the blockade. • < "The condition of the workers becomes worse daily," Clay said in his report. "Many are forced either to borrow money or bell personal possessions in order to meet their financial obligations." Because of the Soviet freeze on city funds in the Central City bank in the Russia sector, 73,000 Berlincrs have failed to get their pensions. Clay reported. City workers arc not receiving their full salaries. The U. S. commandant, Col. Frank Howlcy. reported that ths United States had enough troops lere to thwart any Russian at- Continued on pace two Little Rock, Nov. !) ----- i/i'i — Lit- thc currency situation. In-'lie Rock Detective Chief C. C). Fink sources said Feller [ said today a Neqro accused of slaying a while cafe operator here nearly two years ago has been arrested in Michiijan. Information charging the Negro, identified as George Riley Jones, with second degree murder was filed in Pulaski circuit court today by the proseeuling attorney's office. Fink said the Nef.ro had been sought since Nov. 16. 19-10. when Lester Barrett, operator of Barat Kith and Main, was Death Penalty Asked for 21 Top Nazis Nuernberg, Gerniany, Nov. 9 — ;/Pj — The American prosecution asked the death penalty for 21 members of Hitler's wartime for- ign office. Prosecutor Robert W. Kempner, in his closing argument in the "Whilhelmstrasse" war crimes trial, said: "The defendants in this case arc more culpably responsible and deserve no less punishment than the German soldiers and civilians who have been sentenced to death for enforcing the murder policy transmitted to them from above." Kempner said the killing of confined prisoners was a direct violation of the laws of war, then add ed: "Under the provision of this policy, the defendants of tho foreign office were fully advised and prepared to 'cover up' diplomatic notes to the protective powers upon inquiry." The chief defendant is Ernst Von Weizsaecker, former secretary of state and one-time German envoy to the Vatican. Other prominent defendants include: Otto Dietrich, chief of press control under Joseph Gpebbcls and press liason officer with the foreign office. Hans Heinrich Lammors, chief of Hitler's Reichschancellory. Otto Meissner, secretary of State under Paul Von Hindenburg and Hitler. No date was set for handing down a verdict. Tel Aviv, Israel, Nov. 9 — (/P) — Israel formally asked the United Nations truce headquarters today to investigate reports that "not coot Workers Form Plans numbers entered of British Trans-Jor- Lie himself had nothing to say, jrett's cafe but his spokesman read tin: 1-nef I slashed in the stomach. Barrett statement at a news conference. idk-d a short lime later. The statement said: The detective chief said Jones . "The following stateiyu'nt wa i is- {was arrested by Fill officers near sued in response to questions. The I Kalarna/.oo. Mich., and had waived ' | of the United Stales. Canada, Groat Britain, France, Belgium, the Netherlands and Luxembourg will meet at a conference on the onct "most nrobably" next January in Washington.) The pact, the informant said, will Bcl . lin Main street. Sign of Normalcy We note with pleasure, that .some manufacturers of men's clothing are now using a new compound on 1 ,\ u aiitomobiU- suits which they guarantee uneoii- ; Antonio. Texas, ii ditionally will make them moih- i u f cull trol in Ihe iii proof. Besides the obvious, or anli- ] ul ;; n L -!ock this moth, reason ior 'J.ladness. we also i ,.,..,. M,..' '1-10 t'l-- ^ rejoice in the implied assurance that the w hole clothing situation i.-> looking ui). The wartime suit shortage ami the high price;, that aec-oniiJanied the return of abundance have Kepi a lol ol musi:i.line wartiri;b',.-s at an austerity ie\ i-l. So it is good lo I'.now thai the Ameiicau male is apparently yetting bai-k lo tho point where lie can ri st a few suns in the closel J"i!., enough lo revise the inenaee of the ieisureh moth. Among Ihe various "Layne" will present, are odd miracles which he secured from all corners of the earth: "The Fi! esta of Flowers", "Asleep in Space", "The Coin Castle", 'The Lady and the Parasol", "The Mystic Rings of China", and many i| jill( j tl ' e K ig na t ol - y countries to , more bewildering experiments loo j tomatic mutual 'aid against aggression. It was understood that the United States would hack Canada for a "strong" ilefinilton of aggression that would forewarn the Communists against any coup that might be staged in any country now outside the iron curtain. The alliance probably will include specific military levels and installations lo be maintained by each of the signatories with pleges of industrial as well as military aid in Ihe evenl of aggression. With the broadening of the base of the pact, it was hoped thai Italy land the Scandinavian countries jma.v join the alliance in Europe k'" 1 and 'that Australia and India, out extradtilion to Little Knck. TO Nov BERLIN . !) — i.-1'i secretary-general, Mr. '1'rygvc- Lie, is not participating in any negotiations on Berlin. As part of his duty, is to keep himself informed j Moscow. Nov. !) — i.-1'i — United on all matters before the United j Stales Ambassador Waller Bedell Nations. Mr. Lie is making a | Smith loaves ihis week for a Irip study on the currency problem injlo Berlin and perhaps Paris. He expects lo return withina week. SMITH Moscow. Alaskan Highway Scenes Show at Kiwanis Meet Members of tho Kiwanis Club lo- day taw a film of a trip from Texarkana to Alaska at the regular Tuesday noon luncheon. The film was made last summer by B. A. Watson of Texarkana. The scenes were along the Alaskan highway and Yellowstone Park. Guests included W. M. Locke, H. A. Carver, G. T. Cross of Texarkana. and James F. IJirkhead. inconsiderable troops" have dan and that some of them have entered Palestine. (The British war office in London issued a denial, saying "we have no troops kkn Trans-Jordan and there is no question .of. , any British troops going back into Palestine since the evacuation.") The government also charged the British with wholsesale rcarm- ng of both Iraci and Trans-Jordan, Arab fores of Israel. It wrote the headquarters of the mediator, Dr. Ralph Bunche, that large sh,ip- ments of arms and military equipment for Iraq, including tanks of all classes, have arrived at the port of Basra in a British ship. A letter from Dr. Walter Eytan of the Israeli foreign office declared that if the reports of British troop movements proved true "they would be flagrant viola- Lions." The Arab legion of Trans-Jordan is British trained and subsidized. It bore the brunt of the summer fighting in the Jearttsalem area. Unofficial reports persisted here today that the Egyptians are evacuating Gaza, a southern Palestine port which partition gave to the Arabs. Private Jewish sources declared British troops were moving into .sections of eastern Palestine held by the Arab legion. These informants said the British came from troop bases at Mafrak and Aquaba, Trans-Jordan. (A section of this dispatch (delayed. The Israeli official asked the investigation was immediately identified.) An Israeli spokesman called attention lo a speech in which King Abdullah said Trans-Jordon "now has an air force." The spokesman said it i.s "welt known Trans-Jordan never had one before; there has never been n Trans-Jordan warplane seen in tho skies of the Middle East and if they have one now, it was acquired during and in violation of the truce." An unofficial source asserted British shipments to Iraq included some of the newest British fighter bombers, the fury. Iraq previously has used old model spitfire fV.hters and a few medium and light bombers. ty Ii llain^lOUb LO l'llv.-nuOll. This ontcrUtinmem is open to the public. A high degree of interest has been manifested, and a record attendance is anticipated. Make your plans now to attend, then, by help boost Ihe Youth Center of your own city. anu Hope home Car Crashes Into Star Barbershop on South Main St. Important! The U. S. Bureau of Censu.i is completing it.-, :-census include all of the people who v.vre Ijvin; 1 , ii census. ]f you wore living here rn ibj-; rJali- <.u:d be 1 fill out the form presented below anil mail il to I a! census of How. It is important that the i.-: plaee on October lii;. the official date of the thai you wore not emimerand for Ihe census. i-'isut. Supervisor. was who not French Premier to Reshuffle The Annual Boy Scout Fund Drive Workers Breakfast was, held at the Hotel Barlow this morning. Clifford Franks, Vice-Prehidenl o£ the Caddo area Council, which consists of Bowie and Cass County fat Texas and Hernpstead, Howard, Lafayette, Little River, Miller, Nevada, and Sevier in Arkansas, presided. Oscar Cantwcll, Scout Exe*' cutivc for Caddo area Council and; J. Arvil Hickmari of Hopu, one of the two'•"Fl6ld Executives em-^ ployed by the Council, also attended. Campaign plans were com-' t pleted and prospect cards assigned, 1 -, Mr. Franks pointed out that ap-' L ' proximately 500 boys are enrolled ^ in Scouting throughout Hernpstead ^ County. The cost of Scouting pet boy is approximately $12 per year. Hempstead County will not raise $6,000, the approximate cost o£ Scouting here based on that estimate, but it is hoped to raise approximately 50 per cent of that amount and the response from tho Larger Gifts Group which has already been working indicates that this goal will be reached. Throughout the Caddo Council there arc 22 Cub Packs of 483 Cub Scouts, 85 Scout Troops with 1,64? members and 5 Senior units with til members. One Senior Unit i^ in Hempstead County but at present it is without a Senior leader* ; It is sponsored by the Kiwanis Club and is an Air Squachon. 820 volunteer worker^ arc a&bistmtf hl the Scout work throughout the area. ft is estimated that 4,000 more boys would like to get Scouting tf the leaders could be provided The Field Executives are the Coordinators in the organization of Uoops and troop activities. The Caddo Council hopes to be able to employ an additional Field Executive the first of 1040. It goes without saying that building boys is better than mending men. Finance Drive Chairman, Royce Weisenbcrger, and Treasurer, Roy Anderson, urge i very ciU'- xen who might not be contacted by one of Ihe volunteer solicitors i to consider carefully the needs of, ^ Scouting and to mail 01 hand to ^ them or to some other Stout ,'• worker their investment m th$ '1 character building and citizenship ^ training program can ted on by ]$ the Caddo Council ol the BQy -^ Scouts of America. , i ''-I In addition to the Lai get Gifts ->A Committee the following aie seif.y- :\ ing as volunteer solicitors; ,, fly Clifford Franks, 'Syvtlli, Bufbfi '"I Nolen Tollett, Torn Fulton, Jimmy ^ Miller, E. P. Young, Ji , Bj|l ^ Roulon, Bill Drake, Byion AiuU'e&Vj Ray Turner, Leon Davis, Hoy. 0.*>'! Roberts, Vernon Holiday, Jack Wfl» 4 liamson, Jim Cole, Hervey Holt, '-,! Leo Ray, Jess Davis, Teddy Joues., ^ Edwin Stewart, Brents RIcPliel sou. '"i Fletcher Reed, Buck FOWL-IS,, A,n- | drew Riner, Dick WatUus, Budcty $ Evans, Jim LuGrossa, Chas WylieJ ^ Kay Luck. Jim Vaimoy, A U Ma* • J lone, Bin ford McRae, FianLlm Itor-,, ?• iv.ntov. n district atternoun and tar burbershop. Cross Foxes A cross fox is o <iark lin,- a!on^ UH other acro.s.s the .shoulders. t.i'ecuiu-n.s are v.urlh an price to tile trapper. which has pine and an- Fine xtra among oilier British commonwealth countries, wuuUi subscribe. It will be nece.-sary for the Canadian (larliamt-nl to approve any such military alliance. just as the United Stales eonstiuiion requires j the approval of the Senate for a foreign treaty. Oldest Lighthouse The oldest United Slates N. J. When il Kiel /emu-nee I ueen in operation My address on Oclol No. Name of each person W!;-J:H' u.;ual place ol abode was in this hou^ihukt on Oct. '2\j (Filler last name lir^ti p oi tlii:, person of the- house- ad. v.ife, sou. Sex A-e at Last Birthday Paris. Nov. !) — lUPi— Premier Henri QueuiHe prepared today to reshuffle his coalition cabinet as j t un . Ansley Gilbert. Hems Haynes, a result of the Sunday elections to ' Karl Clifton, LaGrone Williams, the upper chamber of parliament j Karl Young, George Kobm^on, Kl- D " Gaulle in which Gen. Charles scored a triumph. ' Two popular Republican minis-1 lei's, lost their seals iu the flee-] ticm. necessitating their removal' from the LJOVOriniient. The cabinet scheduled a mci-unu late today to decide whether to recast the entire {.'.owi nnionl or oihy to replace the two popular Republicans who. along with a bi>; group of fellow parly members, lost out in the balloting. The popular Republicans began a round of conferences on their unhealthy political position. After a party caucus a spukesn.an said the suugestiou was raised that all eight popular Republican ministers resign. j Queuille's problem hinged on t'-a' jenlerm: : ; popular Republican decision. The; and u i two defeated ministers could be ! replaced easily, but it all tho ei^ht jiMiiisters resii;ii tho premier prurj- 'ably would have to make a deal ilii De Gaulle's rally of the Cut out thii form and mail to: L'e ax-:iu City Hall Hope, Arkansas mer Brown, David Giitlm, Brown, Dr. F. D. Hemy, James H- Jones. Clyde Zinn, John Bagkty, Dr. F. C. Crow. , j Two Brothers Die in Fire at Helena, Ark. Helena, Nov. 0 -(.}'<—Two smati brothers died in a me that destroyed their home heie yesterday. They were Thomas A White-, l\t- months, and Lanne i I throe Years, sous of Ml and Press "White. i Two Negroes attempUd to !lhi' pair, but smoke pie^inted the building Mis third son, James obtaining water from a hydu hu)f Mock away. Firemen were unable to t mine the cause oi tho Wur'e Funeral services loi the J\lM r French people clren 'Acre to be held tuduj.

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