Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 9, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 9, 1948
Page 2
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Pag6 two HOPE STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November 9, 1948 If You Were Born Poor, Take Heart, There Is No Telling What the Future May.Br' Mrs. FDR'; Continued From Page One John Rankin (Miss), dubbing him By HAL BOYLE New York.. ~</P)"-, If you- were coiM ppfcr; 'take 1 h^art. man. A^ hundred years Irom now tho Scholars may be turning hand- Officers Probe Movement's of Student — (IP) — A the "one o£ the worst reactionaries," and Senator Olin Johnson (SO. She said Johnston "snubbed President Truman. campaigned [against him and tnen was one of by James Boswell, whose monu-jthe first on the train at Washing- menial study of Johnson is the! 1 " 11 to congratulate the victorious best known biography in all iitera- president after his election." lure. They were lost for more than Johnston refused to attend the a rentiny in tho rubbish of castles , Jackson Day dinner here lai:l win- in Ireland :n\(l K.'igland. j'er because of his opposition to Scholars expect them to give al'ho president's civil rights propos- complete new picture of this Oold-ials out later announced he was en Age of Knulvnd. over whoso i voting for Mr. Truman, lie. de- literary life Johnson ruled with an!'-'lined comment. i But Democratic committee officials said Mrs. Roosevelt was off base on Johnston's campaign record. William J. Primm. assistant to McOr.'ith. said: "Senator John- was very helpful throughout campaign. He has worked with committee in every way we kind of Noah Webster, : a! '^\ d -" , , , Alexander Wooll-l Johnson can get a coveted Mcncknn rolled f, U \, committee chairmanship something more', if ^nator Chavez (D-NMi -.,.-.„. . .-..-.-. too. But except for Boswell who < outranks him in service, decides of the, Lincoln papers was the ;trolted at his heel" for' 21 'vc-irs 1 to b(!corn <- head of the postof- of a lost treasure trove ; U oting down everything he 'said' i'"^, nnd civil service group. nr.' c«, m - i ™£ tennl surrounding | Johnson would be known today 1 Chavez also is senior Democrat 5Jr: Samuel Johnson. It is the out-ionly a-? a minor noe! dirfion'-irv "" tnc ' P"hhc works committee and standing literary event of J948. mnLr % Jn d lite, ary hislo fa J " j .« ht c '«-'t to take (hat chairm.-m- The collection climaxes a 22-! F O] . f ( ,, v npnnv- nnv" hnthr.,'- t,-, i slll P^° a ^'^ ^;, C ° T l;.^ ph S- !l«d what Johnson himself wrote .\ ,.S™*™^ 0 ™™' ,1 s . l °P tost bullets from the Memphis 1T • , , , . . . „ . ' Police department, which had ob- Jl c & 'V drlat 11S h T c "1 ru ^ lo 'itained them from one of the broth- 5' S :;:. ,: lhc , lcss l 'l c American ers, J. D. Tennis .-VU- least" the most exciting ittorarv re-discoveries of recent years have dealt with two men of fefMills who vyore regarded by their contemporaries as uncouth in appearance—or downright ugly. yne was Abraham Lincoln. The opening of his long-sealed papers in! 1947 "stilt'has' historians astir, 'frfey expect them to throw new light on the civil war era. \' A single letter by the gangling. auSkward Lincoln, who learned to refd and write by firelight and rose from the log cabin to the White House, sold ot auction here last April for $5,800. Equally,'as'dramntic as the open- iron tongue. Johnson, is only a dimly-remembered figure to most schoolboys. But to those who have taken ihe trouble to wade through Hoswell's is o men ever lived. He was a Dorothy Parker, cott and II. L. into one. And *i' ' Little Rock, Nov. .ballistics expert said today I bullet which killed one victim of !tlie so-called Texarkana "phan- itom slayer" could not have boon llired from two guns to which 'H. J3. (Doodiei Tennison had ac- i cess. ; Tennison. 18-year-old Texarkana j freshman at the University of Arkansas, died after taking poison at ll'V.yetteville last week and Ifcft sev- jeral notes, one implicating himself in three of tho five slayings attrib- 'uted to a "phantom." I Lt. Alan Templeton, Arkansas Market Report son, of a New Jersey rail- They re'id c/lnt road financier, who drained his said' Such -is' own personal, fortune to buy it. ' "Patriotism ' is 11 consists'-of-literally'-thousands'of a scoundrel "' of papers '*eft' ; at his death in 179f> j "Hell is p-ived iioswvll says he the last . refuge with good inten- 0 jhy Dooclie Tennison's brothers with bcn 'i1he bullet which killed Virgil on| . v ,StnrkK at his rural'horne near Te.x- wno arkana two year ago. Templeton said the bullet fired at Stark could not possible have been fired by tho two guns owned by the Teannisons. He said there was no way to compare the bat- tcrcd slugs but that the cartridge lenses were "nothing alike." ;,.,.,,, .„ f , ,, „ , • 1J P m °- The officer said he had received fiat on the House Veterans Com-, tj ]P • - -- - mittee and is in line to head it. ' ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 9 —(/P)— — (USD'A)— Hogs 10,500; fairly active, fully steady with Monday's average; bulk good and choice 130-270 Ibs barrows and gills 23.75; fcw 23.25; top 24.00 for several loads mostly 180-240 Ibs other weights too scrace to quote; good sows 400 Ibs down 21,50-2,100 heav ier weights 20.00-21.00; stags 16.00119.5. Cattle, 0,000; cales 2,500; opening trade slow few steers from 25.50-28.50 about steady at Monday's decline; heifers and mixed yearlings slow; few about steady; common and medium 2000-25.50 medium to good 25.50-28.00; cows opening steady but little act-on on the part of big packers; common and medium 17.00-19.50; canners and cutters 13.00-17.00 bulls and vealers steady medium and good bulls 21.50 22.75; cutter and common 17.00-21.00; good and choice vealers 28.00-35.50 common and medium 18.00-27.00. Sheep, 3,500 market opened steady early sales good and choice woole'd lambs mostly 25.50 down; few 25.75; load medium and good Texas clipped lamb No. 2 skins 22 50 same as price for mates yesterday yearling end 21.00. Now She Shops "Cash and Carry" ,. •'. Without Painful Backache SThen disorder of kidney function permits • unisonous matter to rcniAm in your blood, it timycausetiBKclngbackaclie.rhcumnticpalng, lap painn, loss of ppp and criertry, getting up 'nights, swelling, puffinens nndcr the eyes, headaches and dizziness. FreqMent or scanty passages with smarting and burning gomc- tifaes shows there is something wrong with ydur kidneys or bladder. Don't wait! Ask. your drugnist for Donn'n Fills, a stimulant diuretic, used success! uUy by millions tor over.60 years. Boon's give nappy relief and will l.ulp tb'e 15 miles of kidney tubes flush but poisonous vvaoto from ypur blood. Get Dean's fills. lions. '"A man of genius has been seldom ruined except by himself.'' "The noblest prospect which a Scotchman ever sees. Is the highroad that leads him to England." j . "No man but a blockhead ever wrote except for money." But the tart-tongued doctor's charm was purely conversational. Here is how he looked to Boswell at their first meeting: "Mr. Johnson is a man of a most I dreadful appearance. He is a very i big man, i.s troubled with sore eyes, the palsy and the king's "«>' ! (scrofula). people hear from Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, the better off the country will be.' Tennison, Jr., of Memphis. He and Craig Tennison were said to be owners of the rifles. Meanwhile, at Fayetteville offi- Of 15 Senate committees, only i nel - s W ere choc-kins' -ir-l-ivi1ip<t nf our chairmanships will be filled Doodie Tennison in^ai/eo 1'^ fix I ! by Southerners if the congrcssion- the date of one of the three mes- ' ^^'^d^onS- Connallyhfr "" ™ ^ h ° '"^ "" (Te>,) in line to become chairman, Sheriff Bruce Cridcr said one of rrnnn, gn rcla P°'. 1s '' McKellarjthe messages may have been writ- ^inVinan^^d^ccfelUu^!!?! 1011 M ^ <? Ct ' 3 °' A Fayetteville executive expenditures. I i ° r ° Und !m "He is very slovenly in his dress but f xcc Pt and speaks with a most uncouth !? llenl - v "PPOsed IT'S TIME TO SHINE WITH SELF-POLISHING GRIFFIN LIQUID^ WAX SHOE POLISH JBLACK BROWH TAN BLUE OXBLOOD Voice.' But homely or not. Dr. Johnson, who came ti London with nothing in his pockets but five cents and an unpublished tragedy. became the titan of his time—the "age reason." The furore over the discovery of his own papers and those of Lincoln would tickle tho old lion. But this homely man of letters would be the first lo hand the laurels to Lincoln, the homely man of deeds. Long ago he wrote: "Words are men's daughters, but God's sons are things." few if any Mr. Truman after Democratic nomina- he won the ton. Those due to return to the presiding chairs include I tention Reps. Doughton (NC'i, wa-« and Two other notes were found, ter, one saying "please disre- ird all other messages." This a lengthy typewritten mes- rclaled various activities note, sage, which POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. Nov. — (/P) — Live poultry: Steady; receipts 34- trucks: prices unchanged except a cent a pound lower on ducklings at 36 fob wholesale market. Butter firm receipts 506,709; prices 1-2 to 1 1-2 cents a pound higher; 03 score AA and 92 A 62.5 90 B 61.5; 89 C G0.5 cars: 90 B 62 S9 C 00.5. Eggs firm; receipts 10,546; prices unchanged to two cents a dozen higher U. S. extras 70 pet and up A 07; GO-69.9 pet A 69-62; U S. standards 49-54 current receipts 4750 dirties 3739 checks 3536. officers said they NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 9 — (/P) — The check stock market spun on its heel un- Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon tr STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star buildinn 212-214 South Walnut "Street, Hope, Ark. . Alex. H. Washburn, Editor 8, Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. less M. Davis, A J verfisrng Manager' Entered as second class matter at th. Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under ths Act of March 3, 1897. ; : (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA1—Means Newspaper Enterprise- Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable ii Adyance): By city carrier per wec-k 20< per rriohth 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller anc Lafayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — \fkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn 5feflck Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich Igan AVenue; New York City, 292 Maclisi. Avc.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Gran Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Blda New Orleans, 722 Union St. Young Democrats Name Regional Directors Washington, Nov. 9 — (/P)— - The eight regional directors to keep the Young Democrats today named eight regional directors to keep the political ball congieKL- Hoy rollinu Cor the next al election in 1950. Baker. 34-year-old Sher- i.i-m. Tex., lawyer \vho heads (he national (i.-[;ani/.ation, said the action "relleets out determination to ;;eep Young Democratic organua- tions ;il peak strength so thai we .may continue to be a vital force in national p'.iiitirjii! life." Clyde Miller, of Salt Lake- City. way iKnnv.d chairman of the new jrioup. He also will be in charge f Region VI covering !he slate of President Carlos Prio Socarras of Cuba might visit Key West. If so. the White House had mode no arrangements for it. It was pointed out that presidents do not drop in on other presidents to take pot luck. Robert Butler, ambassador to Cuba, is flying in to visit the president and congratulate him on his successful campaign. The president hasn't said anything . about going fishing. Fleet Admiral William D. Leahy, hifi chief of staff, is trying to coax him a. South Dakota. Montana. Wyoming North and l.Minnesc Dakota. Utah. The other directors included: Jack Stephens. Little Rock, Region IV (Florida, Louisina, Alabama. Mississippi. Tennessee and Joseph '/.. Marks. DCS Moines, Region V ' Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa. Missouri, Illinois, and Ind- ianaj. .1. Paul Heard. Ilobbs, N. M., Reft ion VII (New Mexico, Texas. Oklahoma. Kan.siis, Colorado Nebraska.) Member of the Associated Press: Th Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti the use for republication of all the loco neifVs printed In this newspaper, as well a 111 AP news dispatches. Ask Balkans to Cooperate : 3 "With T T B ft I B on move up to learn when the note was written. |der a sudden attack of selling to- Another note, to the which directed at- youth's strongbox, me,,,,of iVin' ,V <NCi, <Ga>. armed services'Mrs. Wood (Ga>, un-American activi-1 :\j ov tics: Bland (Va», merchant marine; Murray fTcnn), postoffice. land Whittington (Miss), public works. was written with a pen obtained the news stand operated John I. Smith Oct. 30 bv day. Prices dropped 1 to around 4 points. At its greatest intensity pressure was enough to put the ov j ticker tape 3 minutes behid actual Berlin MAGICIAN SLASHES SELF New York, Nov. 8 — i.V) — A man Who identified himself as Fred Keating, 45, widely known magician, was taken to a hospital early today with both wrists slashed. Police said his injuries were self- inflicted. Patrolman Alexander Alcock said Keating went to his hotel room early today and a short time later called the hotel clerk and told him, "I am cut." "Pardon my Continued From Page One tempt to seize power by force in the American sector, Howley gave the assurance to German district mayors Berlin, who expressed 1. Sheriff Cricler related. [transactions on the floor He also reported that Mrs, Smith j change. told him that Tennison had pur-1 The onslaught came soon chased a "viewmaster" — a film the viewing device—and film on Mexico at the same time. Only one viewmaster was found among Tennison's possession and a film on Mexico was found in the strongbox along with the note "confessing" to the slaying of two high school students and a farmer. On the other hand, Julian Du- , |nuis manager of a stationery store over the arming of police in east Germany. Clay's report disclosed that Russia had served formal rjptice on the western powers that" she considers the Allied Control council, the four-power governing body for Germany dead. The Soviet secretary in the Al'"^ Control authority building of west hci ' 0 ' told the sheriff that the concern llacl bcen buying film for the vine for about two weeks. DuPuis also said Tennison purchased the lockbox about made boy de- had two in- lied PasslhcBELL-ANStabletsforHEARTBURN" "\Vlieticxcrs3stmmicli jiold i-ausM painful, uuflorftt- 1"|? B.is. umir Ktonvirti nnd heartburn, doctora iiBuully r,re.s:Tlbu tno fustcst-iu-tlnk' inf'dlcmrs known lor Hymutnmutlrrcllff—iinallclmsllV.c'tliosolnHoll-nns TnhicK Nol!ix«tlv«. J!i-ll-:mn lirltiRu itomfort In a JlBy or return bottle to u.i(onl»uliluii!u«u.v'buu BELL-ANS for Acid Indigestion 25c wrote the British secretary: "I inform you here will you herewith that weeks ago and had quiries about a book on poison which tho store did not have. . Meanwhile Texarkana authori- of the ex- after opening on the market when prices had tended upward for a while. In a few minutes quotations started rolling downward. Pressure let up later and losses were extended at a slower pace. NEW, YORK COTTON 'Key Wesl. Fiji., Nov. 9 — W) — Everybody speculated today on what ITUIV Inpneii l.o top-ranking official;; of Uv> Trumpn acl-minis- ti-nticn. ! B:i< Pre'.-ider.1 Truman said nothing. He just relaxed and enjoyed r-i-n.sL'ii in ihis vacation spot. There was heavy guessing on i rabin .-i chaii'ies. T!-,e man' who! will make I'lom just changed from ' red to blue swimming trunks for another siinbir.'n. another swim at the enlisted Mien's beach at this naval submarino base where he is making another visil to recupe.-ate Yes, this is good news for suffering folks who want to regain energy, Better days will be yours, too. So why wait when there is no need to continually feel miserable when yoU should really enjoy life again. An appetizing portion of SS3 Tonic before meals does wonders for the blood. This famous medicine gets at the seat of the trouble, in nutritional anemia, by building back the blood strength. Thus your blood stream is better able to release en!ii(' i cl 'gy ar > c l freshness to every muscle, fibre, cell. Soon you can tell the difference in the way you feel and look!. SSS Tonic has helped hundreds of thousands of people, without any organic trouble or focal infection, to really feel better, more vig-,!, orous, better able to enjoy living. Take none less than this effectively-proved medicine to reliev'p your misery. Take SSS to build-un your blood strength, whet the aerf tite, tone-up your stomach. Get Tonic from any Drug Store today, ' Take Only The Best i New York, Nov. 9 — Iff) — Cotton utures were lower today with principal interest focused on the farm legislative developmnts at Washington. The market sold off as much as 85 cents a bale on profit hedging, with renewed ' taking weakness in securities an' unsettling fac- Subsequently recovered tor. Prices blockade limited food, fuel, and even housing. The blockade was drawn a notch since the control council in actual (tighter. The Russians ordered road fact has censed to exist, meetings of the Allied secretariat of the control council cannot be held." Marshal Vassily D. Sokolovsky «M walked out of a control council 'March 20, saying that the council "virtually" had ceased to exist. Millions of persons in east Germany and elsewhere in eastern Europe would flee westward if encouraged. Howley told the mayors. But he said Berlin was in no shape to offer sanctuary, since the : Why take the time and effort scrubbing your linen white 5 svhen you could spend that time instead with your child- ;ren! Give us the job! We'll take it on/save you money and • effort. WE SHOULDfeR YOUR BURDEN •( » The New Hope Steam ; South Walnut Street Call 164 blocks on all streets connecting the Soviet and Western sectors inside the city. They described the move as aimed at preventing the mov- £'evipus incnt of illegal vehicular traffic into west Berlin. Strictly limited traffic will con- „, .„ ... , tinuc, the Russians said, but all d1 ' 4 ' ou ' trucks will be subjected to inspection. Freight trucks with Russian I T , ( permits for the cargo will be ;ii- IJ1 ^ lowed to leave or enter the Russian ector. sharply and made small gains on [the day as covering was induced by a Washington story in which the chairman of the Senate and House Agricultural Committees declared that they would seek permanent high support prices for commodities. Futures closed 20 cents a bale lower to 10 cents higher than the close. Dec high 31.48 — low 31.33 — last 31.45 up 2 Mch high 31.53 — low 31.37 — last Paris, Nov. 9 —<fi>)— The United 1 Nations political committee asked ' Yugoslavia, Bulgaria and Albania I toqay to cooperate with Greece in settling the. Balkan crisis stemming j from the Greek civil war. Yugoslavia served notice of defiance • saying she would continue cott the U. N. Commission Balkans (UNSCOB). The security council had the Pal-|" estine issue before it, nnd the hopei him lj " lji Jiiiig over wiih vitality of turning the present truce into an ;( ' ver >' 'morning when they dragged armistice. The projected armistice h' loms '-'' vp -' : artvind io the roar pl;il- would provide for reduced armies.' 101 ' 1 ' 11 of ilis K v r> <-'iuJ <:->r for another wide demilitarized zones and sop- [speech a! tlu appj-nac.-h of dawn, aration of Jews and Arabs. ] "'' Popped in unannounced at The council decided to end its ;pl ' oss ' l;0nfic U>:'i-ters in She- bachelor Paris meetings no later than Dec 16, council' delegates said. Secretary General Trygve Lie has his main legal expe'rt, A H Feller.studying the Berlin currency issue.. The Russians blockaded Berlin partly because the western allies would not allow the Soviet mark to be the sole currency, i South Africa told the trusteeship committee she has made plans for closer integration of Southwest Africa irlto the Union of South Africa. The area was taken from Germany in 1915'and has been run by South Africa since, under a League of Nations mandate. Yugoslavia served notice immediately she would not cooperate with the U. N.'s special committee on the Balkans (UNSCOBV Yugoslav Delegate Ales Bebler told the committee his country would maintain its boycott of UNSCOB. Forty-three of the political committee's 58 member nations backed .-ester-Jay, a grin on his face n mib wide when he found three phntogravht-rs engaged in a game of pool and a lone newspaperman at a typewriter. The others were out at play. One repo.ri.er explained that the ncw.'-men weren't around because he wasn't "milking iu-',v:-;." '•Well," raid the president, "We're all supposed to be on a va-'j calioti." And, ad.iusting his fisherman's cap and swinging an American Legion cane, be strolled out of the place, a bouncing figure in pink slacks and an open-necked sports shirt. This is Mr. Truman's fifth visit to Key West. The president is known to be j locking around for a successor to [Robert A. Loved, under secretary jof State, who is expected to leave Uhat post shortly. 1 The i-o will be joUier cabinet and I tors v.'hon Senator IGrnth. Den;ocra!ic ]m;ui. ficis in later Bv DHWITT AP Foreign MACKENZIE Affairs Analyst My tinue native West the journey terdayi frequently is referred to as locked, went in. There lookini' down on me from high on the wall behind the pulpit was a life-size head-ancl-shoulder protrait of my ^clad. village in j Speaking of Cal Burke (to we started con- yes Mav.high 31.38 — low 31.22 — last 31.28 off 6 high 30.54 — 30.44-45 off 2-3 Oct high 28.88 — 28.74-75 off 34 Dec high 28.68 — low 28.42- — •>P -7M off 2 Middling spot 31.95N'2.- Nnonniu.i. i morning its voting i 1 paragraphs of a re jator Albe'n jclcnt olec!, U'oon to be i again, are discussions of iop ndministra- i J. Howard Me- i national chair- Ihis week. Sen- BIGGER SELECTIONS NOW OF low 30.30 — last low 28.63 — last posed by the United States, Britain France and China. The delegates yesterday approved a paragraph condemniiit; Yugoslavia, Bulgaria and Albania . , for aiding Greece's last 'guerrillas. W. BiM'kley, vicc-presi- r.nrl Leslie L. Biffle, secretary of the Senate due in today or tomor- Coolidge, I the most photographed northern Vermont and this prob- I stopped in Ludlow to get a look at ably is clue to the fact that its m> old prep school, Black River physical features have been 'Just ignore Him. That wolf has been Trying to Get My Attention for Blocks!" That's no wolf, lady 1 Your car hit hirn! Drive with assurance by in* surance. Consult with our agent today for complete accident and lia- insurance. Call 810 now. ROY ANDER! x, rn <L*£ v^v/» INSURANCE Phone 810 Hope, Ark. . altered little by passing time. ! I found this lack of change was true in the majority of small places I visited. The residents are ciuite abreast of the times, but they live in the same houses I lined to know. However, I encountered one sharp reminder that the eyes of childhood magnify. In Wilmington, for example, I was surprised to find that what T once regarded as a long, steep hill opposite my home was nothing but a gentle incline. The river which had been a raging torrent to me was just a bubbling trickle. li makes one wonder how many times we blame the poor youngsters for exaggeration when they are only telling us truly what their inexperienced eyes see. , But to get back to West Burke, everywhere I found the good folk eager to help me reconstruct the old days. Rather typical, was my experience in the neighboring jmistak hamlet of SuUon where dad also j was bos preached. I wanted to discover if anyone in thai 1'jirminf; community remembered him and so dropped into the tiny rural post ol't'iee to inquire. An elderly man with a dry, Calvin Coolidge grin, greeted jne from his chair behind (he letter boxes and asked what he cor.ld do t'oi me. He was what story tellers cull a typical Vei'inonler. and 1 Academy, which Coolidgo also many years before I ar rospondi-il on lhat basitf. 1 sa was ijutheriny folks will] I'ui 1 questions, lie K"Vi- Jiic a .sin glance ami replied: "Hi'jiiinds me of a story. A ehanic in a machine-shop ' strain;..'!'. When the inquisitive one had left, the mechanic demanded of a colleague: 'Who was that darned old nuisance. asking all those fool miestiuiis?' And the reply wa.v: 'That was Thomas A Then the postmaster h:-.'lped ;iu- jlo Ihe intorri'.utu.'n 1 sought. Later in West Merlin, v.'heie my I father died. 1 made a ^urprisin;:, i discovery. His i-hnrch had been ; ix-iiiirneri the "iUaeKenzie IUe- [iv;oii;il Methodi.st church". 1 tried 1 UK tended rived on the scene. In my day the great hero of B. R. A. boys was an unknown student of bygone days who had spirited a donkey up the ladders leading to the academy belfry — a difficult and dangerous feat. It was long afterward that I learned silent Cal was the star of this historic event. Then there was another town where 1 was principal of the "high .school" after I got out of university. 1 won't name this place because it had a tough element and wasn't typical of Vermont. Anyway. I had to fight a hulking farmer-student with my bare fists before I could hold my job. The boys surrounded ine during the first recess and the farmer challenged me to combat. So I had to beat him up, but he gave me an awful mauling. nlv successor, who made the of announcing that he . lasted three weeks. The boys threw eggs and apples at him when his back was turned. and finally broke up the school furniture and threw it out the windows. Then 1 visited Brattleboro. where the great Rudyard Kipling lived in my day and was a. friend of mv family. Tho next time I saw the famous writer was at a wodding reception in London -\bnui UKJll. If was in HrattU-boro, loo. that in the nineties 1 saw inv Urst "horesoless carriage" which was steered with a tiller and headed the Harnuin and Bailey ciivus parade. Those also were the n'ays when leclurers toured j rural districts, exhibiting that j •iiv-a:'inu i-ontraptiun, the "talkin;; ] mat-nine"—ten cents admission. And so ran my journey, with a ! lot more of the same kind of , 'hiiiy. for my family lived in j •I'uny parts of the state. It was a j •-ecce.-^ful and pleasant revival of: the uki days, but what impressed j 'i'- 1 must—and I have encountered' th'.- same thing in many other -•t:-li-s — was Ihe \vholesomeness, •in-i high purpose of the people. j H makes a fellow proud of his j ORAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 9 — W) — Export buying wheat and corn futures brought late price rallies today on the board of trade. Grains fell in early trade due to profit taking sales on yesterday's upturns. Commercial interests participated in the buying which led to the late upturn. Trade reports -sai d France bought four cargoes of cor — about 1.440,000 bushels — and also some wheat overnight, but had de- Idined offerihrgs of soybeans. al ~ Corn offerings from the .country continued light today. Only 30,000 bushels were booked to arrive ov- ernigh!. 4 Whest closed 3-4'.higher do 1-4 lower -'i.iin the previous finish, December $2.32 5-8-T-34, corn was 18 to 1 1-8 cent up December $1.44—i $1.43 3-4, oats were ' unchanged iq 1 1-8 higher, December 81 5-8, rye was unchanged to 12 off, Decem- xber 81 58, rye was unchanged to 1-2 off, December $1.82, soybeans were unchanged to 1 higher, November $2.59, and lard was 33 cenfts a hundr eodupnds lower to la cents hit'her, November, 18.77. Spot wheat was quoted as nomi- nallv .steady but no sales were reported today: receipts five • cars. Corn was higher with the futlures: basis steady; bookings 30,000 bush-'- -.« cf ii^» s 337 f, a ,. S4 Oats were higher with the futures basis the ,move for cooperation. The six- nation Soviet bloc again refused to vote. The committee resumed this on individual revolution pro- j','"'" • ;* ^;,^ j row. i increased tall: is heard that .Charles Sawyer, secretary of iCommc-ice. will not be n'-essed to 1st ay in thai post, but those in a j position to speak won't discuss it. I Secretary 01 Stale Marshall, the i president's close friend, apparent' . ;iv is willing to stay on at the State Huge Capacity ! Department as hope tor some One aqueduct serving New York ~ City is capable of delivering 500 000,000 gallons of water a day, according to the Encyclopedic Britannica. arm; receipts eight cars, beans receippts 41 cars. Soy- NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 9 — (IP) ton futures advance in early - Cot- tracl- later hedge selling. Closing prices were steady, unchanged to 15 cents a bale higher. Dee high 31.41 — low 31.29 — close 31.41 Mch hish 31.51 — low 31.35 — close 3.46-47 Mav high 3.35 -- low 31.20 — close 31.32 long as there agreement with V. Forrcs- crotary of De- upon soon, said that. d only an ELGIN has the DURAPOWER. MAINSPRING* Tho only mainspring that won't ru»t. Holds ils \\uleh- j riiriiunir power for lusting accuracy. Heanliful new models. See lliern now. *Palent pondino Use our convenient Lay- Away Plan. JEWELRY Hope, Ark. if- America's newest and finest/^ A |J].v liiuh 30.40 j 30.-15-47 ;Oct high 2«.83 ! 28.75-77 low 30.30 — close low 28.GO — close Death for Kidnapers The Lindbergh law provides the death penalty for one taking a oai-t. no matter how small, in a kidnaping that results in the death of the victim. trout door and, finding it un-[national birthright. ties continued their investigation into Tennison's activities on the nights when Betty Joe- Booker, 15, snd Paul Martin, 17 were slain in their parked ear, and Virgil Stai'ks was killed by a shot fired into his rural home. N EW design makes these 19-19 Studebakers' handier trucks to do a day's work in! Wide doors with "hold-open" stops! Low floors! A new kind of sure-footedness, too — the- steps are fully enclosed inside the cub doors! Exclusive new Siudehaker "!ift- tht-hood" accessibility — no standing on a box to service! Time-saving, spine-saving, cost-saving improvements everywhere you look! An extensive new range of si/.^-s and wheelbases. Half ton, three- quarter ton, one ton, oae-imd-onu- half ton, two ton models. Size for size.. .wheelbuse for wheeibase... Sfudebaker trucks fop 'em ail In value 1 Jr.- Nuw L-asc in leading and unloading! The floor level ii .iuiit light i:i the titreym- lintd Stud^b^kcc pick-up3. 113 West-Third St. fhone 838

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