Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, November 10, 1948
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"\ Our Daily rea Sliced Thin by The Editor ——Alex. H. Washburii * South's Need Is f ; Financial, Not Legal Notes on a New Film The argument which National Democratic Chairman J. Howard K»-./IcGrath seems to be trying to perpetuate with his threat in Washington yesterday to bar States' Rights leaders from the party strikes this writer as completely futile. When a youngster in Pennsylvania I used to read big black political advertisements in the Wilkcs-Barre Record signed by the Republican State Committee warning Progressive Republicans (who had been defeated in the primary by the Philadelphia-Pittsburgh •;yAxis of Boise Penrose) that if they ' bolted the party for the Democratic ticket in the general election "they would never again vote in a Republican party." Nobody paid any attention to such warnings, however — and McGrath won't have any better luck with the States' Righters today. For the power simply doesn't exist in a democracy to successfully purge a party. There was a difference of opinion this month between all the South and the national Democratic party f> —and parts of the South went so far as to carry its belief into the polling places, costing the Truman ticket the electoral vote of four slates. But this is not unusual in American politics—and time alone will tell who is right, as between McGrath and the South. From our point of view what the South needs is more industry, a greater, share of U. S. business, increased prosperity — what it, doesn't need is more law. If you give the South enough prosperity all problems will be resolved. But '» legal lectures are a dime a dozen —no bargain in the South any.more than they are in the North. WEATHER FORECAST *' (Arkansas: Fair. conluvi.; f i r<>M .lWs attc'noon and tonight, lowest temperature tomxhl 311 to :;.; wun l nost s tfhtirttdfiy fair and not quit" *o cow. j "*, r 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 23 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1948 (AP)—Moans Associated Press (NILA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass n, Fire Destroys Huge Rice Mill atJonesboro It's gone from the Saenger Ihca- tcr now. but when "Johnny Bc- By HAROLD K. MILKS Nanking, Nov. 10 — (/P) — By air ;md sea American dependents were leaving China tody ahead of reds riots and hunger. Hourly the national position grew worse in north central China. Suchow and Penpu were reported virtually isolated by Communists. The Yangtze was feared open to a Red crossing that would expose Nanking. Food riots and strikes flared in Nankow, Shanghai nd Nanking. Mobs roamed the streets. People were trampled to death or injured. Police fired on the rioters here and in Hankow, where a large rice shop was set afire. The Pciping-Tientsin corridor to Taku, Gulf of Chihli port, was jittery. The American military advisory group withdrew all its person nel from Peiping. The air exodus of America got underway on an emergency basis from Nanking. The sea evacuation began at Shanghai. Expectant mothers were the first flown out. Then followed the wives with children of U. S. military advisers. All were flown to Tsingtao. American Naval base. At least 500 were to be put aboard the hospital ship repose by Friday night. From Shanghai the U. S. Army Transport General Collins sailed 150 dependents. Two other Jonesboro, Nov. 10 — (/P) — Fire destroyed a , huge > rice mill and icavily darnged an adjoining elevator nine miles Southwest o£ Jonesboro early today. The mill and elevator belonged to the Northern Rice Milling Company, whose co-owner, Harry W. Cromicr, Jonesboro, estimated the loss at $250,000 to $350,000 and blamed the fire on a defective elec trical system. Eight members of the mill's night crew were on duly when the flames were discovered at 2 a. m. None was injured. The' fire had made considerable headway before the Jonesboro fire department reached the scene. Cormier said about 60,000 bushels of rice valued at $140,000 were stored in the elevator. The other owner of the property s J. D. Butter-worth, also of Jonesboro. trani-norts. the Generals and Patrick, are due in Buckner Shanghai linda" plays a return engagement Ito pick up an estimated 1,000 here—as it will—you won't want to miss il. .1 never hoard of tlic' film, and just barely got to sec it at the final show last night. But it is one of the all-time great pictures, and should win the Academy Award either for itself or Jane Wyman. the feminine lead. The astounding fact about the film is that Warner Brothers took Jane Wyman, a light comedy star, and turned her into one of the finest dramatic roles of a decade —a .deaf-mute who holds you spellbound with her eyes for an hour and a half. "Johnny Belinda" is the best of its sort since "Stella Dallas" and "Dark Victory"—and I rate it better than cither of those classics. Lew Ayres scores also in the vole of the country doctor. But ho -. nly.'ays 1 • was one o£ the screen's, best. The smash surprise is Jane Wyman—worth an editorial note even when it's too late for the box office. iaikansWarned Americans. The Buckner may sail within 48 hours with 127 depend ents. The American embassy in Nan- king has advised other Americans that sea transportation to Shanghai will be available shortly. When military personnel will leave — if they leave at all — has not been made public. Railroad, tram and waterworks employes -demanded their wages in rice, disdaining the rapidly sinking gold yuan currency. They stopped work when they got no rice. Some returned to their jobs later when a small amount was made available. In a desperate attempt to stabilize the economic situation, the executive Yuan (legislature) authorized the sale of the China Textile Corporation — largest state owned textile plant .in China. Regulations for the scale of American aid cotton on the open market in exchange for foodstuff were passed, also. President Chiang Kai-shek, try- Law of Supply and Demand Is Still in Effect, It Appears By JAMES THRASHER The law of .supply and demand seldom gels abused as roundly asi" the law of Taft and Hartley. Yet 1( there are many economists who view it skeptically. Some of them merely say that it doesn't always operate as advertised. Others insist that it's a very inaccurate instrument for figuring markets and prices, and thai il is depended on loo much at the expense of more accurate gauges. Being strictly amateur, we shan't altempl to argue with the professional economists. But we would like lo cite a couple of examples which seem to indicate that the law of s. and d. remains in busi- thc old stand, itesl of Ihe annual Collier's magazine surveys of the automobile and tire market has some welcome news on the tire industry. It shows that the production of passenger car tires caught up with the demand early this summer, although there was an immediate need of 33,000,000 replacement tires two years ago, and 13.500,000 last year. What's more, the prices of tires today is within 10 per cent of what it was before the war. As for automobiles. Ihe survey tells a story that is painfully familiar—a backlog of some 11.000,00" car orders, which is about equal to two years' production, and prices up around 100 per cent from prewar. This contrasting picture can be explained easily, and we think accurately, by supply arjd demand. The tire industry increased its production capacity 30 per cent in the war years, and used the new capacity "to turn out tires. When the war ended it was still there to help satisfy a pent-up civilian need. In two demand \vas_ were down. In the aulo industry then; was less wartime expansion, an£ most. . of this was for the production of other items than automobiles. Peace brought a big reconversion problem. In addition there was a shortage of stool. In the men's clothing field, according to S. Burton Heath of NKA Service. high pi-ices uf other 'things have helped bring down the price of men's .--.lilts. The cost of buying food, clothing the ladies Continued on page two ing to bolster his tottering government was in almost continuous conference at his home. Reports said Ihe discussion included Ihe possi- of a new cabinet being IOJO, Tokyo. Nov. 10 —(/P) — Hidek Tojo. f owner premier, and seven of his 24 Japanese co-defendants Paris, Nov. 10 —(/P)—The United Nations political committee demanded in a vote by a big majority today that Albania, Bulgaria, and Yugoslavia slop aiding gueril las fighting the Greek government. The 58-nation political committee also called on the three Balkan nations to settle their differences with Greece. By a vote of 48 to six, the com mittec approved a detailed resolution on the Greek issue submitted by China, France, Britain and the United States. Russia and her bloc voted against the resolution. Representative of four nations were ab sent or not voting. The committee previously had approved sections of the resolution, one paragraph at a time. Among other developments of he day: (1) Soviet Russia proposed that he security council order negotiations between Arabs and Jews to establish peace in Palestine. This .vas submitted as an amendment to plan presented by the acting mediator, Dr. Ralph J. Bunche to convert the uneasy truce into an armistice. - . - , (2> The United Nations Social committee wrote a provision for "freedom of thought, conscience and religion" into a draft declaration on human rights. The Russians :iad vainly proposed limiting the provision to a guarantee of freedom of thought. (3) Foreign Minister Juan A. Bramulglia of Argentina, November chairman of the security council, said no decision has been made over when the Berlin crisis will come up again. The Western Powers have accused Russia of endangering peace by blockading Berlin. Russia vetoed a compromise plan to settle the issue, which remains on the agenda. Ales Bebler, the Yugoslav who was most vocal against the U. N. resolution in Greece, told reporters the United States hac blocked attempts to conciliate the Greek-Balkan dispute. Ho asserted preliminary talks were held toward a meeting in the Compromise Is Sought on Racial ts Washington, Nov. 10 — (UP) — Some Soutlhern senators ai-e willing to drop plans for a civil rights filibuster if President Truman will compromise on his sweeping racial rights program, it was learned today. A possible compromise being discussed by these Southern Democrats would call for Mr. Truman to oft-pedal demands for Fair Em- Dloyment Practice Commission egislation. The Dixie senators, in turn, would agree not to filibuster against artti-poll tax and anli- .ynching bills. Those measures are considered certain to pass the House. There is sufficient support in the Senate, too, but Southern States' Righters can put on a talk athon there and keep them from a final vote." All three measures were pledged in the Democratic platform, and have been advocated repeatedly by President Truman. It was his strong civil rights stand that led to formation of the splinter States' Rights Democratic party. The compromise movement is only starting and is far from being assured of success. One Southern senator who preferred that his name not be used said he was encouraged by the reception given by both to a possible compromise. 'Biondie's Creator Is Voted S * B * "3 <P*3k rf^ jf^t E"*k trip Is in 1,200 Papers Farmer Sentenced'-, to 15-Years '•'""• ^ for Murder Newport, Nov. 10 —(UP>— W. E. Jcnes, 73-year-old Tupelo farmer, today faced 15 years in the state penitentiary following his convic lion on first degree murder charges in Jackson County Circuit court here, yesterday. Jones was charged with the shot gun slaying last Oct. 30 of his neighbor, Marvin Cossey, while Cossoy was seated on a toam-driv en mowing machine on his farm three miles east of Tupelo. The shooting climaxed an argument over the grazing of livestock in Jones' field. The jury deliberated two hours. Prosecuting Attorney Millard Hardin had asked death or life im prisonment for Jones. A plea of excusable homicide on grounds of temporary insanity was entered by the defense. But one Northern Democrat was cool to it. He felt that Mr. Truman had a good chance to push through his entire civil rights program while still riding an election victory tide. This Democrat said it might be the time to chanigc Senate rule lo limit filibusters and then to settle the civil rights fight for good. Pie- publicans had planned, if they had retained control of the Senate, to change the filibuster rule to gag the Southerners. Southerners indicated they would filibuster to the bitter end if compromise efforts fail and adminis- ration forces try to enact presi- Continued on page two Auxiliary's Poppy Day Saturday took an active part in plans lead- Pearl Harbor attack, the nternalional tribunal held today. This fact, plus the finding of the court that a charge of "conspiracy to wage aggressive wars" had oeen proved against Japanese war loaders, led to belief among attorneys that all 25 defendants would be convicted. The court named nine other defendants as holding influential positions under Tojo's regime, which it sain was committed to war if It's Poppy Day in Hope Saturday, an annual event sponsored by the local American Legion Auxiliary. This year Junior girls will sell the poppies with headquarters at Hope Furniture Co. They will start selling at 8 a.m. Saturday. The public is reminded that the poppies are made by veterans who are unable to do any other work. Materials are furnished by the Auxiliary which pays the veteran for each poppy he makes. Only poppies made by disabled veterans are sold by the Auxiliary. Not only does it enable the disabled to earn money, in many instances to help his family, but the work is valuable as occupational therapy. When you buy a poppy it is helping a veteran who still is enduring the horrible side of war. A formal initiation of the new members of the Hope Chapter of FHA was held in the high school auditorium this week to climax the celebration of national FHA week. Thirty-two candidates received membership in the local organization at the caudle light service, presided over by chapter president. Mary Anita Laseler. The local chapter began the week by attending the Sunday morning I church service in a body at the .-lope Gospel Tabernacle, where the Reverend Paul Holdridge delivered a message on FHA work and home-makers. During FHA week a red rose, the emblem of the organization, was presented to James H. Jones, superintendent of Hope- Public Schools; A. J. Herndon, high school principal; and Mrs. Hamilton Hannegan, club sponsor. Chapter members also planted a red rose bush in the home eco- Bpmies cottage yard. On November 4 1 ihe local organization .presented a radio program over KXAR depicting the history of FHA. Those appearing on this broadcast were Mary Anita Laseter, Mary Ellen Downs, Peggy Pentecost, Nealia Frances Mullin, Joretta Sims, Sue Garrctt, Viva Eclcl Thrash, Ted Jones, Jamie Russell and McLcod. Proof of the worldwide appeal of Chic Young's famous comic strip, "Blondie." was supplied this week when congratulations poured in to the artist from two continents in connection with his winning ot the Banshees' "Lady" as the outstanding cartoonist of the year. Young, who has drawn the strip for more than eighteen years, and now sees his handiwork reproduced in more than 1200 daily and Sunday newspapers all over the world, was honored in New York's Waldorf-Astoria Hotel by more than six hundred editors, writers, publishers and other well known pen-oils attending the Banshee luncheon. Chic was unable to be present himself, illness in the family _ 5 Withold Nome A hid | keeping him at his home in Califor- Congressmen Washington, Nov. 10 — ItT) 'confidential" label today from public view the full list o£ Oflth Congress "lamcdueks" who will draw federal pensions. Officials in charge of the records said the orders lo keep them confidential came from "higher up." House Speaker Joseph W. Martin, Jr., of Massachusetls said he did lot issue the order but understood that as a matter of tradition the names were not to be made public. When the first and only list of whose names wore cmfwyshrdlv lie Jan. !). 1947, by the House sergeant-at-arms, several members whose names were on it com plained vigorously. From that list, though, it is John Japan failed to control of the office of assembly President H. V. Evatt of Australia and Yugoslavia. Bebler said the U. S. refused to participate until the four-power resolution was approved in the po , lilical commitlee. Reports from • (Canberra have said Evatt might be asked lo mediale Ihe Greek question. Bebler said his delaying tactics in the political commitlee were deliberate, in order to give an opportunity to develop private attempts at conciliation. China During today's debate on the Greek question. Soviet delegate Alexandra Bogomolov said "the whole world knows that the United States' military mission is the real boss in Greece." He said passage of the resolution endorses American interference in through compromise. Top Japanese leaders, the court ruled, decided before hand that a declaration of war was unnecessary before attacking Hawaii. They also agreed that the delivery of Japan's final note to the United States "should not be permitted to the internal affairs of Greece, destroy the element li was a Close Shave Any Way You Look at it 1 An automobile driven by Henry C. Carter of near Hope failed to stop in the parkin;.; place and crashed into the front of Star Barber Shop about 3 p.m. yesterday, shattering a large plate glass window. It was a close shave for both Mr. Carter and the man in the front chair of the .shop. ma. From as far off as Scandinavia, the messages came. Prince Knud, heir apparent to the Danish throne, and Princess Caroline Mathilde. for example, reported that "Blon- dic" io "our children's most beloved reading." while Swedish runner Guilder Haag, king of the milers, wrote that he reads the famous King Features Syndicate strip "before I read the sportswriters' views of my own performance as a runner." "If the families throughout our nation would pattern themselves after the Bumsteads," stated J. Edgar Hoover, director ol the Federal Bureau of Investigation, "1 am sure that the problems of the FBI would be reduced to a minimum." Frank Luther Molt, dean of the University of Missouri, declared that all men see themselves in Dagwood, "and it is really great satire when an artist can make men laugh at themselves in this way." Walt Disney, Young's predecessor as winner of the "Lady" award, said that Blondie herself known that a large number of men Cornerstones Mean Nobody Can Read Them on Xir — »ji o ? who were defeated last week or in earlier primaries, or who retired voluntarily, are eligible for the payments Congress voted its mem :>crs under the Pension Act of 1040. The rate of pension varies. Generally it amounts to two and orio- lalf per cent of the average annual y rate multiplied by the number of "years of service. There is a top imit of three-fourths of the annual pay at the time of retirment. To be eligible for a pension, a member must have served at least six years in Congress and be at least 02 years of age. His annual contribution is six per cent of his salary — now $12,500 - a year. From the list made public las year, these defeated or retiring House members eligible for pen sion checks beginning in January include Chairman Hrold Knutsor (R-Minn) ,of the Ways and Means committee, 31 years of service, age a secret but estimated at close Key West, Fla., Nov. in Reports out of Moscow that President Truman is consicU ling a tio there to talk with Premier Stalin puzzled White House aide.. today Kben Avers,- assistant presidential press secretary, had no comment on the Russian dispatchers He did call attention to Mr, Truman's repealed news conference- assertions that he would be glad to tlk to the Soviet leader any time the latter wishes to visit this coiuv try. The president has said repeated* y he will not leave this country igain for such a meeting There has been no information rom Mr. Truman's vacation retreat on the submarine base hero whether any further consideration will be given to the sending ot an rnissary to Moscow. Secretary of State Marshall; talked him out of one plan to £>ind Chief Justice Vinson to Russia during the closing days of the presidential campaign. Discussing it later, the president left the door open for possibleiu» turo consideration of a similar mission if ho felt it had any hope for paving the "way to a better understanding between the two countries. The president himself haf, A schedule ahcd which will keen him well occupied when he winds up his vacation here. Today, he look Scnntoi Albea W. Barkley, the vice president- elect, to the beach with him when ie went for his dailj swim anil .unbath. Aycrs announced that John IS. iteelman. assistant to the president, will fly to .Cincinnati Tuc: lay to address the annual mi-etsn > jf'thc American Federation _of )or. Bnrklcy's arrjvajj icwocl. speculation '" Continued on pal Walkout to 70. Five there are no public records to show senators arc retiring but whether they have applied for pen- ation for movies, radio programs, books and more than forty different items of merchandise. Guests who attended the luncheon in honor of the cartoonist included James A. Farley, Genera! Hugh A Drum, Adin. Thomas C. Kinkaid, Rear Aclrn. Walter S. DeLany, Pal O'Brien and Joan Davis of the movies, and (he Marquess of Mil- iord-Havcn. Moore R-Okla), 77, with six yers. Also short of the age require nent, but with enough service defeated House members include Ma .•ion T. Bennett (R-Mo), 6; Fadjo Cravens (D-Ark), 10. of surprise in the attack." The tribunal held that Saburu Kurusu, Japan's special envoy to the United States in late 1041. knew ^ of the impending attack while he Years the abnormal ' obeyed instructions to continue no- satisfied and prices goliaiions as "a screen." lojo, the tribunal said, originally insisted that Hawaii be assaulted on Oct. 15, 1941. but the Japanese? adorals opposed this date. Naval orders of Nov. 10 fixed Doc. 1! 'Japanese time. Dec. 7 U. S. Unit-1 as the day after which an automatic state of war would exist. Fleet units completed battle preparations on Nov. 20 and detailed attack orders wore issued on [Nuv. 22. The Japanese fleet sailed ;from the Kurilos on Nov. 20. By HAL BOYLE New York, — (/P) •— Sure and be- jabbers, there wore two irishmen. They were fresh from the ould sod, they were, and complaining the streets of the new world .,,.,,„ weren't paved with gold. Sure and v ,,ji)) if then they didn't pass a great building with fine pillars. And there was a stone in it that said: "MCMIX." And Pat turns to Mike and says: "Faith, Mike we do be judging the country too harshly. There's one Irishman that's getting along all right." Ha, ha Yes, it's an old story Everybody knows thai the 'MCMIX" wasn't an Irishman at all, bul Roman numerals indicating the year the building was erected. All right, you may know thai MCMI" stands for the slone The odds you couldn't loll Irishmen —• suppose MCDX." that 1009. But had said are strun:; — any inure when it was Drys Still Hove Chance to Win Figures Reveal Highway 82, Near Texorkana Is Near Completion oiY Liltle Rock. Nov. 10 i.-'lv—Unoffi cial returns on Initiated Act. No. 2 today showed these totals: for 101.67-1. against 10")..'-10:'). Tile uppo- ; ; " ilu j' ',-, sition leds by 1)31 votes. iwiUii'i The figures ;:ie complete and ol - ficial for -Mi counties and unofficial and incomplete for the remaimiu; 19 counties. The official vote for Ihe HO cuiinlies is for ti2.270, against IjO.-H-i. "Act No. 2 vuU'il general election, it local lUjllu! 1 UL't! ennial .u.cnera! e Counties reporting turns today wire l5n Lawrence and I.oean Logan returned majoi of the act; Faulkner and 1. voted against it. Little Hock. Nuv. 10 — (LII'M — 1'he concrete pavim; oil U .S. lliyh- v.'a;, o2 between Garland City and. r !\-x;irk;iiia is K~i per cent finished lably will l.io completed vu weeks. Stale Highway i:-is said lociav. •ill Boh! :i luer general counsel the highway department, said prujcci V, as started l-l munlhs bill has been iulori upted by ys in delivery ul ,^::pphes and c< uip:;-.ent However, the contractor still is within .his SOOdav limit Killing Frost Sends Mercury Down to A killing frost greeted this' section this morning following a typical winter day yesterday. Tuesday starlod off with heavy rainfall which gave way to cold air about noon. By mid-afternoon automobile owners were searching around for aiiti-froc/.e. During the night the mercury slipped duwn to HO deurees. only 15 degrees lower than the 4:") degree high for the 2-1-hour period. According to Kxpt.Tiini.-nt Station records there was 20 of an inch of rain- full. Legion Basketball Practice Changed fro 6:30 Tonight American Legion basketball prac- 1 lice originally scheduled for 7 p.m. lonight'ha.s been moved up lo (i: 'M \ gave ihe incorrect answer. p.m. to allow tile cayeis lo attend \ said that after studying six year. 1 the Y.erger-Te.xarkiiiia football i Latin , ^ame al K p.m. a pretty fair number swcred sweetly: "Search me." This soenied like a offhand. But then s!u to the art department win-re she said they had moie experience Roman numerals, "Oh, yes. we gel questions about Roman' numeral., quite often." said a clear old ekkvly voice, as gentle as the painting of Whistler's mother wired fur .sound. "What was il you wanted — MCDXI..IVV" There was a long then — "li-m-mmmm. it's ing arranged Ilia The -1VI' stands the 'XL' is lift I'oi'ly. The 'IV But the 'CD' the Woi ac ha.-- onlv 'IK Perhaps 'C.'ir is 'DC'. than the Irishmen —• when it was; '-That won bllill. j saiul. six hl:nii And that's why Congress should'Doe;; that r.uiin vote funds lo leach people how to ; K o . ma'am. It read the Roman dates on cornel -stones. Kithor that or pass a la\ forcing contractors to put o ••1-109" instead of "MCD1X." It's important. Just why, I'll explain later. First let us take a simple liltle Roman dale like "MCDXLIV." I showed this to thirty people an: asked them what number it slooc l o r. Tiie replies ranged from "1 don't know" to "It's easy — l.o.jO.UO}." Four professional men, a photographer, a pretty secretary, and a man who bets on the wrong rare- horces were among Hie 28 who "Yon i.itii Oi e cuMlus- I.et's sec. one thousand, ;.: ; un •-•• llial's roiir:;/ 1 i.s four, lun't find it in aiman hundred, thing as j Southern I itephai!': ! Suitlhwe. r Clilf Sle ! Knm.ctt i Tol-K-Te Turner':: ela -•i.e Wurld War 11. the the first lime had die.-ic! power than t- T . S. inure .'team he Held Discus New Vuik -who (.ompeteil Athletic (,'lub in track meets, died knc-k. Alaska, lie- sun once held in the discus and won title in that event in feel, the only figure bered was that gaul w into three parts — - and h in 1 -; Caesar's word fur that. :-HI 1 called ihe New York ibrary. v. here they ha\c an maliun Service that can tel evel ytii!n;4 in.im trie nvun everylhiim from the niuuij fi-atliei's un an albalru:.s to was Hiawatha's chest expansion. "What number does 'MCULIV stand fur'.'" I a.-b. d. A young lady who suunded like Finance Committee of the cad District, Caddo Council Boy Scouts of America report the following additional investments in Scouting. The Committee' pointed out that all funds received remain iu the Caddo Council Area and it uri'.cs all civic minded persons lo"ivspori(l promptly to the Scout appeal. Albert' 1 , Candy Co. $l2.fiO Ark. Machine Specially Co. Baker's Food Store M. S. Bates Ca.--.sidy i v c Wiliams Gro. Checkered Cafe City Lumber Co Community Ice Cox Bros. Foundry Denver Uiekensou Foster Shoe Store Greenii)'.; Ins. Agency Gunler Liubr. Co. Charles A. Ilaynes & Co. U. 1:'.. Jackson Frank Johnson Jaine.s II- Jones Lehman Auto Supply Judge I la i ry J. Lcinlcy S. I'.. McPii!-r:..un Morgan l.indscy Bill iUmh'.oll Millard Mix Ice Co. Store van Thorn],M •: Oil Ct. Gro. ..1 ' Gives AEA 'Orhinity Little Rock, Nov. 10—(/!>)—Arkansas schools won "only an opportunity not a victory" in the passage of 1 a ii- the John I. \Va:lun Pro\ 12.00 2.511 12.50 6.25 5.00 25.00 . 12.00 25.00 li.OO 12.00 12.00 50.00 12.50 10.00 5.00 12.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 . 12.50 li.OO 5.00 12 00 12.00 12.00 5.00 12.0!) 12.00 5.00 25.00 1.00 10.00 •lWi.50 the recent Initiated Act No. thori/ing reorganisation of state's school districts. This was the observation today of Cecil Shuffield, Nashville school superintendent and president of the Arkansas Education Associa lion, as he arrived here to attenr the association's UOth annual convention. The convention proper opens tomorrow morning with upwards ol (j.OOO educators "expected to attend but superientendonts throughou' the state were gathering for a preliminary session this afternoon School administrators will meet a a dinner session tonight and so wil members of the Arkansas Schoo band and Orchestra Association. "The passage ot the school ac gave us only the opportunity t' prove that we can build a better system of education in Arkansas," Sliufiieu said. The act permits consolidation of small school districts. Sheffield said ho wants the AEA membership lo realize that "we haven't done anything groat" by winning passage of the school reorganization act "because that step is only a beginning lo what we can ilo." He added: "Our future course depends upon v. hat ue decide at Diis convention. •* New York, Nov. 10 -^/F)—'; larger parl of tlic huge pfoft Wf York was tied up today/b£j|J*''< cat walkout of AFL Lo^gS&eif who disliked an agreement we out by their union officers. Harry Durning, collector of customs of the port, announced extent of the tie-up. But the num. ber of workers who walked out waj in dispute. Joseph P. Ryan, president of tin AFL International Longshore-men's Association, said 10,000 had refuse I to work. However, police saul 3,335 were away from their job4 nd that 1,400 were working. ,.. r \c Ryan also said 5,000 lonsshoia nen had stopped work in Bostoi . Authorities there said, howevei, •nly a few ships were immediately nvolved. The 05,000 members of the ILA rom Portland, Me., to Hampto i 'tondii, Va., will complete voting in lilts agreement by Friday. Rya i •iaid. He said the membership ir- :luded 45,000 longshoremen 20,000 checkers. ' ILA locals reported about 0,000 ; men idle in Brooklyn, 4,000 on tlv» • fudson river Manhattan watoi- 'ront, and about 400 others on the Mew Jersey bank of the Hudson. The agreement, concluded yps- .erday between union officeib and shipping representatives, piovide-j a basic wage: increase of ten cents an hour and other benefits. The basic ten-cent increase would raise day-shift straight timu pay from $1.75 to $l.t!3 an hour and night and weekend overtime pay rate from 2.02 1-2 to $2.77 1-2, Marshall to With Truman Paris, Nov. 10 —iVP»— "-'"11 -in- I forme'.l American sources said to- jday they expect President Tru i man and Secretary Marshall to „ confer soon on prospects foi entey'i ^ ing direct talks with Russia. ," The object of such talks would be to ease the strain on Kasl-WiM its- lalions in the world's tension .iiej.S. Many top delegates at the United Nations assembly are discussing the possibility of such a mow. Speculation among them mounted jns dispatches from Rome, I'tagut. ; Moscow and the United States, r£- ! Heeled widespread interest in ;dictions of a meelin;; between Post-office, Draft Board to Be Closed Thursday Guest speaker at a meeting of,. - . ... .. superintendents today was" I). j» k ' nl I™'""" "t'd Stall N. {•'-. Vitos, specialist in school j plant manayi mcnt with the V. S.I j Di.'parliv.ent uf F.Uucation. lie clis- icussed "improving custodial sorv i IC i • S. " j Paul Wagner, educational diroct- iu. 1 uf Bell and Ho well company i will address a dinner mecliut ;lhv AKA IX-partiiu.'iil ui school 1 ministi aturs tonight. j GuciTuur-ck-ct Sit! McMath sp-.-ak at a gcueial session Th I day t'.iuht. The coiuention will I ioin'n Kridav. The American sources hut ..... ihe.v are pretty sure, the whole field,. of United States relations w»tti ". IKiissia will come up for '"j-.vhen Marshall returns lo V lion and sees Ivlv. Truman j That .-ihulilu take place, they s>4l-'» ","f iwiliiih the next two weeks. Ol i Orie Byers Gets 4-Point Buck Near Mena Plans Power Project •I'.-- Italy's po'.vei unemploy nlent \v ill ; ( new project lui •n ami-'LaiceU Fh ill give V.-i billiui cine plant-,. H- the norlh-.-.u; k from tile Alps - ! Lei Joy Spates • j Or it.- B.VITS of Hi .• i |juinl Buck ihib mi lions, i vuuM. i\ea'. ?>ler,.i. new ; Spates w h kiln- I ni-lit. an.'.i \\ ill \ ei s ai e in electnc ', Charles to .Sicily. ! IKuiley .:-; a I \\ Eve i ;lie p.n'i.y i>f loi.jl Ohii Le.\'is. .S. lJ iair Clifiord Mc-sa<-', nd "Mr. Burns. UK t a >\~ nde.,- las^'

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