Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ——Alex. H. Washburn—— WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Pair with rising peratures this afternoon and night. Friday partly cloudy. Armistice Day i"f* I Birt East Is East and West Is West The original meaning of Armistice day was human thankfulness for the end of war. In a larger sense, Armistice day celebrated man's belief that perhaps war was over for all time. But the Armistice day that we observe in 1948 is no celebration. Rather, it is a memorial to the dead, not only of World War I but of the greater war that followed when we thought wo had finally reached the era of eternal peace. And so our conception of Armistice day is inevitably changing. Instead o£ glorifying the living, in a never-never land of eternal peace, as the original Armistice day tried to do, we now consecrate this day to the memory of all the brave men who went out from their native land to make sure war stayed away from its shores. There is no more solemn moment in all the experience of mankind. For this is the sacrifice that life has exacted from almost every generation: To keep men on some distant firing line so that the enemy might be held back and the homeland, defended. In bitter moments we try to get away from this reality, but, confronted by the long record of written history and the thundering events abroad today, we never quite do. The undeclared war that is being waged at Berlin between Russian troops and our military government and air lift is hot a mere incident of the year 1948; actually, it is only the latest chapter in a struggle that has been going on for thousands of years between East and West. The East-West line so apparent in Germany extends obviously to the fighting in China, where the American-supported government of Chiang Kai-shek, having lost the war to true Orientals, has collapsed. Thus, on either side of the world you have incalculable factors challenging the right of peace- 50TH YEAR: VOL, 50 — NO. 24 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1948 (AP)—M«ans Associated Press (NEA)—M«ons Newspaper Enterprise Ast'n. PRlOe 5<S able men to live in peace. And this is the day that , we redcdicate ourselves to the memory of men who died so that their own country might be preserved while the world went wandering down history's long and lonely corridor. * * + Nowadays, All Is Not Gold That Glitters in Montana By JAMES THRASHER If the unexpected in natural events or human behavior is a prime ingredient of news, then a story out of Helena, Mont., a tc\v days ago certainly deserved a bigger play than most newspapers gave it. To get right down to cases, they hit pay dirt again in Last Chance Gulch, which yielded up some $16,000,000 worth of gold in the middle of the last century. The gulch, to be sure, is now Helena's main street. And the "prospectors" were workmen digging a hole for a new elevator shaft under the Placer Hotel. Nevertheless, they did hit pay dirt. Somebody must have shouted "Gold!" or excited words to that effect. But the excitement didn't generate any such fever as once made Montana a perilous frontier place. The hotel management did call in some mining experts. They esti- tt mated that the strike was worth about $1.75 a cubic yard which would be rich enough to work. But the management told the workmen to go ahead and pour in the concrete One of the officials explamec the decision with these hcretica words: "We don't have time to mess with gold." Such a statement, uttered in the Montana of frontier clays, wouk have branded the speaker as crazy Today it probably reflects a sound ness of judgment. For gold is nc longer a symbol of the ultimate in (* earthly desire. It is just another one of those things that modern man can take or let alone. We don't think that this is a sign that human cupidity has vanished during the last century or that American enterprise has lost its zing. It is simply that the management of the Placer Hotel has adapted itself to a world in which a lot of old values have new price a f hose hotel men in Helena live in a country whose government «• has most of the world's gold. This gold was dug out of the earth, just as the gold would have been due out of the hotel men's elevator shaft if they had said the word The United States government bought all its gold with dollars. But having bought it, what did it oo with it? It put it right back in the 81 The government didn't buy things with the gold, or sell it to its citizens- It posted a guard over the buried treasure and called it a gold reserve. That is a iund which ^*' assures holders of United States government notes that the notes Greatest Battle in Sino History Now Raging Nanking, Nov. 11 — (/P) — The greatest battle in Chinese history involving more than 1,000,000 men by government estimate—raged North of the Yangtze today with Communist troops having a slight numerical advantage. Government Spokesman Lt. Gen. Teng Wcn-Yi said the battle was oined along the Suchow defense ine which guards the road to the national capital. Tcng said government troops outfought the Reds during the opening phases of the giant battle but that they had made successive withdrawals to "shorten their lines." He said Reds under Generals Chen Yi. Liu Po-Cheng and Chen Kent* already were throwing all available manpower into the fight, on which hinges the fate of North Central China. The government, too, was bringing up reinforcements, Teng said, with some troops from along the Peiping-Hankow railroad line already moved into battle. Teng said the Reds had hurled 21 armies numbering 500,000 men into the battle. (Communist broadcasts heard in San Francisco by the Associated Press said the Reds have bottled up 350,000 troops in the Suchow area!. The government spokesman said the Communists had already suffered 30.000 casualties around Suchow. He said that was more than three times the number suffered bv government troops. Government warplanes of all descriptions from Nanking were hurled into the battle, described by Tong aj larger and more bitter lhan any fought during the Sino- Japancso war. In Nanking and Shanghai martial law restored order after food riots had disrupted the routine in both ities yesterday. Food shops reopened in Nanking. Residents calmed down from yes- crday's hysteria. But in Shanghai many jammed railroad stations Continued on page two Hands Out $100 Bills Russian Threat FailsfoHaii Berlin Air Lift By WES GALLAGHER Berlin, Nov. 11 — (/P) — American and British planes flew the supply route to Berlin today in the face of a Russian threat to force down planes straying from the 20-mile wide air corridors to the former German capital. Tne -answer to the Russians' threat, made last night was a terse promise from Gen. Lucius D. Clay, "America!! military governor, that "we will keep them flying." Both British and U. S. authorities said publicly the Russians 'Ottld be held responsible for any i lion they take. The Russians, citing a long list of llcged violation of their territory, Iso said they 'would force down all aircraft without identification larks of nationality" flying over ie Soviet zone, including the three Snow Hampers Search for College Coed —NEA Telephoto • Miss Helen Weiss, arrives at Newark, N. J., police head quarters to explain why she suddenly started passing out $100 bills at the city's busiest intersection. Mrs. Weiss explained that she had become "upset," drew the money from a bank and began Its distribution. -...'.Violence Flares .in Detroit Strike Detroit, . Nov.- 11 -CUP)— Two pickets were arrested today and two other .persons were detained by police as violence broke out again in the four-day-old strike of service employes at Harper hospital. Sees Trouble Over Price Supports By OVID A. MARTIN Portland, Me., Nov.. 1 1—(#>)— A harp fight in the next Congress over farm price support laws was orecast today by leaders of the National Grange. Here for the farm organization's 82nd annual convention, Grange eaders expressed opposition to a congressional proposal for drastic revision of a long-range farm law massed by the Republican- controlled 80th congress. They also predicted the proposal would-be opposed by President Tru man and his agriculture department. The revision proposal was made in Washington yesterday by Rep. Cooley (D-NC) who is due to become chairman of the powerful House Activities committee on January. Cooley's attack on the GOP farm law was directedd principal ly at its change of the present formula for calculating the so-called "parity" or "fair" farm prices and a shift to a flexible support program. One of the 'persons detained. Le Howard, 45,.. pulled a knife when pickets attempted to prevent her entering the hospital, police said. She was disarmed quickly and identified, by 1 ' police as a non-striking employe of the hospital laundry. One of ' the' pickets was held also. .,:'v The police .ccrtjrimando squad, was alerted as , mounted before air corridors. . The second threat presumably efers to non-military planes-, vhich do not carry nationality markers. The Russians have com- lained of commercial flights in ie- Berlin air corridors. Some official sources tended to liscount the Soviet note as another move in the "war of nerves." Boulder, Colo., Nov. 11. —(UP) —Blinding, wind-driven snow today hampered the search for the body of an 18-ycar-qld University of Colorado coed believed to be a murder victim. Theresa Foster of Greenley, Colo., was reported missing yesterday morning when she failed to return from a meeting of a college church club. Sheriff Art Evcr- soh and the state highway patrol jcgan a search. They found huge pools of blood, a scarf and n ring on a lonely road near Boulder. Everson said the girl "undoubtedly" was a murder victim. Her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Foster, identified the scarf and ring as the property of their daughter. Also found on the blood- spattered road was the ammunition clirj from a .45 caliber auto- malic pistol and part of the broken butt-plate from the same type gun. Everson believed the girl was picked up on a Boulder street and .taken to the spot where the bloodstains were found. There, according to Everson, she probably was beaten with the pistol and stviffcd into the trunk of the car. The sheriff said he found marks of a struggle and the broken butt- plate from the gun indicated she had been struck with the weapon. Marks on the ground moke it appear she had been dragged back to the car and placed.in the trunk Survey Shows Population of Hope Is 8,594 A representative of the Bureau ] of Census today unofficially certified to Mayor Lyle Brown that the population of Hope is 0,594, showing a gain of 1,119 over the official 1940 census. This is purely a preliminary count and is subject to cdrrcction, Mayor Brown said, indicating the increase is approximately 16 per cent. The normal average increase of cities throughout the United States for a regular 10-year period is 15 per cent. Spot checks arc being made by city officials to determine whether an error has been made in the sur- ey. Official certification can be xpccted within about 10 days atid nc survey has to be approved by :ic city before It becomes official. Magician, to. Perform Here November 15 "Laync". the Master Magician will be in Hope November 15. Thi entertainment, which is to be pre sented in the local high school auditorium at 8 o'clock, is sponsored by the Kiwanis. Club. What's more, the proceeds will go to the Youth ' Center. This should induce every teen-ager.to be present at this novel attraction. Everyone will want .to. see chenko, Russuin^ chief of j;tafL Layne's startling'illusions " ' ' '-*-"--• - i ~-> "-- ^ — -'-^ •" < have perplexed the world for years. Mr. Layne is ably, .assited by "Mildred", a xylophone ..artist, who will play a concert program Although both Britain and the U. S. have said in the past they vould use fighter escorts if necessary to keep the airlift going. American pilots said they had standing orders to obey any Soviet 'ighter plane seeking to force them :o land. A senior American air officer who declined to be quoted by name said: "If this is a Russian bluff — and it looks like one —we called it. Now it remains to be seen how far they intend to go." Another group of Allied officials took a more serious view of the .Russian threat. They pointed 'out previous threats of action against the airlift had been threatened in press but- the Russians had not heretofore committed themselves in official notes. The new Soviet move was disclosed when Brig. Gen. C. K. Gailey. Clay's chief of staff, replied to a letter from Gen. G. S. Lukjants- compartment, EVcrson said. which Galley noted the Soviet threat to •manv force planes "to land on the near- during the entertainment. She the hospHaV;-Hrrfe-'.-of .the city's.lar- gest. About, 175 pickets milled around the entrances. Earlier today a taxicab company reported ah anonymous telephone caller who told it to keep its cabs 'at .least ten blocks away from Harper." •Police said a cab company was warned not to bring passengers to the hospital or "face the consequences." The company reported that the threat was received in an anonymous telephone call this morning. ' The first picket line violence erupted yesterday when a nurse reportedly was struck down as she started to board a bus near the hospital. - will accompany him. He.is also well, mown- as a .pianist'-dii'&'*compo's8'i' if note in various parts of the country. . Every parent and every other ndividual interested in having the Youth Center continue its-worth- vhile work will want to be on. hand o see Layne's mystifying performance. Jones Named to Sees Repeal of Tax on Oleomargarine Washington, Nov. 11 — I/I') — Senator Fulbright (D-Arki said today the new Democratic-controlled Congress is certain to repeal federal taxes on oleomargarine. Fulbright already is working on a bill which would knock out those taxes. Under the constitution, tax Little Rock, Nov. 11 — (.I 1 )— The 80th annual convention of the Ai karisas Education Association gets into full swing here today, with a recommended 20 per cent increase in teacher salaries likely to be a major item of business. The hike in the annual average pay of Arkansas teachers was proposed last night by the AEA's legis lative committee which is to re- today to the organization's educa legislation must originate the House, but Fulbright could offer his repealer as an amendment to any tax measure the House sent to the Senate. However, Fulbright said a number of House members arc planning to offer repeal legislation soon after the new session begins in January. The oleo tax isue cuts across interests of different farmin port lion. representative council on tion. The legislative committee als recommended increased state aic for transportation, a state building fund to assist smaller districts, in teahcers in lower brackets and a creased retirement benefits t teachers in lower brackets and sick leave provision for teachers The department of school a ministrator.s last night electe JAP MINERS STRIKE ; Tokyo, Nov. 11 — (O>)~ One-fifth if Japan's coal .mines -were shut [own today as miners in 200 local inions went on 24 hour strike, .for ligher wages and'retirement pay. NAMED LIBRARIAN Little Rock, Nov. 11 — (UP) — Mrs. Catharine Thompson^ Chew aecarne librarian of the Little Rock D ublic Library today, filling the vacancy left by the recent death of Miss Vera Snook. Mrs. Chew oined the library staff in 1929 :md had been acting librarian since th*j death this spring of Miss "nook. st airfield in the Soviet zone" and said.: 'Peace Meeting' Termed Russian 'You arc informed that full and complete responsibility will rest on the shoulders of Soviet authorities, should any injury be sustained b> any of our personnel or any dam age occur to our planes as a re suit of Soviet action taken in this connection." The three air corridors between Berlin and Western Germany were established by four-power agree- Navy Searches for Mysterious Submarine Pearl Harbor, Nov. 11 —CUP Navy air and surface craft, usinf wartime tactics, swept the Pacifi nine miles off the naval base a Pearl Harbor today in search o a mysterious submarine. The search was touched off b a report of the submarine rescu vessel U. S. S. Bluebird that it lad found "evidence of a possible submarine contact nine miles south of Pearl Harbor." "It is highly unlikely it would be one of our submarines," Pacific Fleet Submarine Force headquarters said, "if it is we don't know anything about it." The planes and surface craft thrown into the search employed the so-called standard concentric pattern around .the .original point of contact. "If it's a sub it will have to surface sooner or later," the navy said. The Bluebird was on a routine patrol when the reported contact was made, later Pacific Fleet Education Week in Hope Grade Schools This is national education week ind of course there arc many interesting activities going on in the-different schools of our nation, but the people of Hope will be more interested in what is going on in our Hope Public Schools this week. Let us travel to the fifth grade in Paisley School where Mrs. Burrough's class is getting ready for a play, entitled, "Inciinn Moccas- slns" to bo given at the Paisley P.T.A. Wednesday afternoon. The characters arc: Mother played by Bertha Richardson, Humility play cd by Jo Beth Hettig, Desire by Saly Hardcgree, Resolve by Rober Hay worth, Little Bear by Michae Clark and Shining Light by Bobby Jean Delaney. The announcer for this progran will be Wayne Johnson and Anita Kenedy will serve as prompter. If you would like to know some thing , about the new escalator i the Gus" Blass store in Little Roc just step into Mrs. George Gi:een' second grade where the childre were reading a story about "Mov Washington, Nov. 11 —(UP) ~- " Russia's apparent encouragement of a Truman-Stalin "peace meeting" was seen in diplomatic ijfip- •> tcrs here today as another Soviet attempt to destioy Wpstern-powei* v , unity. High-ranking diplomatic authorities expressed the belief that ."tile . Kremlin would exploit any confer-.- ence between Picsident Truman. 1 ' and Premier Josef Stalin solely toe s propaganda value. i „ / These 'sources predicted that ussia would waste no time in'^ sing such a two-power meeting to,,; vcaken cooperation between the ', wo leaders wtrtirt give Russia ,id--, itional ammunition to ie Marshall Plan and Joscd North Atlantic Security Al- innce. •••-'- ' , . •The Washington Times-Henld J cpc.rted Monday that a Tiurnan*. talin meeting might bo in the ,-ind. The report was picked up )y the Soviet news agency Tass, and was given heavy play m Mos- sauotdgft,' the cow newspapers was interpreted yesteiday. This gcnwally as it' ing Stairways". Mrs. Green ment. They are approximately 20 miles wide each. In addition there is an international air band around, Berlin 20 miles wide. The Russians have tried to alter the corridor agreement and recently claimed no such agreements existed. The Western powers have rebuffed the Soviet moves. Headquarters office said: public information Pleasant- Springs Observance to Be Held Nov. 21 The Pleasant Springs Baptist Church, near McCaskill, is holding its annual Thanksgiving and Old Folks Day services on Sunday, November 21. it was announced by Cecil Hicks of MeCaskill. Lunch will be served at noon. The public is invited. "No verification of the presence of a submarine has been obtained." The statement was issued approximately one hour after the Bluebird had made its original rey port. The navy explained that the Bluebird's report had been made public quickly because "we thought it bettor .to put out as much straight dope as we know, •ather than having rumors of 10 ubs firing torpedoes into the liar- jor entrance." Air force and army spokesman aid they had no information on he incident and a naval spokes- iian in Washington declined to •omment on the report. Last March a report of an un- dentified submarine off San Man Who Gives Away a Million Dollars a Year Defends the Giveaway Shows on Radio By HAL. 'BOYLE New York — (/P) the prince of the radio giveaway shows passes out more than $1,000,000 a _ be redeemed in gold. Ol course, sections as well being a matter of i ri e ' if they really tried to exchange j concern to housewives who buy them for gold they might run into |, r ,; ir garine. ii-™iV>lr. Bui as long as the holders The „ Clarence Bell, parkin, president B. A. Suggs, Phillips county, vice- president, and rcelected Arlie Ken Clarksville, secretary treas And this queer variety of wireless philanthropy pays Mark Goodson at the age of 33 more than the president of the United States gets. His net take is better than $100.000. How much better is his own secret. Goodsnn won a Phi Beta Kappa key at the University of California in 1937 for knowing the right answers. But today his six-figure n- conie comes from asking questions trouble. But as long .... know the gold is there, nobody tries. So perhaps the Placer Hotel poo- (-,.,->',-,! arcas producing e weren't so foolish to pour con- Ipj-oducts have generally 01VJ VY V.. 1 •- n »- K " - -" - . . r p. crctu on their new gold strike. The metal just slays in the ground, where it would have wound up anyway Above it a new elevator will soon be running. And at present The oleo sold in this country is made chiefly from cottonseed of soybean oils. Congrfss members those farm backed re- urer. An peal of the taxes. For many years. congressmen I from butter-producing and dairy Above it a new elevator will j states have stoutly defended the 'taxes. Among other tilings, they argue that repealing them would in- hotel rates, the management w:ij __ ^__ = gross considerably more than $l-' : >jvite imports of foreign oils and, in a cubic yard for the guests lhat.u u , i on g mil | x . damaging to ride in it. JAmerican farm economy. There was a big scrap over the taxes in. the last Congress. Backers ol tlu! taxes succeeded in blocking a repealer. "But I'm certain we have tli Arkansas Association of School Superintendents was organ ized with J. F. Wahl. Helena, as president. Tne group voted to re- mvain a part of the department of tin." "Winner Take All," over the air. He has six network qni/ pro one of America's best throwing rocks at us,' comedians said Good son."But we aren't going to throw any rocks back at him over the air. "We feel that the man at the dial is the one who should decide. what he listens to not a come dian or a federal bureau." He denies thai "audience participation" shows — he dislikes the term "giveaways" — are only nuisance programs rons. attract mo. ''Audience participation are about the oldest thing in radio,' he said, "but only about twelve pei cent of the network programs car classed as this type. Francisco's Golden Gate ff a widespread hunt. touched The crew of a Pan American World Airways clipper en route rom Honolulu to San Francisco reported a sub had been sighted iO miles off the Pacific Coast. The pilot of the plane, a war- lime navy flier, said the sub appeared to be a foreign type and crash dived when he circled it. Planes from the 12th naval clis rid that scoured the area found no trace of the craft and during ensuing weeks there were numerous "sub sighted" alarms but official sources never supported the presence of such craft. Officials pointed out at the time that submarines, under inlerna- brought the Little Rock daily paper and the children brought their learning right 'down to their own state capital -city." • *Now on we go down the hall to Mrs. Witt's fourth grade where they are preparing for next week's theme "Books are our Friends" for National Book Week. In the library period in this room the children have read delightful books for children of their age. Then art has grown out of this reading ex- Continued on page two Truman Takes Up Problems Against Peace Key West, Fla,, Nov. 11 —OT — The 30th anniversary of the close of the first world war found Presi dent Truman grappling today with the problems that beset the peace again. From his vacation retreat of this naval submarine base, he kept a close watch through advices from the' State Department over newest Russian maneuvers involving blockaded Berlin. The commander of Battery D, 123th Field Artillery, in the first world war took no special observance, however, of the anniversary of the Armistice Day that brought that conflict to an end. He designated Major General Harry H. Vaughan, his military aide, to represent him at Armistice Day ceremonies of the Key West American Legion post. At the same time, he continued to give study to the need for an agreement to ease the strain of American-Russian relations. Meanwhile, made it clear sign that the Russians are not op- ( posed to the idea. ( The State Department heaved an official sigh o£ relief when a spokesman for the president salfl at Key West, Fla , that Mr. „ ~ man had "no plans" for a r... ing with Stalin, unless the Soviet' leader came to this country. .In the opinion of State ment officials, such a probably, would be ui , and even haimful until the States builds up its strength so that Rusbia stands American foreign mean "business." Moreovgf, mats believe the J> ample opportunity to any • .- with in the united Nations, and where. American officials feel Truman-Stalin meeting in the seeable future is not because: 1. Russia has demon!,trs(teti( sincere desire to reach anything! better than "paper agreements." I All top-level accords negotiated! with the Russians, Including * the one at Potsdam xvheie Mr, j-Tru- nian and Stalin met in July, „! 145, have been broken by the Soviets, ; 2. By meeting with the dent, Stalin could Upset U. S. rearmament plans by riiore- "peace propaganda, minor '.concessions, and a surface show of cooperation, i „„' 3. Failuic to reach agreement at a Truman-Stalin meeting Wculdl speed a showdown between rtfrQ two poweih, when other measure,*, might be developed to biealf ,th<5" east-west deadlock eventually"-, in? the United Nations ^ L Diplomats aie convinced would not agice to come to the United Slatesa pieiequ'ste f|3TOt ly laid down by Mi, Trujnan on. several occawpns, and i sized yesteiday by his. press societaly. At Potsdam', St |lin accepted an invitation to vis tho United States, but he never, has made a move to do the White House that there are no tional law, were free to roam the [phins of any kind for a Truman- seas anywhere outside the mile limit. three Stalin meeting and that the presi- grams, and is probably the . successful young radio producer in i "They all aren't bad, and they the business. Among his shows are 1 ' 1 ' 1 aren't successful. As many so"'lit the Jackpot," "Time's Aivas- jcalled j.;iveav.ay .shows have failed dent has no intention to go to Mos cow. But the White House welcome mat is still out if Premier Stalin should change his mind and decide to visit Washington for u conference. No official word has come from Mr. Truman's associates as to whether he might still be considering sending a personal emissary to The Ualk with the Russian leader. Postponement Again Sought for MacLaughlin Hot Springs, Nov. 11 — (/[>> defense announced today it would I As a matter of fact, most of Leo House Resigns From KXAR to Take Job With State school administrators. The new group named G. A. Stubblefield, vice-president: Alan Lynch Tvron- /.a, secretary-treasurer and H. L. Smith, Harrison. J. W. Ramsey, Forl Smith. Dan Clary. Stuttgart, and James li. Jones. Hope, directors. Minor Accident In a minor accident late yester- dav al Ha/.ei and Divisit "Slop ihe Music." Bui today Goodson's invisible have succeeded, "it's my honest belief that show audiences are considerably econd trial of former Mayor Leo tk ' l _ 1 . t ' sl <iiiartcrs at the conmiand- realm, like the British empire, has above the national average in intel its troubles. Comedian Fred Allen Ugence and educational back- and the Federal Communications i ground. Commission are threatening'to slop "The. shows are competitive and C music of his private cash rt-ja ister. appeal tu eager, competitive people. Must people realize they have e FCC has under consideration '[perhaps only one chance in 20,OIK),rules to ban or regulate programs |"°' J u< win •' prix.e. They tune in for which "buy the audience" by in-i the excitement and entertainment eek another postponement in the the information from the presi- Defense "Attorney C. Floyd Huff cation doings. ant's house has dealt with his va Senator Albeit W. Barkley, the vice president-elect, shed no light on his conferences with the presi- cliiding li.stenei'.s to tune in chiefly '•'" '""' in tht' hope of winning prize. 1 - " .has to All.. • . , 1 don't think entertainment justified." said Prosecutor Sid McMath had not complied with "repeated demands" that he specify on what, charge Mi.-Laughlin would be tried. Ident when he met with the press The former mayor and long-time (informally at a Softball game yes head of a Garland county polilical Itenlay. organization is scheduled for trial 1 , Reporters wanted to know about at Ml. Ida a week from today. !legislative plans, and about pros' Fifteen .separate criminal counts 'pective changes in the administra- ull charging some tyoe of official j lion personnel. Contributions to Local Scout Fund v Previously reported S R. H. Ban William Butler George Thomas Cannon Jack Fielding Fox Tire Co. , Hilt's Shoe Store Clyde Zmn '. Hope Confectionary R. L. McCain Monte Seed Store Oklahoma Tire & Supply Co, Newt Pentecost Leo Ray » B. L. Uettig Mr. & Mrs. Chas. Reynersprti Dr. Don Smith Jerome Smith Standard Auto Service Swap Shop Ward & Son Jack Wiliamson Willis Men's Store Dr. George H. Wri-ght Mrs. Arlest Brown Total misconduct, arc- pendin Barkley said he \vi>ukln't discuss Huff declared that wiinout know- > anything but "the- bluenoss of the Bodcaw PTA to Stage Benefit- Play Nov. 17 the groundwork j driven I Nancy George Hunter collide C.'itv | completed for repeal in the new Congress." Fulbright told a report-j in small dama j er. " " ! vesligaled. Leo House. Farm Program Di- ; The federal tax is 10 cents a j ; rector of Station KXAR since it .pound on colored oleo and one-! HURT IN PI-UNGt went on the air, December I'.'.. 1947. ; fourth cent a pound on \ineolored. ! North Little Kock. today announced his resignation to.oleo manufacturers must pay a'lUi'i-- A 2K-year-old N accept a position with ihe Arkansas '$-);)() annual fi.-e. or a S200 one to at Veterans Adminisir Forestry and Parks Department. Isell uncolored. Retailers of colored la! here was treated today lor two Mr. House will be assistant stale joleo nay a $48 license and $(i for , broken ankles and minor cuts. He; -J' . director of information and educa- 'uMcolured. jsul't'eied llu-r injuries yesterday, • - tion and will continue lo make! Annual revenues from the oleo ; when lie plunged over a . r iO- loot -!-'• "i* lie will wprk all 'taxes amount to aljuui 7S7.000.000 a > cliff and i oiled another 12.) feel ,1-". J "' rk. knock a Hope liis home. over Arkansas appearm;; schools and civic clubs. year but Tiva.-.ui y officials say eusl oi enforcc-im-jit is higher lhan thai, r'.er em The most recent 1 lowevei. showed Allen again .laiieaU u! tile musical iiu:/. sho',;-. •frankly, I was flatleretl to Have lr ,i,'planned to ijceume a, lawyer. Then 1 would allow the defense sufficient ! style, lie said. |.,^t he found liieP- was mure money in i lime, lie was contacted at Jones-i However, lie arrival ^^"^^ ,ul to make an Armistice Dav i president's experiment with whisk .'liced in Mc^clue died yegl peech. " ,-.,--.. ..„-. I while n i ucei hunt i; what his father ^.•larian," he said.
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