Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 12, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Page Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Trip) Friday, November 12, 1948 New Fu!l Length K 7 im Opens at Mclaughlin to Go to Trial November 18 Hot Springs. Nov. 52 —iff')— Gnr- ™ County Prosecutor Sid Me- Math announced today ho would try Leo P. McLaughlin at Ml. Ida Nov. Ill on n chnnio of ini.suse of QBltjm'bials,' "Trmle ..Threat," an cxfflting full-length feature drama " uv - '" '-"' - pfft^irl and a,football team, with Public funds. the game's top "pro" titans, will I Tho state contends the former come toi thc-'Rialto Theatre start- j mayor of Hot Springs authori/od a ineo-Stiddny.'. ... . . ... salary for his brother, Gc-aorge as police clerk, for which the did not earn. *!. advance reports on the' f ilnn, .some. of the, most spectac- U>OE Ways ever planned will be presented for movie fans, adroitly worked in(er the story of a cocky quarterback • who has his signals mixed, until: he meets up with a gm.,who starts him on the 1 way to touchdown.. glory. ' 1'he- all-star grieJiron line-up includes f , "pros" Sammy Baugh (Wellington. Redskins), Paul Chrislrnarr. (Chicago Cardinals), Johnny Clement (Pittsburgh Steel- crs),... "BoJcj" , Dancewicz (.Boston Yanks) 3111 Dudley (Detroit Lions)-, . Paul, Govcrnalj (New York •' The a change of case will bo tried there venue before Circuit . ••'-Indian" Jack Jacobs < Q rpen Bay Packers), Sid LucJcman ,SK cago § Ears >. 'Charles Trippi (Chicago Cardinals), Steve Van ,; (Philadelphia ...Ea?les> and " ,.rie. . -Assigned', to describe, their sensational play*. and add to the film's umii-a-ECcond- realism are three ol ihe country:s' leading football r?1*i n £* r i' - % arr y 'Wismer, Tom "agrtioh. iihd Bob -Kelley. The fea- wvpa HonyuJood actors arc Rich- aroXrane and Gloria Henry, with , . £tnart,,;J.ohn..Litel and Pat •"»**( f-* vjw\u* v fj , Af,\lHH • , JLjl Phplan, in.,.important rolqs. supporting M*- ••* VVMH^T u'.iiuie i~ircuji Judgn Mnupin Cummings of Kay- etlevillc. Cummlngs and Circuit Judge Clyde Brown have exchanged circuits for the McL.-m/'h- lin trial. •• McMath, governor-elect of Arkansas, said he would send a registered letter this afternoon to C. Moyd Huff, an attorney for Mc- Laughiin. advising him what charge he had selected for thc next trial of the former Garland county political leader. After McLaughlin'a political orces were ousted from office by th ,° , GI Political organization, headed by McMath, in IfMfi, the former mayor was indicted on 15 counts charging malfosanco in office. An information charging robbery also is on file. McLnughlin was acquitted at Mt Iril s P r 'nK on a charge of Huff said yesterday he would seek postponement of the trial on the ground that the defense had had sufficient time to get ready for trial because McMath never had Directed .by Jean Yarbrough for producer Sam Katzman, "Triple Threat" was made with (he cooper- atijon'pf. (he 'National Football Lc^gtie. ,'flie original screenplay Jtfas'written, by Joseph .Carole and Dqa,Martin. .; -<•> -/i. . '-.-.- ,,- .. .. f. 4, " 77 — l^o'ily Bread Continued From Page One root,.of .this potentially dangerous excursion into overseas politics was-simply a lack of something to say f That state of .affairs, in turn might have resulted from too long a campaign and too many speeches lor both men. They conceivably ran put,of nice fresh issues and, looking for something dramatic to keep interest alive, ventured into terri- At the Saenger Sunday pouts, mid prettily, at VAN JOHNSON"because of DAHL in MGM's guy comedy, "THE BUIDC GOIiS WILD." announced what charge would be brought up next week McMath said he would resist any move for postponement because the defense ' prepare for had had two years to _- "• a courtroom fight. George McLnughlin has been tried on a charge of unlawful acceptance of public funds, but the case ended in a mistrial. At that (time _ Leo Mclaughlin testified jtnat Ins brother earned his salary , as a special investigator, working out of the mayor's office. was politically out of tfe "shall-;p'robably ..have tory that bounds, Since < w« snaii • prqoapiy " have to ;( be. presenting a united 'front to -..world for years to come, the "»«• |7 of ^politically-divided for- reappoar in future [jdenttelr years. All- of which ~ ei P se tl r . - o wc )nojHef .good argument why r-,TEi.- e ? r - Parties, before 1952, shtatJd 'agws* ; : to shorten the exhausting, expensive campaigning season. .It is doubtful, that these long tours , Change enough votes to 3W*tiiy.4he,, effort expended and the '.disunity,- that they can create. Coatinudd Ftom Page One in Asiatic! history, 'is "still ' : n s to be decided; More thdir i',000,000 combatants „_ _ „..,_.,* A ) vvv/i vuw WvllllUUltlllL! have"beer)"•committed bv the war- rini? : 'Chfrtes'c factions,' "' The Catholic newspaper, Yi Shih Paft said Presdent Chiang Kai- shek flew to Suchow, 170 miles to ,"?.., n °rtnwest, during the canal ~ . was. not con- One Marshal Continued Prom Page program has made far greater progress than is generally realized. Palestine — Ever y American move in the Palestine question at the UN is referred first to Mr. Tru- "-^u.u, cuvun JT a "; antl tho stand taken here by ing prices were the American delegation is thc pol-|ccnts to $1.45 a icy of the U. S. government. '"-- '- = -'- "' ~ CC Asked to Start Over on Tokyo. Nov. 12 •— (UP) — HidcUi To.jo he;i)f.l himself sentenced to death by hanging- today with the same half-disdainful composure that marked his conduct throughout the long trial before the International Military Tribunal. The tribunal president. &'<:• William Webb, pronounced sentence on the arch-criminal of the Pacific war at -1:11 p. m. (Tokyo lime) Not long before, Sir Wil'liam had declared To.io guilty on seven counts, ranging from plotting an i who will become states aggressive war to criminal treat- general next January, mcnt of Allied prisoners. commission Arkansas Tojo's sentence .was the 22nd in I chance to make further the Ion;.! series pronounced with find someone to buy thc machinclikc regularity by Webb. Two minutes after he sentenced Tojo, Webb adjourned the court. ' . „ Ihc scene unfolded ni 3:53 p. m. explaining that Governor-elect when the court session resumed Sidney McMath "has promised the for the final sentence. A minute people ho would do cverythiii" in later, Sadno Araki, the one-time !his power to get the railroad blatant spokesman .of Japanese ex-|vunning again." to Organize New AP S Washington, Nov. 12 — (.T) lorncy General Guy Williams Aiknnsas asked "the Commerce Commission today to start all over again in determining whether the Missouri and Arkansas railroad should be operated or abandoned. He asked for dismissal of an order which will permit the own- j evs to junk the 335-mile line after Dec. C. i isistanl, Ike Little noek. Nov. 12 —I/Pi—Broadcasters and news editors of the lii rridio station mcmb-rs of the Associate:! Press in Arkansas are i to convene here Sunday to form a u ' I permanent stale organization, sim- P_| ilar to the AP-member newspaper Many German Workers Quit THcir Jobs The session will be held at the Albert Pike Hotel al 2 p. 1 m. In calling the meeting, temporary rhpiim'in. I'..con Sines, manager o'f P,adio Station KF,LD, El Dorado, said: operatc In wx-change ideas and suggestions --••• with a view of improving the'news nuorney VPCO ,.t f or benefit, of all AP mom- told the u „'..,. •• wants a j efforts to ' road and r.nrridi-c-. M t^n r^-finnni national as- ers convcn- pnnsion in Northeastern Asia, was led stiffly to thc dock by an Airier ican M.P., who helped him adjust the earphones. Araki listened intently.Then he bowed politely to the court and turned in military fashion to leave the dock. At 3:55 p.m., Kenji Doihara, a chief political agent of the Japanese army in China, heard his ver: ; icl with the same stoic composure as Araki. After thc court sentenced ---- --- — -~"-. *u>.>v-*iv w jjL.t.Mi T.....*U»».I,_> tJ him to hang, he bowed low in the i for 120 days GLORIA HLNR^ ind PAT i j llll AN nrr htnt-n n- All_l_Jll^ n (_ 1, (IMJV UvV-t VVtHJIlilS' tilt. J?1 in TRIPLE rHIU.A-1, - Columbia purtun «ith 10 top pro scars. "The governor-elect is very popular and has considerable power " he added. Murray said the legislature may be asked to appropriate several million dollars to finance purchase and.rehabilitation of the line. Ho also told the commission; 'if and when we see that we cp.n'l work out : a plan for the operation of this railroad, we'll aban- 1 don our activities before' you." Williams asked the commission that time. Sipcs was elected temporary chairman. erual net salvage values. Various giouvjs' have protested that scrap steel prices are extremely high these days and consequently a salvage value might exceed a fair value. I Frankfurt, Nov. 12, (UP) Millions of German workers'quit their 'jobs today in Germany's biggest strike since the war, called for one day by union leaders as a protest demonstration against the high cost of living. ' Hans Boeckler, union 1 chief of the British occuaptioii' 7.0110. estimated jthat 8.000.000 .pctsoni were idle: Among them, he said, wore rnott- than 3,000,000 non-unionists kept from their job by paralysis of local transport. The strike was peaceful in its early hours, according to a check of-typical centers from the North Sea to the Bavarian Alps. Headquarters of the combined Ariglo-American area refused at midmorning to estimate "how many workers were out. The strike began at midnight, the deadline set last, week by the union, when night shifts of miners in the Ruhr, where 471,000 arc employed, failed to show up. Gov:-Elect Sirl McMath told legislators from Northeast Arkansas , who conferred with him here that, he is considering such a possibility. Jap- other defendants impassive. Eighty- „ i with Hp has not talked li-uman in any way about . way aou ictinng from tho cabinet, although Marshall .still harbors his often expressed desire to get out of government service. Marshall has not yet made any arrangements for returning to Washington. Berlin — The U. S. still looks to the neutral powers in thc security council for suggestions on ending the crisis. The source emphasized that the problem is in the hands of the security council, but NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 12 —//PI—Cot ton futures declined in early deal ings here today but rallied sharply in late trading on trade buying and weekend covering by shorts. Clos were very steady, 30 , - - - bale'higher. Dec high 31.71 — low 31.;30 — close 31.69 Mch high 31.G8 — low 31.40 — close 31.6368 May high 31.5(5 — low 31.23 — close 31.5356 Jly high 30.54 — low 30.30 — close 30.54 Oct high 28.08 — low 28.48 — close 28.68 Stnr of Hope 189?; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon b\ STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Wasliburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star builrlinn 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 12 — W(/P) — Cot ton futures turned irregular uic- security council, but did not lon luuiros turned irregular in comment otherwise on conciliation (moderately active dealings today. by and efforts now being undertaken Secretary General Trygvc Lie others. ' North Atlantic Deafense — The im- for the na- nego- place time is approaching for ,, ,. ^ . v „ v , , , . , , portant discussions _ ^ on plans ii nk ''w ll ! c U S.."Canada ana live Western European Union tioris in a defense treaty Th tiations probably win take Greece < -,---, T !' c u - S- is undertaking steps for increasing the Greek army and setting up military '2&s~< i" "-PSi 1 ,' . >Y8 S not con- "•'"? mm seiung up military re- -.T^riJ?tHrH,.-vvai5~-obvious- •-th'at-.l"'^^!!! pools. That would 'offer tne/government-'.was now throwing I ll; >ssible relief for veie-ms mw as rrvany planes as p'ossible into, lighting the Greek nnei-.-ilias -nid •ease the fatigue which has'been hi'mpeniifi the Greek f^v-.. r .inv'Mi's 'Irive against the guerrillas Old cron deliveries were" firm on mill buying, along with New Or leans and local demand. Strength rofelcted the rapid movement of cotton into the loan and increasing price firmness on the better quality types of cotton. Cotton futures rallied sharply on a late flurry of buying which found offerings scarce. Old cron deliv cries led the advance on short cov ering. Futures closed 15 cents to $1.55 a bali< h fir her than the previous close American dependents were mif in U.S V Air Force and Ma- nnp ti-ansgar.t;,pj&ues operating irrijn the' ,ga.me-' busy. Nanking air- SCr usc ' d ky Chinese war craft. .-They were being flown to Shanghai ati'j Tsirsgtao to board ships for home. , r ' , . _ All dependents in Nanking, orig- majly numbering--about 1,000, were cxoected to be out of' the troubled citv by midnight. q. S. consular officials urged <u>rs Arrfencan wpmeij ,,and .children at food isipgtao tp^evacuate because of Uie| spreading hostilities. Ameri- catjs m the Peiping-Tientsin and bhjsrtghai-Nanking areas had re- cemyl similar advise a week ago, but -Tsmgtao had been considered the safest-place-in-China because of UJe presence of U. S Those who intend to remain at isjnj.'lao ware warned to "prepare lor the problems of personal safety, disposition of possessions and food supplies." Under martial law, life in the capital war, almost normal. There was little excitement and no disorders — a .sharp contrast from the - -- ''lots of recent days . Most Europeans in Nanking remained undecided on whether to evacuate the battle-threatened city but increasing numbers of their de- — low 31.39 — last low 31.40 — last low 31.21 — last low 30.30 low Dec high ... ': 31.7H7(i UP Mch high 31.75 — 31.7074 un 2-'!27 31.555!! up 2730 Jly high :>Cl.~,t>, — 31,riii5ti un !,!73() Jly high ;w.!i!l — 30.51! up ?.'}. Oct high : >r !,7:! — ?".-i» up '.'.'.I Oct high 211.72 — low 2!!.52 — las Dec high 211.53 — low 2o.35 — las "'l.nlN up 3 4 Middling spot 32.23N up wim Nuoininal. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. Ill , Nov 12 — (,T'j lUSDAi— Hogs 0.000 Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt.- Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Enterocl a^ second class matter ot thi Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tht Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable Ir Advance): By city carrier per week 20< per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one LaFayotle counties, S4.50 per year; else where $8.50. National Advertising Representative — ^-'tnrisn' Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn'i; ^terick Building" Chicaoo, 400 No'*'i Mirt • 'nan Avpnue; New York C"'v 7^7 '--^oH;. r Ave.; Detroit, Mich.. 284? W Gron. I Blv.-t : Oklahoma City, 314 Torminn' B:H n ] New Orlcaivi, 722 Union St I Member of the Associated Press: !>• I Associated Press is entitled c'xclu«ivnly t ; ho it'jn fnr republicotion ot oil the locc itod in this ncwspnnor, cs well o fashioned of a well-mannered ansse schoolboy. Most of the were equally as -..„..,, one-year-old Kiichiro Hiranum'a. who had to be helped to the dock, gave no indication that he understood his sentence — life. But goat-boarded old Jiro Minami, one-time minister of war, inclined his head and blushed a violent red as he heard himself sentenced to life. Hiroshi Oshima had a disdainful expression on his face. He left the dock without thc customary well- bred Japanese bow. When Mamoru ?/higemitsu, fer- mor ambassador to London, was led. in. limping on his crutch, a hush fell on the courtroom. He was widely known among Americans and Britons. He heard the verdict with the same perplexed expression he has worn throughout the trial. . Another hush came when Tojo clad in a greenish military tunic, marched to the clock. Placing his hands firmly on the table, lie and I Sir William looked each other straight in the eye as the Australian jurist intoned the sentence — death by hanging. Tojo moved his head slightly. Then he nodded vigorously to indicate he understood as the' sentence was repeated in Japanese. He extreme politeness be- in .-.„-. ... which to carry on search for prospective buyer. Claude I. DePew, attorney tor . the H. E. Salzber ncl Co., , _ 1 •'•—••» *' .* i v.i w-v., j.<* v:: w fork, which brought the railroad 'from the Kell 'interests, asked the commission to uphold his previous order for the junking of the line. he said the commission findings showed S7,500,000 would be needed to put the line in first clap* running condition and there were no prospects of anyone buying it Williams contended that the roads' salvage value "is not a fair criteria" for judgment he said the line had been "milked dry by poor management" before it wa"s sold to a firm that specializes in junking abandoned rail lines. Thc M. and A. ooerated between Joplm, Mo., and Helena Ark., before it ceased operations in J94S when its employers went on strike. Subsequently, the owners asked ICC permission to abandon it. Receivership actions also were begun. After hearingi-.:aiv..ieG examiner recoinmended..,thn<HlF.the r abandonment be allows* Ste'sisahl in his findings that thai-lime-th'nd a long history of failures and that thc cost of rehabilitation would be very great. Four commission members •— with power to act for the full body —accepted his recommendation last August but stipulated that lore the wis fore he wr.s led from "the dock! Then Sir William fannounced*wi' ouick, crisp'• tones that Okiiibri, ^ Kaya. Toshio Shiratori and Yoshi-lvalues', .iiro -Umexu. all absent because of illness, had been sentenced to life. Owners must, cohsider ' be- junked, the offers from , J.ntej.-esfe .dpsir.ing- to 'operate nil or ^Oi'$ons-'qfr.tli(>:'ina,..'providi'rig sitch ofr<?f;s '•- 'ectlalle'ti: \."'net s , , He declared thc tribune stood adjourned. Exactly at -1:13 p. m.. he rapped thc gavel, ending history's longest trial. . -. .Subsequently,, at. the request of i the governor of .Arkansas and Sen'" . ators Fulbright and McClell'an," ease was reopened for today's' new hearing before, the entire 11-member "commission. At the same time, Rise All ©ve? .11 M> ..... ----- S hains into tho flour mar- tlfMI 'I iat11 *.- »iii • --— A../ v \.s. j ut j r — I I if ii £» i/,(JlMI pcnJein.sweio arranging to return Ifairlv active- barrows alid .'ill to their homelands or .seek the rol-lmostlv IT,, s-nnis kn L^l ,7, - - .."--. — .,... V11J ,,, ,.ii-i:/x 1114;- J fi- . ativoly safe heavens of Hong Kon" warships, or South China. ; Southern Governor to 1'rcvlooa Puzzle 1J6 Pictured ' Alabama governor 12 Contrive 13 Flier 15 Employ 16 Seasoned ISjVargod 19 Volcano 21 Ogle 22 Small ship 23 Dry fruit 25 Frehcfreity 26 Mountain . nymph 27 Turkish official EH ma W 3 Note of scale 4 Feminine suffix 5 Close securely 6 Destiny 7 His term is nearly 8 Cover 8 Samarium . (symbol) 10 Indolent 11 State of mind 12 Spanish river 14 Grader 32 Reach for ,.17 French article 3<J Expunger 20 Accumulates 35 Recollection 22 Having two 36 Hungarian modes poet HOWARD DUFF 24 Proficient 25 Tardier 40 Negate 41 Direction 42 Steamship (ab.) 43 Male cats 4C Bibbed fabric 47 Insect egg 50 Hwrew deity 52 Thus , Preposition Seize ropsy 37 Placed again 38 £*ES conMoh 39 ^mall devils 40 Sleeveless 'garment 44 ^Tibetan monk 45 Hawaiian food 46 Cause 48 Wale child §1 Distress 63 .Lamprey Catcher 54 Tale --. spots 50 lower Thursda"'n average; some 1 down off less; sows steady lower: yood and choice 1HO-270 Ibs 22.7,,",-2:u)0 top 2:i.OO paid freely for weights 2,'iO Ibs down and iii-., bulk of 170 Ibs down; few 280-2HO Ibs 22.23-50: good sows -100 Ibs down 20.00-21.25; over '100 Ibs ia.fiO-lfl.nO stays mostly l(i.00-in.5t). Cattle 1,50; calves, (it); generally about steady with Wi>dni.'.sd;iy in cleanui) trade odd lots medium,, lightweight steers and heifers ''3-!i 00-25.00- few jLiourl butclier year!inc;s ! 2ti.00-27.00; common and medium i cows IV.OO.'-lD.riO cauners and cut- i ters largely 13.00-17.00; medium i and good bulls 21.50-23.00; these findings active demand: cutter and common bulls 17.00-21.00 cooq and clioicc venlers 2H.I)0-.'?5.50; common | and medium 18.00-27.00. Sheep. 1,400: market steady to 25 lower than Thursday's avor'anc: practical top 25.00; small lots up to 25.25 to butchers bulk tiood and choice wooled lambs 24.50-25.(10 | including load fall 'ippcd at 2-1.150; sui'inkliuy medium and jtnod Iwoolskijis 2A.2~> downward to 22.0(1 jfor strictly medium kinds: load jTexas mixed lams and yt-arlinjis |No. 2 pelts 22.00 for lambs and 2H- |75 tor yearlings slauuhti'i- owes 1111- Ichanyed al H.5 Odu\vn. rei'eal'--; t>ot off to a slinky corn showing the widest '•- " '"s. Hurnper crops and lon^'- sl'.oremon's wilirculs in the east, f.-used the initial sylliu.i;. The mar- kol's ability to withstand this early selling impressed traders. Later, (Co'ii also i allied. i \Vheal closed ;•!-'! to 1 cent hiKhor i December ?2.32 1-2-5-!!. corn was i l-o lover to 1-4 higher. December 'SI.4!! 12-r.H, oats were 3f. lower to 12 hisiier. December fil 1-8-80 7-8. rye was 3-1-1 12 lower, Deacember |S.7!> 3--I soj'beaiiH were 12 lower |tu 1 cent higher, November $2.58. lliau-rtnd lard was 30 cents lower to 25 '() Ibs i cent's a huudred pounds higher, to 25 ^November S18.95. Chicago, Nov. 12 I.TI — Spot wheat moved higher with the fu lures -market today basis steady: receipts 21 cars. Corn was iMichanficd to a cent lower; basis likewise unchanged to one cent down: bookings 70.000 bushels; re ceipts (SiiO cars. Oats were with tin} futures; basis steady receipts 30 ars. Soyboan.s receipts were 5!) iirs, -1 eflective date o£ .the abandonment order was delayed until DJC. ti. i One group'Oi i?fl?ansans headed | by C. W. Feiausbn'W'Star City i has asked to^'Kby''^°54' J rt.1ile seg- Imcnt of the road frbm' Haelena to Cotton Plant, Ark. The possibility that the state might take some action to keep the line opeating was suggested by Governor Laney. However any 'such action would have to await , n , - -- Arkan-.tho legislative session in January. .„ . 11 ' osc ' ,- n \ (> ln degrees today] Attorney General Williams aiid ,U<ridayi despite general rainfall. ,thc- man who will succeed him in I The mercury jumped to the jnid- j January, Ike Murray, attended tho I rile -Ids in most sections after yes-j hearing to protect the interests of By the Associated Press Temperatures throughout f'-rda.v .s iurlti oe'ow fi-oezniff. And, the U. S. Weather Bureau at Little IK •:-,!- state ' Some "residents •• v •- .......v. ^ L1 ,^.., ( ^ L ...n-nv. ouine I'esiueuis along the line >ock pi-erficted mild t>-mperatures j have protested that ajbnndon- hroiifih the v.;epl:eiid \wn\. of the line leaves them v.-iih-i At !• ayeiloville local Jorpcaslers out arletiuate shipping facilities. One point in the abandonment local forecasters ilher with .vain j pred or snow for Saturd'iy's Arkansas- Southern ;vielhodist football game, jfcsl from "Arkansas is the .stipiila.- Contiiiuuig rain.--, this; weekend Jtion that purchase offers should ordt.-r which has drawn some pro- NEW YORK STOCKS today powcr Tho bul- be- POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chica,v,o. Nov. 12 i.'i'i B\iUor , firm: receipts (two days) 770.521: ;i)j'icos one to 1 3--1 cents a pound ! higher: !I3 .score A A li-1 '.12 A 03.:i |!K> B U;j.25: I'M C 01.75; ears: W) li 103.5 89 C G1.75. I'-gL-.s steady receipts Ulwo daj'sl H.O-iti; prices unchangod. Steady: recfijjt:; 25 ; prices unchanyi-d. : GRAIN AND PROVISION i Chii'iij.,0. Nov. 12 ••-- i,l>, -- Grains iii.t'Vtd i'.heaii LS l.iH on I!K. bo;ini i'.'f ti-udi' ti-.:U, ; of wlic-iit. 'I'l: jlu-lp'-'d by llOLir i-ale.s to Bi-algiuiii 'and entry of iomu Uu L'C eastern ;hip New York, Nov. 12 stock market advanced there was little driving hind demand. Final prices were un fractions to a point or more and under the dav's best gains in chases. Buying was most aggressive im- nu'diately after the opening but soon tapered. Trading slackened after n fast beginning but at that was lan'e enough to top 1.000.1)00 shares. The rally, sliuln a.s it was can- rolled only a small losses incurred in a rolling dri\v which market back to UK- in", in lau- March. I<.-;u..i higher included Hroatlcasling. U. S. Siec Mi-tors. (Juudrich Tire. iXiuntmin;- i;i'.v Ward. LoeUheed. Kennocritt (.'(inper. A-!!erican Can. Dow C'lu'in- |'al, C)\vens Illinois, International I'i'.jjL'r. Southern Kailwav, Nic'--"l Plate. Siandi.rd Oil iNJi. Twi-n licih Centuryl-'O, AND Skelly Oil. Ti'iidin... 1 . to hold back u-ere '•'iiuiig:it(iv,':\ Sliei ;, Iniernatioiui! '•'•'rvi'.stt-r. Ail;iinic Coast I.ino, NVesii. 1 :-!! Air, Weslinghouse J-.'K'e •r'e ,-n.l \\'o,.'lworli!. 'i: 'I lic'ndn ereijt higher. By DEWITT MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The question of what — if anything—America can do within reason to save Chiang Kai-sfiek's Nationalist regime from utter collapse in face of ihe Chinese Communist onslaught lias received no satisfactory answer thus far. Hourly the situation becomes (more critical. What is said to be jthc greatest battle in Chinese liis- , tory is bt-iiif, fought along tho j Suchow front northwest of the national capital of Nanking on the mighty Yiinfitse river. Government experts estimate that more than a million nu-n—-with the Communists ihaving a slit'.ht numerical aclvan- |t:-ifu—are lurked in a struggk- 'which lias a>: one o'jiective tho possessH M uf tile capital. Aetualiy nut unl.v ilie fate uf Nankin" i:; in the balance, but control of all north, central China. It is one of the must important en- ya.u'enients of the entire T!ed rebellion. On lop of this military crisis Ihe political ami ecnuomic .sit nations euntiiu'.t- ;: fhoi'kin;; (ieleriuralien. China is in a s!; te u( chaos. \, never marry. I 111'- HIM IlKllllr .M)lplIH.'lH Ol IAjm-riean i.'.titis ar.d aniniiiniuon to jChinii since liie Ked -, icturiej in Manchir'iii is :--aid unnfi'ii.-iall.v in Wiishing'.uii tu be nearly ready for |dep;irtiiu-. Oi OKI. -,-,. all y help is jgood heln- -bin it v.-il! lake u?i)'-i- jlban a buche; of v,-;.u-r to hail the 'Chinese e(.!if!;i;. r; : t!(i:i. Thai'.-' wii.-ii in. ,!;;-•-; America's pusiuon so diti'iculi. Huw can i-he uivi- wni-tii-wi,iU- ;:i:i withuut Srjiiip; U) liie tuitliinLaij!-.- exiromo of tak- , nig over th :-:!!ir_.'. v burden ht-r- ! -ell? 1 . h:iVe rai! i>.\i, caii'.o fruui Dr. he was in the United States three months ago. During a chat in New York he told me he believed the Chinese government's military success must be premised on economic reform. Chen figured it was useless for the government to keep on chasing the Reds all over the place, expending" men and material under present • conditions. Without economic reform the war could run on indefinitely. Therefore, he would drive all the Chinese Communists north of the Yanetse river jand then hold the line of the Yang- tse while southern China was put | on its feet economically. Once eco- |nomie rehabilitation was achieved, I Hie government could conrmer the j Communists in northern China and I reunite the country. ! If you will look at your mans. | and refresh your minds on tho imnnncr in which the great Yaug- , (so cuts Chiiri in two from r>ast to ,west. you will see the significance jot' Chen's argument. At first glauce jihis plan would seem to be r-;i • over-simplification of the problem, l-'ii! tin; more one studies it. (he jp-'r're reasonable it loo!-:s a^ a possible solution. ' As tilings now stand China must as.-ume most of the burden <n' : ^''i:r!-'im: out liei- own problem. She much help from America, is getting more. However, ihe'-c is no indication that tho I'nited States intends to ; the job of cleaning out nese Bolshevists. These cold truths lend sunoov' 10 Chen's He a of consolirl-'ii ; n.; 'nvern.ment effort .souil'i of ihe Use until Nationalist China •"I'jiv I'l-onoiiiif- strength. As a mai- i(.|- uf fact. Chen told me he Ir:-] --ul-mitted this su'-'gestion to ihe "..•vr-r:i merit. Ii will be interc stin-4 to see what happens to tile propos- .-- "-.r .; ,1-t--;-.- '••«:. "£:-",,.""- XX 1 -. ^Vf^^'^?*i W »rsql^^.J - 'TEX GRANGER" BUT THEN HER METHODS ARE UNUSUAL!... (AND TOO DELIGHTFUL)

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