Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1948 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 13, 1948
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LASSIFIED Adi Mtut Be in Otflc* O»y Before Publicities Id Three_Sbc _ On«. .60 .75 ,00 .. i.3» '.. 1.50 . 1.20 1.30 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 J. arc for Continuous insertions Only yfatit £ds Cash in Advance taken Over the Phone For Sale GOOD BOIS'D ARC POSTS AT asonable prices. See E. M. Mc- fUiams at McWilliams Seed Arkansas. 0-lmo - CHEVROLET COUPE, IN *ke«llent condition. See it at 815 8th street. 8-6t , — ____ _ UflhlGHT PIANO IN VERY GOOD 'Condition. $100. Sec at 404 Wes ';Street., 11-3 Wanted BOW OR OVAL FRONT CHINA cabinet, four or five high. Write box 98 in Hope Star. shelves care of 10.6t Salesman Wanted A GOOD POSITION FOR A GOOD man. Write Box 98 for full information. a . flt Notice WE BUY, SELL AND REPAIR ?.r S^m s < of , Sowin 8 machines. W. H. West, 215 North Hamilton Street, Phone 1226-W., Hope Arkansas. 1-lmo M&EGISTERED POINTER BIRD 'flogs. Two and one-half years ok , *nd younger. Champion bloot „ JUies. Gary Formby, Patmos • 12-3 »2I8 ^CHEVROLET 3/4 TRUCK "OCiV motor, good condition Blxoris Service Station, Haze f ynq...Division Streets. 13-6 ol Estate for Sale HOUSE TO MOVE. SEE i,,'J. R: Allen, 7 miles South .*i-*' of Shover Springs or writ ' JBWWte 1, -Emmet, Arkansas $**.*! , - , ' 11-3 ', HAVE TWO FOUR ROOM SUWei at prices you can afforc w,fi*y« Practically new anc lcfeljr, located. See us before you jr". Tyler Realty Service, Cotton fo.*., .. :13-3 '»* ('•Ai For Rent $ ROOM UNFURNISHED APART ' mieni. Private bath and private ; tntnmce. Couple preferred. 220 L^jist 2nd Street, Phone 114-R. ' •>" r. 11-31 APARTMENT. 322 Wes Division, Phone 3KC-W.' W T. Franks. ll-3t LARGE UNFURNISHED na: 815 West Division. Phone 12-3t 1 : i ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment. Private entrance and , path. Couple preferred. Mrs ?. Blester, 222. N. Hervey. 12-3t Wonted to Buy WANTS BABY PIGS ltd<small heifer calves. H. Carl- -oute.2, Box 159, Hope, Ar" Ot t»y«I y W«W O «rd» e Dlo Post Hole* lardena • Cut Vacant *• Al*p ouatorn work. TRACTOR CO. 10M S. Walnut St. sax FREE 40 Miles HORSES, COWS .„ _,?( CRIPPLES J '' k»na'.fcenJfc>!iiB Plant 8fl8?3 (phone collect) olAnswer Dial 3-5770 - , „ - t Oak Lumber — 140.00 per thousand '. "-BOX COMPANY :8COTf, ARKANSAS , ' £df Lovely Home-Grown •;. CHRYSANTHEMUMS »'JM» US. Vt mile East of Hope - '' ' On' Highway 4 ' , 60ntry - Butler Florists l.'$»one 1194'W1 We Deliver REFRIGERATORS **itee us for New and Useti ", Refrigerators. * 9«« us fpri Refrigerator Ser-, t vice, any make or model. A ,' Complete refrigerator service ~i department. (We know How) IT Refrigerator Headquarters ' New and Used. ,McPherson Appliance Co. Your Frlgidalre Dealers K2, East 3rd St. Phone 81 jUt Ua Rebuild Your Old MATTRESS Ar moke your old one into tt ifcomfortable inneripring, One Day Service '"All Work Guaranteed" DAVIS Furnitura & Mattress Co. 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 REFRIGERATION SERVICE is bur business. Prompt c»nd efficient service on all rnokes of refrigeration and Ojr conditioning systems. We go anywhere anytime. BREWSTER ftlHUGERATiON SERVICE Phorte 12SO or 1231-J Nights and Sunday* 119 firewood Hope LET US RENOVATE YOUR OLD mattress, or make it into a new innersprmg. One day service in town. Bright Mattress Company Phone 930-J-2. l-2w SPECIAL, XMAS RATES FOR magazines. Give a Gift that lasts a year. Order now to avoid the Jo»r; v9 has - R °y n erson, Phone 28 Nights, 369-W City Hall. 4-lmo Lost Fair By Wmtbrook P*«l<ir Copyright. 1947 By Klne Faaiture* Syndicate. KEYHOLDER WITH ABOUT 12 keys. Name on holder. J. S. Lipo, "The Coloson Man" Phone 850*. 12-31 ONE AND ONE-HALF YEAR OLD bird dog setter. White with tan ear. Liberal reward. Charles Bryan, Phone 1111 or 1086 12-3t BLONDE COCKER SPANIEL female pup, eight to ten months old. Answers to name "Cindy". Reward. Phone 1212-M. Donald Moore. 12.1 Help Wonted PRACTICAL SHOP TRAINING IN Plumbing, Electricity, Drafting Auto-Mechanics and Shoe Repair Veterans can earn up to $210-$290 per month while training. See R. G. Hilt at Hempstead County Courthouse (2nd floor) Monday Nov. 15th from 12 Noon to 5 p m 13-lt COLORRDVETERANS FOR SHOP training in auto- mechanics plumbing or shoe repair. See R. G. Hitl at Courthouse Monday from 12 noon to 5 p.m. Can earn up to $210-$290 per month while training. i 3 . lt 80th Congress Won't Be Recalled Key West, Fla.,-Nov. 13 — (/P) A source close to President Trunan said today there was little possibility he will call the 80th Congress back into special session .0 consider emergency aid to Chila. This source, who would not allow he use of his name, said Mr Truman would likely submit his pro- wsals for meeting the deteriorat- ng situation in that country to the Democratic-controlled Congress which meets new year. His differences 'with early in the the GOP There are early indications that President Truman, havina a 1 mandate" now, will cause his Congress to "'rccnact the essentials of the Taft-Hartley Law tinder another .nrfmc/ It was small'of him to; deny Taft and Hartley duo cred it for the reform which they almost wrought, but that is politics;. It is a mean and sordid profession which makes' bbrribast of its ; rough chivalry Hut abhors honor as a vice. However, 'Taft and Hartley would be the last to ; claim that they actually rcveiiled ' the crimes of unionism or even wore the first to oppose them. They studied the tacts, managed a new lav/ through Congress in good political weather and put it through again over the veto. In the process, however, it got cluttered like a chattel mort gage and the result has been a lawi which most of those concerned, ncluding me, never have been able to plod through and couldn't have understood anyway. The odds are that Green and Murray have never read it but took the word of parasite shysters of the racket that it was bad for them. And it may be taken as a fact that Mr. Truman hasn't read it either. This being so, the fact is plain that the citizen-voters who were exhorted to destroy it lest it destroy them, had read only the self serving damnations of the act which were hollered up and dpwn the land by the licensed graftp'r's. and their political patrons. Mr Truman's concurrence in this fraud was ironic because he had twice invoked the Taft-Hartley law to avert anarchy and save his ad ministration. The facts of union outrage which finally put Congress in a mood to act had been accumulating for vea . I ;>. Congressmen Howard Smith of Virginia, Sam Hobbs, of Ala barna, and Hatton Sumners, of Icxas, ran an expose early in the war, before that, Mr. Smith, an im placable conscience with a Purl an's awful zeal, had proved that • unmis takable Communists jugular jobs in the labor rela tions board, planted there of course, by the evil cabal from Harvard law. All these efforts were thwarted by Congresswoman Mary Norton, of Jersey City, a fe male honest John as gross and of fcnsiye to civic hygiene as her ineffable boss, Frank Hague. She had charge of the labor committee under Roosevelt and her personal adhcrency at home included Joe t ay and a whole roster of kindred ™ lna i? m comm and of unions, Mr. Truman should find it in self the call his new law the Pegler Emancipation Act, mod esty would yield to patriotism and I would not turn him down, but what s in a name, after all? Citizens often criticize congress men for voting their party lines on Dills without bothering to read and trying to understand. This comes with bad grace from people who vote, as millions did, the other day' not on information but according to the motivated bellows of rascals who run the unions. . ,T hc , T ?? t - Hartle y law did not to- .ally forbid the closed shop, al though even Frances Perkins, late _HOPE STAR, HO ft, ARKANSAS CHurcliiin's'"* Continued From Page One on specific measures and therefore would be responsible to governments. He said that although French delegates represent various political parties, all are members of parties in the coalition government and the opposition is not preprescnted. "pur intention is to send a delegation which will be able to assist the committee in making an effective and realistic study of' this complex question," Attlee said, i Churchill, head of a "united Europe", organization, urged in correspondence which began Nov 4: mat the British delegation have independent status and not act under instruction of the goveni mcnt. Prescoti News Saturday, November 13, 1948 Monday, November 15 O.E.S. will meet Monday night at 7:30 at Masonic Hall. W.M.S. of First Baptist church will meet Monday at the church at 2:30 p.m. Ladies Council of First Christian church will meet Monday with Mrs. C E. Wagner at the parsonage at <i:30 p.m. Footballer Killed on First Play of Game at Kingsport Kingsport, Tenn., Nov. 13 — (UP)—A high school substitute juard, Regan Keller, was killed ast night on the first play in which ie participated in a football game between his Kingsport school and ohnson City, Tcnn. Keller's neck was broken, and ic was pronounced dead on arrival at the hospital. He was 16 22,000 to See PiaySMU dominated 80th Congress featured his Vgive, 'em hell',',,campaign for election to a White House term in lis own right. • The proposal was advanced by senator Bridges - (R-NH) who said he Communists would take over the whole, of China in the absence of emergency action. : Those close to the president said hey thought it unlikely Mr Trumah would summon back an extra session a Congress with which he was in sharp disagreement almost continuously when a Democratic- controlled Senate meet in January. and House will Some of Mr. Truman's associates said they considered the idea of calling the 80th Congress back into special session "preposterous." .Meanwhile, the president took us family and friends on an outine to historic Fort Jefferson. Fort Jefferson, 60 miles due west of Key West, is the largest of the nassiye .brick fortifications built d « r "S the 19th century for defense or ^tne American coast. The Fort Jefferson monument includes the dry Tortugas Islands ong famous for bird and marine Ue and for stories of sunken gold and exploits of pirates. • Senator Alben W. Barkley, vice president-elect; Sen. J. Howard •vJcOrath, chairman of the Demo- ecretary rced to of labor, once was u should be forbid j,, den. That she did in a speech to a national convention of the A F of L. in Seattle, a stronghold of un ionized journalism, which signifi cantly failed to send the news to the country Even Roosevelt him' self was tricked into condemnation of the closed shop when, in the scrap with John L. Lewis about the 'captive" coal mines, he said that to force the miners into John L. s union would "be Hitler's )l"-T'' t 'u Lcwis hi "iself has admitted that the union shop and the check off would not be necessary if the men were willing to maintain their membership and pay their tribute to him. In other words, they aren't As the pioneer campaigner against rackets, persecutions, ir responsibility, riotous picketing, discrimination, jobsellinh, lifetcn ure of offee in unions, secret, se cret financial • accounts, Commun ist manipulation, corruption of the public ballot by union crooks svitli union money, corrupt union elec lions, involuntary strikes, compul sory picketing and the tenure ,of oltice by unpardoned convicts I nevertheless felt dissatisfied with the Taft-Hartley law. I have seriously doubted the:,wis dom of our having any national union law at all, for it has seemed impossible to write an enforceable 1 law Fayetteville, Nov. 13 — (aw Doak Walker and Clyde Scott the Southwest Conference's two most famous backs, will meet here this afternoon and only 22,000 will be able to see their duel . 4 T £. at , >s ca P acit y — a strained one at that — for Razorback stadium m which Walker will lead his favored Southern Methodist Mustangs against Arkansas in the high- "gnt of the lattcr's homecoming celebration. The weather was a topic of chief concern to both teams. It has been raining for two days, and more of the same would bode no good for either the speed of Scott and his mates or the wide open attack of the Mustangs. The latest forecast however, was for sunshine at the 2 p. m., CST, kickoff. Prescott in Victory Over Ashdown The Prescott Curly Wolves romped over Ashdown 27 to 0 Friday night in a Homecoming game nlairnr} it n*. n .~*. A it »3"-i»v. ,. • --• -- *..*- i^niu-)---•• vvhich could serve the nicer rattc national committee, and Purposes desired without , ther members of the president's vacation party went along They Manned to return in time for din- Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York — Kid Gavilan. 147, tavana, outpointed Tony pellone, 6^ 1-4, New York, 10. Chicago —- Joe Maxim, 181, leveland, outpointed Bob Satter- e1d - l7a .ChicBfo 10. Jeass Flores, knocked out Hollywood, Calif. 36, Sockaon, Calif., eal Cockayne. 138. Des Moin.cs, 4. By United Press Worchester, Mass. — Dick Caila- an. 155. Boston, outpointed Jolin- y Jfreonian, 153, Fall River, 10. Eighty per cent of American lanuiacturing is concentrated in he northeastern part of the i:oun- ry. FLOOR SANDING & FINISHING All work Guaranteed. PHONE 89 A. Z. TURNER FLOOR Sending <md Finishing LINOLEUM Atphalt Tile • Rubber Til* HOY ALLISON Phone 260 causing corruption. The Wagner act was such a leering imposition on the people's gullible trust that I may S a y o been driven to an extreme hatred of the hypocrites involved and the criminals whom they de liberately invited to power. But it is plain that we are condemned to suffer certain effects of some such law and the prudent thing ia that case is to make it as beneficial as we can. ' Roosevelt, not against cost of living gains won by gaining agents. But these from high . bar- actually the Football Results By The Associated Press. East: Villanova 36 Georgetown Univ. 7. South'. Miami (Fla) 19 Chattanooga 0 Midwest: Carthage 20 Quincy ti Dana 13 Nebraska Central 7 Northwest Missouri 20 Central Missouri (i. Kearney (Neb) 21 Midland 7, people got no more 'buying'power lor an hour's work than they not in 1929 and they arc' now kicking back im-omo taxes and a tanlaitie federal extortion in the guise of' social security. The social security fund meanwhile has' been stolen and squandered, leaving not a dollar,in the kitty ol billions collected. And the 'social security payments are so paltry that a basket-case wouldn't give up a shoestring and tin-cup clientele to qualify for this dole. In addition to these exac-tiuns. the citizen is still subject to un- Imuted extortions by union racketeers, notwithstanding tho Tuft- Hartley law. And the union constitutions still violate many rights conferred on Americans by the Constitution of the United "Slates. The real beneficiaries of the Wagner act were Senator Hubert K. Wagner, a pathetic reproach to the intelligence of the people who couldn't find a way to throw him out the Koosevelt and now (lie Truman administrations; the union Dosses, including the jail-birds and yet-tu-bc convicted criminals, :unl. played at Prescott. A 15-yard, pass from Peachey io Orren climaxed a scoring drive in the first quarter, and Prescott was leading. The Wolves intercepted two Ashdown passes in the second quarter -and' eventually converted both of them into touchdowns. In the;first,, Stovall went. over after a 20-yard dash. Peachey cashed in on the 'second, after a 45-yard run; , ' . .Prescott marked -up v its final touchdown in the fourth quarter when Buford .went over from the Ashdown 4. Orren, Stovall and Curloy all shone for the Wolves in defensive" work that kept Ashdown scoreless. Tech Remains on Top of College Loop Arkadelphia, Nov. 13 — (f?) Arkansas Tech remained on top in the Arkansas Intercollegiate conference football race by defeating Henderson 14-0 on a soggy field here yesterday. Held-scoreless in the first half, Tech struck in the third period Runs of, 30 and 32 yards by Jack ™M« p ? t ^ bail on tho 12 and E.lliS<M<:Intosh drove for the score A fHenderson fumble on its own three in the last quarter, allowed uene Harwood to score in one try 'in? HaU kickod both oxt ra Jack Gray dashed 80 yards with Tech s fourth period kickoff, but Tuesday, Nbvcmber 16 f o ,n Gardcr > Club will meet at 2:30 p.m in tho home of Mrs. B R °y"° Ids with Mrs. Saxon Regan and Mrs. Vernon Buchanan co- hostesses. Prescott Garden Club Will meet fir ? ^'.IT 1 : a ' tne home of Mrs Watson White Jr. Mrs. Warren . . arren t-ummings, Mrs.-Vernon Fore anc Mrs. Wren Scott will be co-hos tesscs. Mrs. J. B. Hestcrly wil present the program. Mrs. Archie Johnson will be hostess to the '37 Contract club at her home Tuesday at 2 p.m. Wednesday, November 17 The Wednesday Bridge Club will The Euzellan Sunday School Class of First Baptist church met Tuesday night at the: home of Mrs Clifton Yancey with Mrs. Leroy i i? S| Mrs ' Garla hd McMurry and Mrs Brad Bright co-hostesses Mrs. John McRae, president, conducted the business session! Jack Cooper gave the devo- o- tional. The class song "Thy: Word Have I Hid in M He' V Hid in My Heart' V was Several contests were "eivjoyed with Mrs. Cooper and Mrs. Edward Br yson winning the prizes.r n The hostesses served 'a- delicious salad plate to the following mem- Brvs °n. Mrs. Cooper, tW Mrs - Ted McDanlel Mrs. R. T. Murry, Mrs. Harris La "S'ey, Mrs Watson Buchanan and Mrs. Dallis Atkins. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Garner and Mrs. Grey Garner returned to their home in Washington, D.C. Thursday after, a visit with Mr. and Mrs O G and Dr - and Friends of Miss Johnetta Boles will be pleased to learn that she is recovering rapidly from an emergency appendectomy at Cora Donnell Hospital. Mr .and Mrs. Hervey Bemis and Tommy McRac left Friday for Fayetteville where they will attend the Arkansas-SMU game Saturday. They will also go to Columbia, Mo. for a visit with Miss Mildred Bemis who is a student at Stephens College. Mr. and Mrs. 'Frank Turberville spent Wednesday in Texarkana. , M , r- and Mrs - Imon spent i,,, Wednesday in Texarkana as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Gee. Mrs. Electra Wells and Mrs. J E. Regan spent Wednesday in Hoi Springs. . . Two hundred war veterans and their wives attended the baroecue evening Armory at by was pullpd down on the 1« line, and the Wonder Boys for downs. yard held fu pp tr held the National Guard Hooker-Nelson Post No. 51, American Legion and the Legion auxiliary. This was the largest attendance of any meeting held since the organization of the post in 1925 at which time it was known as the Sam B. Hooker Post and had a; Us first commander Jewell Vick. The present commander is John T McRae. Rev. James R. Sewell Post Department Chaplain bf Little Rock was guest speaker. Entertainment was furnished • by the Southern Buddies and Mrs. Lera Johnson. ' Barbecued ham and all of the trimmings were served. The Legion Post reported a total of twenty-six new members signed at therrieet- ing and also reported that a total of 231 members have memberships for 1949. renewed The American Legion Auxiliary which has as its president, Mrs. John T. McRae, reported a total of eleven membership renewals and twenty-four new members. The Business and .Professional women.'s Club met Tuesday evening at the Maple Inn for. a dinner and business meeting. • • <i • Sixteen members heard interesting reports given by Miss Faye' Loomis and Miss Mattie -Jean -Atkins on the District meeting pf> the organization held Saturday and Sunday at Pine Bluff. • ' At the close of the. business session a surprise shower honoring Miss Gladys Hunt, bride-elect df Woodrow Easterling of Ft. Worth Texas was given. • Respective top speeds of the race horse, hare and greyhound are 48, 45 and 40 miles an hour. ' : Notre Dame, Northwestern Meet Today Biy'WiLL'.'GBI'M&j.EY .'' New<.y ; orJ<, ,Nbv. 1,1 —Jfff- —Notre Dame and Army.ruled solid 14- ppint.favorites today in the headline, games of <a .crowded college football program., "''.,'.' The .Irish met ambitious Northwestern at South Bend with a Chancff to tie. the 26-game unbeaten string of Knute Rockne's 192939-31 juggernauts. The West Point Cadets, heading toward a now alltime collegiate record for ball-carrying power, engaged big, fcrftising Pennsylvania at Philadelphia/,' 1 Penn Is 1 ra/te^' the third best defensive team Ifi the! country. Furthermore, the Quakers are bounding back fighting mad from last week's 13-0 defeat at the hands of Penn State—their first loss in two years. , ._ ,. '•'• Both 'Noire' Dame and Army are out' ; tp., score, impressive, one- sided victories, that might push them to, the front in the scramble for national honors. The last Associated Press poll placed the Irish second and the Cadets third behind Michigan in a close vote. ! Specifically, the Irish are eager to pile up a larger margin than the : 28-0 plastering handed Northwestern by Michigan a month ago. It was the Wildcats' only setback of the campaign. While the. game technically doesn't figure in the Rose Bowl calculations—being a non-Big Nine affair—the Wildcats could use the occasion to increase their national stature and prove themselves a worthy opponent for the Pacific Coast's best. ' In addition to Notre Dame and Army, another of the five remaining unbeaten, united major teams —Clemson — faced its toughest obstacle of the year. Rugged Wake Forest, already chosen for Birmingham's Dixie Bowl, was Clemson's foe at Winston-Salem and perhaps the day's largest menace to the thinning perfect ranks. The other unsmudged elevens- Michigan and California — were blessed with a comparatively mild afternoon. The Wolverines played Indiana, at Ann Arbor. The Golden Bears, making the boldest bid for the Pacific Coast spot in the Rose Bowl, tangled with twice-whipped once-tied Washington State at Berkeley. North Carolina, its clean record soiled by the tie with William and Mary last week, took or Maryland at Washington, D. C., ir. a game that should send one of the Southern Conference teams into a bowl. Other top games in the South had Alabama at Georgia Tech Auburn at Georgia, Florida at Ken tucky, Mississippi State at L. S. U (night) and Tennessee agains Mississippi at Memphis. Paris Gripped Continued From Page One and theaters were open and doing practically normal business. Electricity and gas were functioning. Telephones were normal, and mail was delivered. 'In some parts of the city'the water pressure went down and.garbage was not collected, but .the 'inconvenience was small. The only disturbances reported by noon were in the South district of Villejuif. There demonstrators, headed by the local mayor, tried to halt a bus. Police trying to guard the bus were pelted with rocks. Seven policemen were injured slightly. Four demonstrators were arrested! Teachers Ask Security for Their Jobs Little Rock, Nov. 13 — (/T>) — A .enure law to protect teachers from arbitrary dismissal by school boards was urged as the Arkansas Education Association closed its 80th annual convention here. The Classroom Teachers Association urged the AEA's legislative committee to seek passage of such a statute. The proposal would provide a probationary period would be protected from arbitrary dismissal. Arthur F. Corey, executive secretary of the C'aliforni a Teachers Association, spoke at the closing session last night on "How Firm a Foundation." He said that, "if America believes in the dignity of the individual, it cannot permit anyone to be needlessly hungry, needlessly ill, ignorant or to die. needlessly." Atlantic Ports Closed by Strike New York, Nov. 13 —(UP) A strike of 45,000 AFL longshoremen put every major port on the Atlantic seaboard out of business today. The walkout which began officially at 12:01 a. m., virtually completed the tie-up of all shipping on the Atlantic and Pacific coasts. Only U.S ports open were those on the Gulf Coas and that part of Peace Talks in Palestine Confirmed Tel Aviv, Nov. 13 — (UP) Pet 1 -*' sislent rumors of Arab-Jewish talks on Palestine were par^Jy confirmed today when a government spokesman said Israel had been in touch with at least two Arab states. The local labor organ Hador quoted Premier David Ben Gurion as saying that talks cvisaging a settlement of the strife in Palestine were going on between Israel and two Arab slates. Asked about the published report, Moshe P e r 1 m a n, government spokesman, said Israel had "main-fj tained contact with at least two Arab states for some time." But Pcrlman denied emphatically that any peace talks wore going on with any Arab country. Ben urion was quoted as saying that ir reprsscntativcs were discussing peace terms with the Arabs. In a separate development, Ben jurion told leaders of the Israeli abor federation that optimism was ustified, but complacency would be fatal. "There should be no letup," Ben/.', -•urion told the leaders. "We are'"' still in the middle of the stream." (The London Daily Telegraph, resorting on the purported statement 3y Ben Gurion, said that despite he denial of a government spokes- nan, it was learned from a foreign office source in Tel Aviv that "contacts have been established with several Arab governments more '.han two." ;hc Atlantic seaboard South of Hampton Roads, Va. A freight embargo already cuts"! off all export shipments to Boston and New York and was expected to be extended to the entire Eastern Seaboard Monday. Mayor William 3'Dwyer of New York was hurry- ng home from a California vacation to take an active part in settling the dispute. The walkout of all AFL longshoremen from Portland, Me., to Hampton Roads, was an extension of the wildcat strike which has tied up the ports of Boston and New York for three days. Joseph R. Ryan, president of the;' International longshoremen's association (AFL), called the strike after the men overwhelmingly rejected a new contract providing a 10-ccnt hourly wage increase and other benefits. It was the first time in the history of the union that a strike had been sanctioned by top union officials. I Previous strikes had been con- 1 lined to wildacat walkouts. Singing Comedienne Southern Methodist, of the Southwest played Arkansas at the leader Conference Fayettevill while .Texas met Texas Christian at Fort Worth. Tulane entertained Baylor in ar inter-league fray. The Grecnies have lost but one game. Bayloi has lost one and tied one. Dartmouth met Cornell at Itha ca, N. Y., in an Eastern head liner with a bearing on the Ivy League race. 'Ohio State'clashed with IllinoL and Minnesota came to grips with Iowa in Western Conference duels Oklahoma, the Big Seven favorite tackled Nebraska at Norman while Kansas, the Sooner's main threat Qngaged Kansas State on the lat tor's •'•.field. • .The Far West . offered Washing ton at Southern California, Montana at Stanford, Utah at Oregon State, Utah State at Denver, College of Pacific at San Francisco and Portland at Idaho. Oregon, still a contender for the Rose Bowl nod, won its sixth league victory and its eighth Jgainst a single loss (to Michigan) U. C. L. A. last as Fullback Bob by upending night, 26 to 7, „„_ Sanders tallied three times." Villa" nova trampled Georgetown, 36-7 Jniversity. of Miami (Fla.) rounced Chattanooga, 19-0. Rice paper is made by cutting ;he pith of the rice paper tree which grows in China, and there s no rice in it. Hannibal's armies consisted al- nost exclusively, of mercenaries and soldiers..of fortune. Mer,cury, i's. .another name for quicksilver,,',.... Multiple stars are very common, even up to, quintuplets, and there s one Teciord.' of 'sextuple! stars. Bethany on 0. (Kas) 35 Culver-Stock- Wentworth Military 13 Oklahoma llllnrv 19 Military 12. Conway (Ark) burgh (Kas) 12. Missouri Jewell 0. Tchrs 36 Pitts- Valley New Mexico 46 William Eastern Pherson 0. Ottawa (Kas) 2(j )oria 13. East Central Okla 23 Norlruvust- 47 Mc- College Em- Northfastern Panhandle rn Okla 0. Central Okla Okla 13. Cameron A & M fe'4 i Okla) A & M (5. Southwest: New Mexico A & M 27 Fort Hays State 14. J Arkansas Tech 14 Henderson Ichrs 0. Far West: Oregon L'li UCLA 7. Los Augeaks Loyola 16 Arizona 'state (Tempei 12. Sun Jose Stato KJ. State 21 San Uicgo greediest of all, the horrible horde >! corrupt lawyers in the special • By Hugh S. Fullerton, Jr. Anx«-«r lo Prevloua Pu»le HORIZONTAL 1 Pictured singing star, Frances 9 She is on the 14 Campaigner "Make into law 6 Scen t 16 Harden 17 Universal language 18 Affirmative reply 20 Lion 21 Flower 23 Pigpens 25 While 26'Thus j27Ray 30 Tidings 34 Rowing implement 35 Hawaiian wreath 36 Seize 38 Rave 39 And (Latin) 41 Symbol for samarium 42 Flower part 45 Philippine sash 48 Chum 49 Narrra' inlet 51 That uiing 52 Compass point 54 Poplar 56 Fantasies 59 Doctrine 60 Military ditches VERTICAL 1 Lower cases (ab.) 2 Extent 3 Woody fruits 4 Guineas (ab.) 5 Transportation charges ' V TAMES HI) S()|fl 7 Of the thing 8 Arid 9 Pauses 10 Any 11 Valley 12 Frosts 13 Indian uujxuutH. 19 Electrical unit 40 Playing card 22 Beret 41 Demon 24 Charged atom 42 Ashen 27 Fen 43 Enthusiasm 28 Auricle 29 Constellation 31 Note in Guido's scale 32 Skin tumor 33 Be seated 37 Wager 38 Knock M n E n 44 Chinese weight 45 Duration 46 Unit of length 47 To cut 48 Light touch 50 Skill 53 Worm 55 Myself 57 Either 58 North Carolina (ab.) New York,. Nov. 13 — (/P) — i n these days of two-platoon football teams, the best thing you can say about 60-minute players is "try and find them.". . .This dept did set out to pick an all all-the-time team with the following results (time out for an occasional "breather" doesn't count: Ba-ks~ C. Brazenovich, Penn Si.ite; Chandnols, Michigan 'State; Kussrow, Columbia and Cloud Willian and Mary. Center — Bednarik, Penn. Guards — Karas, Columbia and Healy Georgia Tech; Ends — haven't seen sound out Walston "How do you feel about the game, Bob?" the'assistant asked "Fine, coach," Walston replied, "But I'll tell you-.something.- If we get near the L. .S.-U. goal anytime, you'd better .put Coach B.utts in. He's ready." . ' . .. Sportspourrl ,. Rutgers wilj play,, its'60t()h'game of football against N. Y. U. today. Tlie 80-scasqn record .stands at 283 woni'^pl'losi iptipSHJ tt.es. . . Norm ,•>....., jT>... L. .„•_ .r* -, 3. must be rough in that part of the line. Unlimited Sub Jack Troy in his new book on Georgia football. "Leading a Bulldog's Life." tells this one on Coach Wally Butts. . . .Lust season be- gaine, leyan hasn't lost since Norm took charge in 1945. Weak End Notes If you don't want that new car with all the extras, why not take the dough and buy the Newark Ball Club. The price is about the same. . . .In a high school football game at Springfield, 111., recently the ball was kicked out of bounds' tiie Louisiana State ' fy . I L . CU '.!- V01 'S [1 a ", ""Passioned I bounced in among the bandsmen! i,.,, p ,,\v V " iai »y . a t. "ispir- and disappeared. After quite a| mg hob \Valston. . .Wondering how!search it was found inside Ihe ba^s ! tli round man sent an assistant e youii" hark had reacted, the to horn. the blew it dead that time, WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office Every Family Needs a Home PLAN TO BUILD YOURS IN BEVERLY HILLS We hove a good selection of choice lots available now —• Don't wait . Buy Today — All utilities will be furnished and the cost included in the price of the lot — - ELLIS REALTY Phone 221

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