Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 15, 1948
Page 2
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Poge Two Dockworkers Ready for Strike HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Six Persons Meet Violent Deaths By United Press At least six persons — three of them pedestrians'— died violently in Arkansas over the weekend. Four traffic .deaths brought the state's highway toll for 1948 to 341. V/{inda Sue Jackson, 14-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs'. Willie - - ... Jackson of Biscoc died in a DcValls The stnlte" had idled 65.000' mem- j B 'uff clinic after being struck by a berB df'ttmi.union. including 45,000 ! car ncar )lc ' r home. Stale patrol longSni>r<e«J < ett and 20,000 helpers I'"en said the girl ran across tho and'chectaJts, and threatened to ji'oadjnto the side of an auto driven Iff I W f N AllQ&rt r4«l fit -fVI *•.!*> A ' ' ...n.'.. <-«"...- ,- Nov. : 16 -^ (UP) ~ , jaocRwbi-kers Jndi ca ted -ney were ready for a ., strike ,as Mayor .William Q'Dwyer n">et with Joseph P. Ryan president of the International Long snoW>ftieiiS&; Association (AFL) t walkout^ that . Coast shipping. to has Political Pundit Pushes Proverbial Peanut Monday, November 15, 1948 ,',, thousSnds. of more workers Robert Moss Montgomery of ,,, . whose jopardepend , on shipping^ Memphis. He was released on $500 Officiatsyn Baltimore estimated |fj°"<! a ,[l er £ ib . 0 , i i lg cil;lr g«i with ncg that 8,000-rmen would be laid O ff "Kent homicide. there this-4eefek if the strike con- »mied. JSom* DO ships were tied up m pie Baltimore harbor, approximately ao.rof them in the .repair yards. • : " ' . - RahVandihle members showed no iriclinatvon over the weekend to reduce their demands for a 50-cent an hour Wage increase. John J. Sampson, Now York strike leader, said, . "thd strike is solid. Thqumen • arc determined to stirk it out. Many'of Boston's 2,000 dock Workers..w&e reported scokinp; new jobs in anticipation of a "long V tr ' ko " despite the''optimism of John M. BSasnahan, acting director or the Boston port authority. Brcs- nahan said last night that '"a good Earlier f.vo other pedestrians were killed. Virgil Douglas Estes, dG-ycar-old Harrisburg farmer, was killed when struck by a car on Highway 40. near Lcpanto: Blake Henry Spurrier, 45, of Sheffield. Ala., was killed when'hit by an automobile near West Memphis. In another traffic accident Harry Thomas Bates, 37, of Benton coun ty, was killed when the car in which he was riding overturned on Highway 71 west of Rogers. Offi cers said the vehicle dipped over as the driver, Bill Boyd of Rogers swerved to avoid a collision "with an oncoming car. Boyd and a third passenger—Dale Jordan of Rogers —• were summoned to-appear before Prosecuting Attorney Ted Cox soy for further investigation today. Officers said Bates was the West fourth person to die while riding possibility; 1 , existed for settlement of m similar strike on the Coast "kit the very nenr ph^iiv hn^ot^ll?"}!^ Stri «° ,i'" e ' u i- 1 "^ salu ™ Q auto's urst owner, •Halifa^'rtnHl In Ir tGr - , ^ - St -' L ° UiS ma "' WaS kiljcti Whi] e «>,!?« Vu aocl <workers announced !driving near the Missouri Citv that they.would refuse to load any jU-ter sold in Rogers the car was %&**%$*»? *° A° N°va Scotin driven by Arthur Summers™ Wgh MM* HbLvpr 4 tnk v b °i."^ • U.S. I school student, when he and Con ppris..However, New York shipping rod S Ivors- were kiliorl ln<:( Anvil offices said that there were no i In other deaths Mrs ~ P plans to try to load cargo ships Kirklancl. G6, of -Little ., 1hat "ormally would be loaded in New York. Ship "owners offered, and union leaders recommended acceptance of JO cents an hour increase, but the longshoremen turned the offer down.. ; . O'Dwyer .cut short a California vacation to return to this strike™?A lnd , D0rt which has more than 200 ships tied up in the harbor, halting the, flow of Marshall plan aid to Europe. 1 he, .mayor. said .that in addition to the talks with the ILA president he hnd conferred by phone with Cvrus Ching, head of the Federal Modiation and Conciliation Service ottering the city's cooperation in settling 'the walkout; four small .Ijners with a tola] of more than, 7,00 passengers abroad were to arrive during the day 1 . P, as , se , n gers will be forced to ' 'lheir"own .baggage ashore, Florence Rock, ap ._- , parently took her own life by jump mg from the Arkansas river bridge at the Capital city; and Margaret pungins, Negro, was shot and killed m n, own tome to™, ctolm, to M l,opom bet loser. Pastor Gets His Prayer Answered .Imagine This money by neighbor, Lillie Mines. Mur , . dor charges were filed against Lil no Hmes. also a Negro. i we^lth . i'--" of tnc .world's e^lthiqst men, John D. Rockefel- r " T • ' • whp arriv cd yesterday on e Ll.ner Saturnia from Italy „ The '.strike closed ports from Portland, , Me., to Norfprk, Va when members of the ILA' rejected a new contract negotiated by Ryan and, Calling for a raise. "• ".:,. "" 10-cent hourly - ,. was,pressing the unjpn's original demand of a 50-cent an hour increase In' Philadelphia, striking )one- shoremerv turned ..down an army rednest that they load food and majl shipments for troops .overseas. . . • Hmvever, that appeared jo be a loc;a] dispute, for the loading of a/P^y,ships .[continued: normally in Noav York, army authorities reporting that they anticipated no trouble with longshoremen here. Life-Termers' Use Mother's Funeral to Escape . Excelsior Springs,, Mo., Nov. 15 —i/l)— Two lifeterm convicts used their mother's funeral yesterday as a ruse to escape. George Sylvester Huston, 41, and n-sr brother, Ernest Gordon Huston 23. both serving sentences for mur art. were permitted to leave the Missouri State penitentiary at Jet iDi-fon City in custody of two | guards to attend the services here Prior to going to the funeral home,'the convicts were allowed to join about 20 relatives in the house where their mother had lived The guai'^s, James Farmer and Albert Phillips, remained outside and watched through a window The-Hustons left the other rela lives and fled through a rear door. Highway patrol, city and countv officers Were alerted but no trace of -the men were found. Other members of the family ex USS DesMoines, Most Powerful Cruiser, to Sea Quincy, Mass., Nov. 15 — iyp) — Most powerful cruiser in the world the U. S. Des Moines put to sea today for a final trial before ioin- nig the United States Navy Today's cruise, called the'build- er s trial, .precedes tomorrow's commissioning of the sleek fightinp ship which embodies newly-engi- op- nocred automatic rapid fire oration for its heaviest guns The navy calls her the world's cruiser, capable "excess of 30 heaviest ."heavy" of travelling in knots.' . First of a new class, she is the first naval vessel to ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards,' 111., Nov. 15 —WiHogs, 15,500; ."i barrows and Jilts 75 to 1.00, mostly 75 cents ower than Friday's average; sows unevenly 25 to 75 lower; bulkgood ind choice 130-220. Ibs 22.00-25; one oad 22.50; 230-270 '.Jbs mostly 2.00 around 300 Ibs 21.50; good sows iO Ibs down 19.00-21.00 over 40 Ibs 18.00-19.25: few' 19.50; most istags 15.50-18.50. Cattle, 7,500: calves,' 1,800 no early steer sales'"'generally bidding unevenly lower; heifers and mixed yearlings opening about steady but only moderately active; undertone somewhat easier; common and medium beef cows 17.0019.00; canners and cutters 13.0016.50; bulls steady to 25 lower; medium and good 21.50-22.75 cutter and common 17.00-21.00 vcal- ers steady; good and choice 28.0035.50; common and medium 18.0027.00. Sheep, 4,000; few opening sales about steady but not enough done to definitely establish market occasional lots good and choice wooled lambs 25.25; short deck No 1 skins 25.00. also mount a completely automatic, rapid-fire battery of 8-inch guns. These, nine in number, arc called in ballistic parlance 8-inch 55-calibre rj/Clss. Multiply 8 x55 and 'that gives their i^ n 8 lh — 440 inches, or more than 36. feet. The navy boss does not precisely slate how fast they can fire merely saying "four times faster han any guns of the same or larger caliber." This could mean salvo of ' ~ piercing nine 334-pound armor- projectiles every three seconds or perhaps less, not unlike mamolh charges of buckshot. . Hitherto projectiles and propel- Jmg charges of such large calibre were handled separately, and largely manually. First the projec- uie was shoved into the breach, then he .powder bags. By handling rounds in n unii. or carthride form and automatically, one of the most dangerous and difficult phases of naval warfare has been eliminated .iho Des Moines also is armed wnh a secondary buttery of 12 twin-mount five-inch guns, an antiaircraft battery of 20 twin-mount three-inch guns and 12 twenty mil- Jimeter Machine guns. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 15 (JP) — Live poultry firm; receipts 27 trucks; prices unchanged to a cent a pound higher; FOB: fowl 33; leghorn fowl 28: roasters 36 broilers 32-35 32-36 fryers old roosters 3323 FOB wholesale market: ducklings and young heavy ducks 37 light ducks 27; young torn turkeys over 18 Ib 43, under hen turkeys 56. 18 Ib 48; young Butlter firm: receipts (two days) 535,268; prices 1-4 to 3-4 cents a pound higher: 93 score AA 64.5; 92 A and 90 B 64; 89 C 62 cars: 90 B G4 89 Ci 62.5. Eggs steady; receipts (two clays') Star of Hopo T899; Press T927, Consolidated January IB, 1929 "•mlmhed c-verv weekday afternoon h\ STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Polmer, President Alex. H. Washbiirn, Secretary-Treasurp' at the Star buildino 212-21.( Snuth Walnut S\, e et Hoc" /-rk Alex. H. V/oshburn, Editor & Publlshe- Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, A J vartising Manager Washington, Sen. Scott W. Butler, Pa., Nov. 15— (UP) R-v Hudson Clements, pastor of (he Biitlcr Trinity Lutheran'church, pud off a SI,100 debt tor a nnv i hpitinc plant today with fiom "the.Lord." The Lm-d. he said, had guided bjm to the Bible-five months ago he first faced the'problem of Icplnclng ;v patched and worn coal «rtve which seemed to throw more dulling blasts thnn heat' i n the filmed old church. It-w&s the Lord, -he ssid,.who made him- turn to St. Matthew, Chapter 25. to read again about the .rich iriqn who gave his ser- .vmts money to invest .for him and then -\vas. rewarded by having his capital"'doubled. : Rev. Clements took that parable mid applied it to practical business. He was rewarded yesterday when 110 members of his congregation returned $2,124 for $900 he" had 'n on them to invest. The S900 had been borrowed from thp Butler bank without c-ol- ilcial. Bank officials didn't think i was good business logic, but they had faith in the 20-year-old minister. Thev remembered, too that he already had paid off an $8 800 mortgage. .Last June, crisp new ten dollar Dills wont to those over 15; five dollars to those between 10 and IS,, and two dollars to those between six and 10. Eight-year-old Maxinc Patton bought two dollars worth of candy (bars. She sold 1,126 bars -from .house to house and • at school and ! turned in over $14. Four families pooled thoir $80 bought balloons and knick-knacks and. sold them for Si GO at the Butler County fair. Carl Glass and his wile doubled their investment by breeding rabbits. Six-year-old Eve- !lyn HuseUon bought boxes for T „ Tf ,yP) — |strawbevries- and then filled them, Lucas, D., Til., nre- netting $G. Louis Lichtv b ' ' Judges of Italian beauty contests must have imagination. They picked Fulvia Franco Miss Italy of 1948, even though she was wearing a long skirt. To satisfy general curiosity, she reveals that the judges' imagination was oretty eood. Scoff Definitely 0ufr of Game With Tuba Nov. dieted today that the new Congress """ g:ye President Truman stand- paint and made §40 kitchens and woodwork. will by price powers. Lucas, who is in line to be Dem- I '•"•'"shed cars and sold brooms ocratic majority leader, told re-! Tlle church's new heating ~ ~ ' ' rofinishmg Scctt - Fayettcville, Nov. 15 — (IP) — An injury definitely will keep Clyde •Indianapolis, Nov. 15 —(UP) •••• • A State trooper drew praise today for his quick actlion in shooting out the tires of an F51 fighter plane' whose pilot was killed in a crash with another piano on a takeoff.- •• State Trooper Ray H. Thompson.'." used his service pistol and a riot... gun to blast the tires off the ship.,, as it spun crazily on a stout field runway with Capl. Philip E. Boner, 20, dead at the controls. His plane was part of a flight,".'', of four Musulangs taking off at. 15. , second intervals yesterday. As it raced clown the runway, the plane faltered momentarily. The following plane, piioted by' 2nd Lt. Thomas C. Costin, 23, Ind",' ianapolis, ploughed into it. Costin,-.who wan unhurt, said he did not see Boner's ship ahead of him until the tail of his own plane -11 leveled up so he could see ovet-' the nose! "_"' "Then it was too late," he said. Boner apparently died almost in . stantly. With one wing sheared off, his plane began circling wildly. National guardsmen and state po"" lice ran forward and clung to the"" remaining wing, attempting to . slow it. Meanwhile, Thompson ran in ront of the plane and fired at the " ires with his pistol. He had to be • aroful to avoid hitting the men- linging to the plane's wing. Finally he blasted the tires off vith a riot gun and the bare rims of the plane's wheels mired in the soft earth beside the runway. Col. Allison M. Maxwell, squad" •on commander, praised Thompson 1 'or his act and commended Sgt'." Steven Kropealnicki, 27. Lake Tax'a" way, N. C., for leaping into the cockpit over Boner's body to cut the plane's throttle. control and rationing j Others sold Christmas painted pictures. mowed other pro- opposi- Enleror-/ a-; second class matter nt U Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under thi Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprisa Association. from the pulpit yesterday. Rev Clements beamed with pride and gave a sermon titled "well done good and faithful servants " Subscription Rates: (Always Payable li Advance): By city carrier per week 20- Per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller ant Larayette counties, S4.50 per year; else where $8.50. National Advertising Representative — -'mnsos Oailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn 5tf>rick Building; Chicago, 400 North Micl- 'don Avenue; Now York City, 292 Madisc, A ,ve-; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Gran^ Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldq • New Orleans, 722-Union St Member of the Associated Press: Th Associated Press is entitled exclusively tf •he use fnr ropublication of all the loca' news printed in this newspaper, as well o' ill AP news dispatches. The advance was general, although ast minute profit taking cut the tons from the highest prices. " The volume of trading was about 17,740; prices a unchanged except the lo a cent a dozen higher on top grade; U. S. extras 70 pet and up a oo-GG; CO-69.9 pet A 58-CO; U. S. standards 49-54 current receipts 47-50; dirties 38-41; checks 35-36. 1.000.000 Rails. shares steels and metals were among the best groups. Motors and porters that Mr. Truman probably il em u ' ;is '"stalled last week. And ! am! will get these and most ' " "'" —'"" ' ' points of anti-inflation gram "without too much tion.'' It appeared that any definite price legislation would' have to await Mr. Truman's return to Washington from his Florida vacation. Lucas said the election results very likely will be regarded by Congress as s popular "mandate;' for enactment ot the anti-inflation program Mr. Truman often has asked for but never received Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney.' D., VVyo., who is expected to head the joint economic conunittee, already spoken out for restoration of e curb the Arkansas Razorbacks' tailback, out of Saturday's , I game with Tulsa, Coach John fawns', ! Bamhm said locla >'' Barnkill said Scott may also miss next week's game with William svs- subject of considerable controversy' during the two years of Republi-" can control. has the excess profits tax as on high prices. Democratic leaders reportedly will insist on a heavier Democratic majority on the tax-writing Senate 1-inance Committee than was enjoyed by .the Republicans in their clays as a majority party. The 13- man committee was split seven to six. But Democrats are said to'-be There vi <- i Is ;!"! ow deu »itc evidence that house-tiles arc .developing resistance to DDT in many parts at this country and elsewhere in the world, according to entomologists of the U. S. Department of Agriculture. The fact that successive-generations of these flies when subjected to periodic applications of DDT under laboratory conditions, could develop strains mat require increasing greater OIA. uui jjtMnocrais are said to',be .amounts of chermVi) tn, Mil 7iT; aiming at an eight to five margin InKLpreviouslfbTen determ ned to make more ccrta n rnmmHtoo - -.Pi^-.t,, ,.„„-_:..->" ae j, e >minecl.. more certain committee, apporval of the president's tax recommendations. Meanwhile. O'Mahoney and Sen arl A. Hatch, D., N. M'., criticized - -• oils the lagged day. behind for a part . Harold Cotton moder- January brings coldest tempera- i turps lo the United iSalc-s. but snowfalls averse deeper in F ary. pressed bitterness over the crs' action, police reported funeral of the mother, Mrs. v^-, tnide Huston, was held on sche-d State Prison Warden Ben Stewart the Hustons were sentenced ule. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 15 I.I 5 ) futures were irregular in on i- ftdnm cystlloochldoe fined mostly to the old crop deliveries. There " ; '\vas r prosistcnt trade buying in nearby December and March against export sales, along with mill demand against textile. sales. Futures cloed .73. cents a bale higher to 10 cents lower than the previous close. i !Dee high 31.7!) — low '31.07 — last . ' 31.77-7 (tup 14 to la broth |Mch high 131.70 — low 31.03 — last ! 31.75 up 5 . May high 31.03 — low 31.49 — last ! 31.01 up 12 Jly high 30.04 — low 30.52 — 30.02-C3 up 10 to 11 Dupon was upu more than 2 points nt one time after a year-end dividend of $3.75. Baltimore Ohio common was up nearly 1 point and preferred around 3 during the dav after a dividend of SI on preferred tlv first preferred payment declared since 1931. Lower were Dow Chemical, Al-, '""1 Chr>rnical and Transcontinen- mndc i r V,; .J4.iii_in.i ii,, Stassen for O f I that the president's pledges would produce U- , I i-,i-Vm ' his charge.! DDT was , _ received by Home Demonstration Agenf Lorraine Black- woocl,'from', the Bureatof Entomq- !ul y ., a . n ll:-?J a! ? t Quarantine early U-1 campaign . . a "Truman if translated into, law Accusing the former Minnesota Bovernor of "brazen factionalism." O'Mahoney said: "He doesn't have the slightest what the Republican party stand for. He's Hist talking .-- dcnression . idea and summer, .indicated that while giving satisfactory con,-- T of house flies generally, this Insecticide. Avas failing-to control the pest satisfactorily in several areas of the United States. By Scott .suffered a pulled leg ligament when he was tackled in the first quarter of Arkansas' 14-12 loss to Southern Methodist here Saturday. Scott currently is the Southwest Conference's leading ball carrier. No 'Witch Hunting' in Future Says Sen, McClellan Washington, Nov. 15 — (/P) — There'll be no "witch hunting" by the Senate Investigating Committee in the next Congress, says Senator McClellan (D-Ark). Seantor McClellan is slated to become chairman of the senate committee on expenditures in the executive departments as a result of the Democratic election victory. •This committee conducts most in- vpstifiations for the Senate. It has a special investigations subcommittee, which under Senator Ferguson iR-Mich) has been HEBE'S WHAT YOU WANT! , trol September, reports from more than wishing for relief, ')- ,,-t .-. *,, ,„ • - 1 r , i .. "*•- 1.111.111 H r» 11 Q » 0 •(- V« *1 -r.nr.1 '•' Western Air. Bonds were irregularly highe The Gc-i to life for the slaying of Sherifl Icoy Patterson and his son, Sam 1944. Screen Star VERTICAJL . , HFeels-Fs-' 13 Halts? v helper"* ISPrecioitation 19 Belongs! to it 20 Scatters 2 Units 3 Feminine • suffix . 4Left end (ab.) 5 Constructed CShip's company 24 Reprove 46 Level 7 Credit (ab,) 26 Hand covering 47 Cushions Oct high 28.78 28.GG-GB unch Dec high 28.58 28.48 N off 1 Middling spot 32.22 N up 14. N-nominal. , i , ' last last NEW ORLEANS COTTON Ni>w Orleans, TJov. 15 iVPiCot- tc.'i luliu'es advanced hero today ';n. mill prio fixing and .short ov- Priees wei-c very steady <>5 cents (o <}-, cents a bale hii'hor Done high 31.70 low 31 f" 31.7-1 Meh high 31.77 31.73 May high 31.155 31. (11-02 said Ktassen's in a .just r recent campaign." from leadin" to a doprcs- Ihc main parts program "will in preventing •5 I'm. in the Fr,r sinn. Hatch said, <">•" the nrosiclent's be , insf ruiMC-nfal one." states indicated that DD7' was failing to control house flies in isolated areas. Health agencies- in Egypt..and Greece have report( t ed P similar situation. The Federal statement, entomologists collected wild "flies in the vicinity of Or- Stop hoping and .strains a lon — low 28.02 to 2 off' . — low 28,47 — last 8 Reserve (ab.) 29 High priest „ ..---.-. 0 Hireling 3'1 Mimic 22.Cojnp^|| point 10 Makes amends 34 He Is one of 11 Retinue the popular 12 Rested 14 Use a broom 17 Not (prefix) 20 Agrees upon 21 Circle parts .. (symbol) 24 Southeast movie 48 One 49 Permit 50 Self (comb. form) 52 Scottish river . . . 25 For example (ab.) •. 27 Eye (Scot.) 28, Upright 30 HbW tightly 32,Chance 33 Summit H Quiet S^Baking 35 Wiping cloths 54 Mountain pass 37 Caught 56 Note of scale 38 Horse 53 Toward 44 Lily-like plant (prefix) 39 Toward 49 Down 4t Concerning 43 Diminutive suffix 43 Pointed tool 4^ Calyx leaves 59 Consumed .51 Rustic pipe 5$ Weathercock 5$ Cunning 55 Stormed icily 57 Blew a J\prn 59CoiJ%.ipf yarn 60 Lump of earth GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 15 —M 5 )—The grain narket, blithly ignoring tho news, pushed ahead for fair-sized gains oday. Commission houses did ruich of the buying which sent vheal, corn and oats up a cent at hues while soybeans jumped learly 4 cents. Along the east coast a longshore- Inicn's strike continued, but it caused no selling pressure on grains. Prices clipped a bit at the start and then came bounding back. Within the first hour they had gone above the previous close and thereafter they gain. i Cash corn prices were slightly ! lower, but that had no influence j on futures contracts. j Processing interests gave the j soybean market support, and trad- i ing in this commodity was active. , Wheat closed 1 to 2 2-t! higher, i December $2.34 3-11, corn was 1 to 1 3-4 higher, Dec-ember $l.-il 7-8- : l.-i2, oats were 1-4-1 -i higher, DC-- j comber !i2, rye- was 2 to 3 c-c-nl.s , higher, December 3.79, .soybeans wore 3 3-1-4 3-1 higher, November $2.0:-! 3-4, and lard was 17 to b2 cents M hundred pounds higher, November $!U.OO-liJ.97. : j Spot wheat again shifted higher jwith the trade- in futures; basis | steady: receipts 32 cars. Corn was; I one to two cents lower; basis one ] to two cents down bookings 30,- jOOO bushels; receipts 882 cars. jOats were higher with the futures: ! basis steady; receipts 23 cars. | Soybeans receipts were- 31 cars. j NEW YORK STOCKS : Nc-iiw York, Nov. 15 --i/P) The , stock market closed higher today i!:iK'ic'i' tke influence of favorable • dividend and earnings re-ports. I Uaijis \\t-ri~ frcun fractions to ii'ioui than a point with some of the j loaders pushing to around 2 points. Jly high 30.00 Oct. high 28.72 — 28.65 close low 31.GH — close low 31.48 — close 30. G2 — low 30.47 — close' low 28. SB close Threat-ens All Who Vote for Labor Law or ro- By HAROLD W. WARD Cincinnati. Nov. 15 —(,-l1— A.FI President William Green said today the new objective for orgnai/.ocl labor was to "defeat any memo of congress who votes against peal of the Tuft-Hartley Act." Green keynoterl the opening of the C7th annual convention of the American Federation of Labor Ho reviewed the work of the fed- never lost this jfration in contributing to President iTunian's victory in the recent olectlon and helping bring about"a Di-'Monrntic House and Senate. "Labor came through, met t reissues bravely and won the ;.'ivaf- est victory that labor has ever won." Green said. "We cio not meet hero in a vin- 'iielix'e mood, but rather with -i IVeliiH! ol' tolorancp and a dc-Miv to cooperate with all classes of people, lo work nwiher to maUo- men free, to o.sl;>lilisli hei^- in .America, free.lorn, liberty and jus- tii-e ;uid io Doi'pemate our Anieii- ean form of govornmonl. "•Just as our objective \va« to defeat those who voted for the Taft- Jl;iyijey ;ic<. our new one is: "Those who refuse to vote repeal inusl be defeated at the next e!ee- t ion " The 651) delegates took uu Gre chance for "repeal, repeal, and en's re-' v AFf.'s for the- mvclo iJe of Hi.-. TafMIartk/y P. Kob-rt A. in 1950. a radio interview Friday,'•'from dairies meaningless generali/.a-! lando, . Florida, where DDT wa- ns the He-publicans used i Jirst tested- in the country for ih • control as early as 1943. Prelirniii ary re-suits of tests, with these aiv with certain other strains of house I •.lies.colot.-ted by state agricultiir-: ;-U and public- health entornolotisf' ! in various parts of the co'miry ' liav«..'_ shown that -there arc ol thes which now require or period of contact with DDT to kill them. This indicates the development of some res.sitance by house- ilies to the insecticide under liekl conditions. Tho entomologists are not ready to say that resistance of the flies Js Uie niost important factor ex- paining DDT failures this year Ibis factor must, however be watched and . studied further. A number of reasons possibly the lack of satisfactory control through public here's" the real thing—C-2223! It's helped thousands! If you suffer muscular aches due to exercise or exposure (often called rheumatic pain) or muscular lumbago, buy C-2223 today! You'll be so grateful for the relief you get. Buy C-2223! Purchase price of first bottle back if not satisfied. For temporary relief of accompanying constipation, also take St. Joseph 2223 Laxative Pills. Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of die trouble' to help loosen and expel germ laden' phlegm and aid nature to soothe aad heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsiorj',^ with the understanding you must like!'!' the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. -^w *• ua UM* «ic*' iq w M *££* KS9 <Q2»r Ui ^»' U Ti|' i forCoughs.ChestColds.Bronchitis • IT'S TIMESTO SHINE WITH... because it has a hard-wajt finish BUCK • BROWN TAN -OXBIOOD Would you work for per hour if you knew earn more? Of course- Home Demonstration A one cent you could i enter into not. But house fly wit Lorraine Black wood explains "that you f 7-ir-,rr> ^ -••*~.-. t , t , |JLIIJHL use of DDT. Inadequate sanitation and extensive breeding of flies this past summer, they say, may be may be doing chores in the home , ,-—. .,...,.,..,vi and on the farm that electricity major factor. Unsatisfactory or in could do more economically, and adequate applications of the insecT be another. Methods of various kinds of DDT their ef- o c-tlort on your part. Every chore you allow electricity to perform gives, you an opportunity for better earnings. More than 200 different jobs have been noted on Hempslead County iarms that electricity can do The complete list is too lony for lisliiif" but take note of these experience's of Arkansas farm families for example. "Our electric water system installed tor stock watering and household uses enabled me lo produce one more acre of strawberries," says one farmer. "One year's return from this acre strawberries paid for the system." icide may preparing insecticides, relative to ic-clivenes, is. a subject under consideration. Most apparent failure of control flies came during hot weather of last August. It had been determined DDT to extremely early as 1943 by the entomologists that DDT is most effective in cool weather. Any of these factors singly or combined, might reduce the effectiveness of a fly control campaign. Stable flies were usually abun- ctant in Arkansas last summer of j Stable flics closely resemble house water ilies, but are much harder to kill ,„,, .,, . with DDT. My milking machine for 14 So far. the Federal entomologists cows cost $2 per momh to,operate have no definite evidence that any and saves .S30 per nioinii on labor," | other species of insect has shown another relates. • ,, , a tendency to develop iv.sistance Or one>H.sowi!c- explains that to the effects of DDT in tluVcoui her electric wa-hm s machine saves try. Tins may be clue in part, the - See Shiver for .... Complete Plumbing Supplies Reznos- Suspended Unit Heaters , FSoor Furnaces Roper Gas Ranges GENERAL and ELECTRIC DISHWASHERS — DISPOSALLS PLUMBING — HEATING PHONE 259 Advertisement 30 L'ighi-hotir v.-oi'k days.each year. A fanner saved i) u-ii-huur 'days ctiirni;; the summer }>y operatiny '.iih lawnmov.'i'r v, ith an c;U-.i.-tric motor. Ik- ;ipplied liuu time- to producing and marketing oiK'-hulf aero ul toinatuo.--: wiiich gave a r.i.-t rottirn of noarly $'2(n\. It lakes v, - :.s..- planning and proper application 0 1 c-k'rtricity on your farm to obtain the desired results of belter living and more (.rcoiiuinical production. You can sok-ct tin- different tisc-s ments are -I eleetrieu.v which best serve j that have shown . . ..... ... part, they explain, to the fact tjial fow insi.-i.-i pi'Sts brood as fast .or have so many generations each year ;,;> house flies. They are keepim; •-, oi'.n-ful watch of tin- situation with regard to the other insects against which DDT is beiny used. Kxlensive experiments are be- inu conducted to determine more cl,.finitely the factors responsible ;or the recent failures of DDT to eomro! house flies. Conclusions will not be possible until the experinti: arc- completed. Insecticides 'roni where I sit... Joe Marsh some promise in i g flics but which wore prey I passecj over because- of the I r efteetivoncas of DDT are j beiii^ rovii-u cd. Nc-w ma i and now formulations are i screened and tested in cas: j olleelive .substitutes for DDT l.v-- I come necessary in the immediai iuture. One of the nicest comments I've received about this column was from an editor in the Middle West 1 culled on. And while I don't like to give myself orchids, I think it illustrates a point. "Joe," he said, "it BO happens I don't ayree with everything you Bay, but I always like to run your column. Because it gets down to earth and talks about tl'.a right to c/if«///tc. And it only asks for tol- CI-UHCC towards the other person's point of view." He wont on to oxplaic, by way ve of illustration, that he never had happened to have a taste for ale or beer. But that when I spoke of the nght to enjoy a moderate beverage like beer, well, he was right there with me! And from wht-re I sit, that's the important thing: not whether you share another person's tastes or point of view —but whether you recognize his right to exercise a froo choice in a t'rae land. 70C fc ARKANSAS DIVISION, UNITED STAVES Ba^'SSS FOUNDATION W7 PYRAMID BLOC., UTILE kOCK, ARK.

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