Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 17, 1948
Page 2
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Page Two Forrestal to Visit Truman, Learn Fate Key West, Fla., Nov. 17 — Iff)—. Announcement that Secretary of Defense Forrestal is flying "down ipmornv to have lunch "with President Truman stirred Speculation today the time of his departure tiom the cabinet will be discussed, Presidential Press Secretary Charles G. Ross said simply that Forrostal will be a guesl of the chinf executive at his Southern White House" on the naval submarine base. The defense secretary told a news conference in Paris thai ho does not expect lo serve out another four years in the cabinet. He snid he was leaving up to Mr. Truman to decide when his resignation will become effective. The president talked with For- teslal by long-distance telephone this morning. Ross said. In the conversation, Forrestal expressed a desire to see the chief executive. Whereupon, the president invited him to flv down from Washington to have lunch at his quarters in the commandant's house. Roprcsenlativeve Sarn Rayburn (D-Texas) the prospective speaker of the House again when the Democrats organize it in January, is coming in tomorrow also. Ross Said Rayburn would arrive in time for dinner. fioss made it clear . that Mr. Truman had not "summoned" Forrestal to Florida. There is the possibility the defense chief will fly back tomorrow afternoon. Ross would nol go beyond Ihe bare announcement. Ross said 40,000 pieces of mail and 10.000 telegrams of congratulation have been received at the White House in Washington alone since Mr. Truman's election victory. Mr. Truman's delay in reorganizing his'administrative was attributed by close associates today 1o concern about picking replacements for those who are to go. These sources, unquotable by name, said the president is in no hurry lo shake up his cabinet until he can complete selection of a team to carrv on during the next four years. As he told a news conference here yesterday, everybody has been shuffling the cabinet around but Ihe vresident. Mr. added he would act at the proper i time. i™ His major problem will be lo JK S pick a successor lo Forreslal and a man lo succeed Robert B. Lovett HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Scrap From Big Scrap Comes Home n£?n * t g Z 5 [ earS ago this steel.scrap was shipped from the US. to Germany—in the form of cannon, shells, tanks, trucks and other materiel that helped lick the German Army. Now it's ig home to help cure the critical scrap shortage in America's mills This cargo, first of 200,000 tons to come, is being unloaded at Port Richmond, near Philadelphia. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, III. Nov 17 — i/l 5 ]— Hogs 9,000; market active(barrows and gilts f>0 to 1.00 higher | than Tuesday's average; sows 50 n ,, hlgher good and ° bs 21 ' 75 lo mostly 22.00; 130- top •n-nnnrt o, ' . Tn.ma Io 2 '°° ; 25 °- 270 lbs mostly 21. 7f, few D ontr » 9 °1°° lbs 21 ' 25 wei e h k ""<*«• 130 ioc.1 too scarce to quote; good sow 11 lbs down 19.00-20.50; over 400 17.75-lfl.OO stags IG.00-18.00. When the,latter steps out as under- |V f '^ d ?. slow * ew m ediurn and good Meanwhile, the president: Wenl to the beach again for a Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 bv swim and a sunbath, Faking daughter, -Margaret, with him. his Received a telegram from Princess Elizabeth thanking him Ins message of relicitation on •birth of her for the Let some of his aides go to Boca steers about ste.-ldy with Tuesday at 25.5-26.75; heifers and mixed yearlings opening steady; medium and good 23.00-27.00; common around 19.00-21.00 cows dull; early action confined to canners and cutters at about steady prices from 13.00-16.50; little done on beef type cows; bulls opening steady; medium and good 21.00-22.75 vealers steady , to 1.00 higher good choice 28.00-36.50'; common medium 18.00-27.00. and and c Sheep 2,000; opening sales lambs - ? ntron f to unevenly higher than Chica airport, to take > a ride in a ^navy-'blimp.' •-.,.- Mr'.Trv«Ti9h..-;these close ad- Visers said. .will, try to persuade fSecr,etftry of Stale Marshall to re- m y -- —^ ..-t,,,^ man fmairi'.pn the job when the latter' cay; ' ow Jots 25.25-50 to butch- meets:, with' him at ; the White House C) ' s ! early packer top 25.00; most ,,Mondav for a full-scale review of g ancl cnolc(? wooled lambs held ' thp delicate international situation al O! ' abovc 25 -°°Meanwhile, the chief executive left up lo General. Marshall a for-mal..reply .to a suggestion by Sec- rotary General Lie of the United Nations and President Evatl of the UN General Assembly that he and the .heads of the four nations negotiate an . end to the Berlin blockade independently of the United Nations. The president, however, said POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 17 —(/PiLivc poul-' try: Firm receipts 19 trucks; prices unchanged to two cents a pound higher; FOB: Fowl 33 5' leghorn fowl 2«; roasters 35-39 u-yers 34-157 broilers 32-35; old roosters 23: FOB wholesale market: Ducklings 38 young heavy ducks y,i; liahi ducks 25- - r »- — •—..„, *>vitYjt\..i, puill —- -*.••-• «-.j **>J t flatly that the United States will _ not participate in any peace talks ' of that nature until Soviet Russia lifts its blockade of the German caoital. Mr. Truman is flying back to Washington Sunday to bring an end to his two weeks post-campaign, vacation at the naval submarine base here, Published every weekday afternoon STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmor, President Alex. H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star buildinn 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex ' n H- . Woshburn, Editor 8, Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Entered as second class malter at th. Post Office of Hope, Arkansas, under th< Act of March 3, 1897 (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable It Advance): By city carrier per week 20. per month 85c. Moil rates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller am LaFayetto counties, $4.50 per year- else where $8.50. ' National Advertising Representative) -i Arkansas DalKes, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn Stprick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; Now York City, 292 Madisc. A I V H"' Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grant r, d -; Oklal.iomo City. 314 Terminal Bldg New Orleans, 722 Union St. Laney Actually Paved Way for Bond Issue By BOB BROWN Lillle Rock. Nov. 17 (UP) — Gov. Ben Laney, virulent opponent of any increase in Arkansas' bonded indebtedness, is finding himself in the odd position of having smoothed the way for a bond issue by the next administration. Leading fiscal experts agreed today that had il not been for Laney's work in stabilizing stale finances and obtaining Eastern recognition for Arkansas securities, any sale of additional bonds would be difficult. And, even if purchasers could be found, wilhoul Laney's work Ihe interest rale' on any new issues probably would be p-ohibitive. As matters now stand—with the stale's balanced budget and sound fiscal standing— the experts believe il will be comparatively easy (o sell bonds should the people approve Gov.-elect Sid McMath's highway conslructlion program And, they add, the interest could be low. Perhaps below 3.2 per cent being paid on current highway sucuritics. McMath was elected on a platform to sell bonds to build highways and at the present timve a sub-committee of the state legislative council is working out the necessary legislation. The 1949 general assembly will be asked to act quickly on the bills so that a special election may be called before the legislators adjourn. When Laney came into office four years ago, Arkansas securities were not in good repute on Eastern markets. They were not approved by the stale banking deparl- menls of New York or Conneclicut nr, suitable imvcstmenls for savings banks and trust funds. Following a trip to New York by Governor Laney,' both state's placed Arkansas back on their approved lisls. greally expanding Ihe market for the stale's bonds. Bringing Ihe cradle of the big Eastern money inlo the fold had the effect of lowering interesl rales on stale securilies by increasing Iheir value. In addition "Business Ben" sponsored legislation revising the state's fiscal policy. The move provided for the distribution of all stale funds on a per cenlage basis and for Ihe retirement of all of the state's non-highway bonds. This, plus the increased industrialization of the state during Laney's administration, tended to restore confidence of money lenders in Arkansas. Observers believe that the governor's past actions, plus' future legislative guarantees',' leading! J to proper expenditure of proceeds'of any bond issue, would go "far°ih overcoming the 'reluctance 'of fiii- aneiers t'6 'boost the s'tate's'-ehoix rnous $118,OtiO v OOO'highway -bonded 1 ehdebtedness. •'!''•' ••'' ' '•• •••'/•;-| Laney' himsel'f •' still : believes that' the'"'creation of" "an' additio'nal'f debt" ,is' ; iipt the 1 answer 1 to''"me"" highway problem': 'But he 'refufe' to-say-whether he- will flgljt a proposal if it 'should : be~-pred lo the people; ' •••';•• Wednesday, November 17, 1948 Sign of Trouble in Britain Member of the Associated Press: The Associated Press is entitled exclusively tc the use for republicalion of all tho (oca news printed in this newspaper, as well a' ill AP news dispatches. ' young , 57 turkeys 43-1!) young hen turkeys Doily Bread Continued From Page One how failed to materialize. Dewcy was in, they had been assured by their newspapers, their radio commentators, their columnists their poll takers and their barbers. Never before in history had so many words been written to support a foregone conclusion. And never before were so many predictions scrapped on the morning alter an election. Some of the poll takers quit taking polls some months ago because the outcome was so obvious. (Some of them should have quit long before they did, it appears.) But somehow the American voters didn't vote the way they told the poll takers they would. As to why they didn't —the columnists and rudiocasters will spend the next several weeks, months and maybe years knocking out words •Made ESPECIALLY For KIDDIES' CHESTCOLDS «e cough m to relieve_couglt«-aching niusdes) CKild'i Mild of explanation. What will happen lo the poll takers, nobody can be sure. We know what happened to the old Literary Digest, one of the 01 ' ' cies 100 per cent in its calculations. H lolded. .net oici literary Digest, one of the original election forecasting agencies, when it missed by almost But whatever the majority of writers and prophets thought, and whatever they told the voters, one laet remains. The American people, by a democratic majority in a free election, have expressed their preference for the Democratic Party and its .standard-bearers Whether they liked the Democratic platform belte.'r, whether they wore opposed to tho 'J'aft-Harlley law, favored the European Recovery Program, or whatever, nobody can say for sure. Perhaps the pollsters will be able lo find out. Whatever their motives, their particular likes or dislikes, the American people can feel proud that the.}—not their political bosses, nor their newspapers, nor even their poll takers—have rendered a dccsiion. And their decision will slick. Even the 1 millions of people who campaigned and voted against the 1 winners will fall in line and support their duly elected government. There are countries where, if the fate of the 1 government reniaind in doubt overnight as it did, in fact, during' this election, the people wouldn't know whether to go to work the next morning. Not so in America. Nobody with gun* takes over our seats of government during the night. J'.'vcn those officeholders who lost will continue at their same- old stands for a couple more months. That is the American way. just as it is the American way for free 1 voters to name their meii, and for all to support the winners once the returns arc in. Butter steady receipts 252,586; prices unchanged. Eggs steady; receipts 9, '11 3; prices unchanged. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS This slogan, "No War for Dollars," daubed on a b rick wall during the night, greeted Southampton, England, citizens going to work the next day. Similar slogans, believed Communist-inspired, were shown and shouted during a recent army recruiting drive in London. Strike 'War' Creates Refugees 90,000 Reds Continued From Page One alter a forced road from the West march of lf!0 miles. The effectiveness of General Pni's troops in bolstering Suchow's defenses was undetermined since, at least tivo Red columns paralleled them across the countryside. Hankow reports said thousands of workers there were digging trenches outside the city as' ' ad- I ditional defenses to Communist raids. Food Price Drop Won't 1 > Philadelphia, Nov. 17 —(/I 5 )—Mrs. Housewife can count on a drop in food prices, but she shouldn't expect the cost of living to go down. A man who ought to know, Ewan Clague, commissioner of the Labor Department's Bureau of Labor Slalislics. said the food price fall will be balanced by increases in items in heavy demand. Amonn these he listed rents, steel, automobiles nnd Marshall plan exports. ^ Claque spoke yesterday at a conference arranged by the industrial council of the Chamber of Commerce. "At present," he lold 250 busi- less executives, "our consumer orices have reached a peak and i'arm prices arc, if anything, com- 'f! down." "At the same time," Claque added, "there is a tremendous up- ivarcl pressure starting in commodities where there still exists a heavy postwar demand." Claque figured that "the general*' economic outlook appears very favorable," adding that industrial employment is at an all-time high with 40,000,000 holding jobs, a gain of 3,000,000 since the end of the war. He warned, however, that shortages in the supply of skilled labor "will very likely occur on a greater scale than has been true since _ .... , , the war years, and many em- Qualified observers here hold the Iployers in some areas will find —""- i*--*--•-•-•• --'--'themselves .badly pinched for.. labor. de dIAs'the wioienm French tnriiue lsu;ilke .'continues, many Qii,.ih;e[ miners' • 'fehjiMf erJ ciifit- 'being Jevauimtfcd' HjoO'tHe safety, of Paris.' i i Hejre) a sSv '•• .HniMX,/*-•'tJU.Wqier'.tll-ii^l,.; who- will be career-Mr by.a. ends. (-Photo b'i<" r£EA<-Aetti? Hopes oninion Ihe Reds -Wore regrouping for another assault- instead of being on the run. • Most Chinese expressed doubt that the Suchow "victory" was as sweeping- as pictured'-by the newspapers and' government. Bul it appeared that Chiang Kai-shek's t'oops at least; held 1 their own in the first'phases of the great Suchow battle in which more than 1.000,000 men assertodly were committed. Worried Chinese were told by the Chinese Central News Agency the Communists had suffered on the Suchow front less than 200 .miles from their capital "the most disastrous defeat ever received from the hands of government troops." The official agency reported wholesale surrenders of Red army solr'ievs fleei.'ig through a "wall o'f bullets and bombs." (The Communist radio sharply different picture, fated Red troops were East to clamp a pincers jernment forces. Suchow itself, under this version, no longer would have anv-serious tactical'value in the battle affecting all > Central China. - ... ,- ; . ' <iThe broadcast Claimed seizure -if Siiiniii.g.>-43 -irniles Southeast of S'ichow. This-would be less than 60 miles from joining--tbr-'' raids-of an encirclement around • Suehow, ifoiU the;'insurgents -appear to have isolated Suhsien, 58i miles • -South- wept -.of 'Silinin-g.i •; ;.' , (The Shanghai newspaper Siri Wan Pao -reported tho Communists! were attacking the city gates. o{ Suhsien, an important railvoStl c'en-i ter. Red artillery fire rained on I the city Monday, the newspaper jsaid, Nationalist reinforcements |\v$rc. rtepl\te'd diverted tQ.lhis area 'll'Om . .,S'eVhral .rlivnntinnu " Returning lo the consumer mand for commodities, Clague predicted thai "some readjustments" will be made "in industries where production has caught up with demand and where some consumer resistance to high prices is evident." "These include such lines," he said, "as lexliie.s, clothing, shoes radios, furniture, and some electrical appliances. These readjustments, however, arc not likely to be sharp or to affect the genera} economic otillook." w ';ave a It indi- pushing on gov- By The As'soclated press -~-\ There appeared some hope today r early settlement of'Ihe 11 wee'Jjcs old West Coast shipping strike bUt progress was reported toward ending the walkout of 65.000 East Const AFL dock workers. KfXects of the shipping tieup in ports from Maine to Virginia were being fell in many segments of industry . . and business. Estimates of "There is a basic issue in rela- Uncago, Nov. 17 — (/!•)—The a d- llos s cs ™n into many millions of M->"" to Berlin—that is, whether o>' vance in grain prices moved right llollars since the AFL Intel-nation- I n °t the Soviet government can bt; along today, despite some heavy*! a ' Longshoremen's Association I permitted to use force, whether bv ,-. ConfeiWetf 'Frorn Pk ! ge'':(jin'e city. Suiynn province is Northwest of Hopeh and adjoins Communist- held Jehol province to the East. Beyond Jehol is Manchuria, also under Communist control. The American consulate for the first time mentioned the possibility that hostilities might spread to Tsingtao, big U. S. naval base on the Shantung peninsula. It urged the 150 American civilians there to leave. The navy has decided .to evacuate its dependants i by ;parly January. The British consulate advised hori-esseriiial '-nationals,' -particularly women and children, to withdraw from the Nanking area lo safer places. .' ' ; In Shanghai, British Consul-General R. W. Urquhrt said it'might be a good idea for persons 'with RQ,JQb,.or those.,Ux,pool'-...health.,to The..- American. :.Qvacuatiori;." jrarrr ..continu&di, ;i '..,1J~;, 1. selling on the way up. Wheat look! W!llkod out eight days ago in a over the market's leadership as I chsnute over wages. Thousands of milling interests bought large U'ailroad, tugboat and trucking and May I workers have been made idle i The Port of Halifax was re quantities contracts. December price .since iSep-lentber highs. Dcernber high for th of Deeemvbcr wheat sold at the April while July reached new best and corn pas touched a four mouths. nw September corn a/id July and September oats made new seasonal highs Continuation of tli longshoremen's strike on the Northern Atlantic coast had litile influence on prices Wheat closed 1-!M 1-1 highr, Dea- eenibcr $2.87 3-4-5-«. corn was 5-8 to 1 cent higher, December $1.44 l-4-.$1.44, oats were 1-4-7-8 higher December H4-H3 7-!i, rye was 1 1-41 3-1 lower, Dec-LViibt-r $3.80, sov- ioooned and the 2,000 longshoremen will handle all goods not consigned to United Stales ports Earlier the Halifax Longshoremen's Association said it ' would peal off Halifax from any more ships diverted because ' of the beans were 12 lower to 1 er, November $2.09 3-4. and lard was unchanged to 20 cents a him- pounds lohver, November K.aS. Spot wheat was called nominally higher with the futures trade today •uihough no sales in the cash division we're reported: receipts none Corn was steady to higher; basis unchanged to a cent lower; bookings 75.000 bushels receipts 479 cars. Oats were higher wuth the futures; basis 1-2 cent up; receipts nine. cars. Soybeans receipts were 23 cars. In San Francisco, negotiators in the Pacific Coast shipping tieup reported "progress is beine made." The Waterfront Em- f'.oyers Association and Pick way of blockade or of economic pressures involving currency, credit or trade, or otherwise to deprive the Western powers of par- I ticipation in the administration of i Berlin." i Dr. Evall and Secretary-Genera! i Lie received (lie replies 'from the | delegation chit's without com- ! menl. Informed quarters said, i however, the two would continue i efforts looking for ;i peaceful solu-: SORE, CHAPPiP UPS? SOOTHeS SMARTING- PAIN MAKES you sMILe A6AM! Quick relief with IVlENTHGLATUfVi ® Don't go on suffering from painful, dry, cracked lips- reach for Memholatum. l ; eel fast-acting Meutholatum's f a . mous combination of menthol, camphor and other ingredients soothe tender lip skin, revive tJned-out skin cells, help them retain needed moisture. Soon smarting pain leaves, lips feel smoother—it's a pleasure 10 smile a«ain. In tubes and jars— 35ifand 75tf sizes. ci'ius previous NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 17 — i/T'i— Commission bouse and New Orleans buying accouted for mode-rate gais in cotton futures to.i;.iv. The market was easy iu'earl.\ dealings on persistent liedge seii- ing. Offerings were ausoi iji.'-J principally through mill buying againsv ti'.vtiU- sales until later in the :u'.i- sion wlii'ii i;(.immission housv ilc- inand dc'veloped. Futures closed 20 to 4i bale higher than .h close-. JJtc liigli Xl.iiti -- low 'j .il.UO up 7 Mch high 3J.H3 — low al.lJ^-US up 7 to 8 Way high 31.(iU -• low 3 1.1.15 up 4 Jly high 30. 79 -— Jo\v 30.7-1-75 up 4 to ~i Ocl high 2!.!. 80 ..... l->\v "li.73 up iJ Ucc liigh l'S.60 — hjv,- liU.OU up .-) Miildiing .-.jjol 32.31N N-noinin;i|. . - , the CIO Longshoremen's union reached a tentative agreement on the issue of hirintf halls. The hiring halls will stay under union control hi,,i, , Ot , hL ' 1 ' issues up for discussion in- ,r..; I '' lut )e wages, vacations with pay and grievance machinery. The ''!! HOG workers are seekiug'a 15 cents an hour pay raise in the present wage scale of $1.07, or 13 cents retroactive of June 15 when their' contract expired. The AFL screen extras guild in Hollywood said its members voted 2,5!2 to (T7 to reject an employer proposal lor continuing the mob scene extra's pay bracket of $<J.45 a day. The guild said it will' ask lli'^ studios to make a new offer _For the third day a strike of 150 bus drivers and mechanic's of the Ki 1 ' halted operations over 1,500 miles of route in Pennsylvania. N J lion, wall. The French reply to the Evatt- Lie apoeal. signed by Foreign Minister Robert Schuman, said that. despite the veto by Russia Oct. 25 of the neutrals' proposed .solution and the lack of agreement thus far, the French are ready to scok an accord with the aid of'the. 1 U. >:. This French statement did not conflict with the British-American position, but coincided with the stand lhal the question must be left with tin: security council at present. The Berlin issue was referred to the council by tin' West I as a threat to peace after negotiations in Moscow and Berlin broke down. Evatt and Lie wrote? their peal Saturday lo the heads ol four bit; delegatoins and lo chief executives (if the tour bi empowers. The 1 two left the- way o)H'ii for any method of solution the Bie p H ,„..,.,... i .,1 ", "V.- ^" "' ;Four might adopt, but saiel the 1 '; dw A u . ds ,, L ' lkcs - to - Si : a _ s . s >'stemiu-orld was looking m.xiouslv ,'o, a settlement. They eliei not write ihe nresident of the- security cemncil. Pine Bluff. Nov. 17 — (/Pi Want to^ pick up nn "easy" $10.000? There's nothing to it. All you have- to do is locate a good siV.od i batch of uranium, the key material I in atomic bombs. A reward of that amount has been offeree! by the atomic energy com mission for discovery of the radioactive substance. State Geologist Harold Foxhall -. .., THe I'adio'.. .had .Suhsien :.aDturj5sd.,\i'esdi)' ( y iwbriiing.) ' : ' '-Inalcaiions"., fi;bm Norlh' China C-':! \Y, er .?,. th ,at Mho , 'Cpmhiuiiist.s.' had \jttdr.jrnpved,,.Jilt.o.. ; PaolingV capital of less attack" on the West gate. The North China commander, racing possible Communists at| tempts to seize Peipin<? and Tien- itsin, reported the situation around KWUJSUI. caplial of Suiyan. as im- I proved. He said there were no Reds within 20 miles Southeast of the Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to'thfe 'seatot the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laddn phlegm and aid nature to soothe asjdii heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes.Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. forCoughs.ChestColdsllronchitis despite this apparent stone said here yesterday the AEG has boon conducting extensive tests in Arkansas for the element. made to meet the fundamental iis.--aios inherent in this problem, •which will remove the threat to Ihe peace and which can be ac- ,cepte'cl in uood faith by the parties I Icoiicerned." i Marshall said the government of ; <he United States wants a solution , nl the Berlin c|uestion and continues lo seek such a solution through the United Nations. "We have supported the efforts of the' security council and its president to remove the danger to the peace arising from the Soviet liloekadc of ihe western se-ctors of Berlin." Marshall wrote 1 . "I desire lo assure you that this remains our course ancl objective." Marshall answered for President Ti umaii. Hee-lo.- McNeil. British acting I - <*-.. iii.iuoii-1. ivjohe'el fen- i~i-- ; --~"VT ; i York. New ington. D. C ''IhV' ?£r° T' V ash - :juan A ' R'"'mu B Iia of "of Argentinai ... , . . C -. thc AtL Amalga.in-: because the ca-e : "cd Assoriation of Street C Klectric Railways and Coaches; Speaking of the role of liu ritv council, Employes Union is seeking The \vage ihike of 10 per cent, me company iluis offered six per cent. The!ele-ir pre\sent rate for drivers is" 5 55 i befoi cents a mile and SJ.27 an hour for' m"chanics. The American Feeieraiion of Labor, in convention in Cincinnati, today had for consideration a oro- nosal to raise S750.000 to be used m the fight ior repeal of the- Taft- still is before aei'iiritv council. role Alarshall v.-rene: has repeatedly been made 1 both in direct discussion ami ' 1lr? secnriu eoune 1 '!, ii lc . United Stales is ready to kike i>arl in the' efl'ons of the seeuritv cmi'i- ci! to soh'e the 1 JJi'i-lin p'robleni and to participate in any elforts er. (Dec high 31.KO — leiw 31.70 — close ! 31.79 j.Mch high :il.,'!l — low SO.Ul -- eleise | 3U.t;i ; M-'v hi"h o'J.liT — low 31.5-1 i 31.GM33 'Jly high 30.70 — low 3d !->';-! 30.75 Hiu-Uey . rccting policN i^.ir ffir political eiiuc, to the .'Hill delegal coin e-ntiou thai ctUica tion:i 1 riro sessuienl of 1(1 'i"h lo close i The AFL was 7.-20.000. close '. In I'onl Mnl. O hers of tlu- (.'1O close . met. The annua i NEW ORLEANS COTTON I New OrK-LMis. Nov. 17 • ••!.-]' ilon futures ad\'anced here on iradc buying and shoi-t ing. Cloiing prices were steady, live cents to 70 cents a bale high- Co,- toduy I cover- ! '-'•••'lur's x ','iic: 'Rcmomber? Wiieii we \vere .)'ir:-:( married you used tu my 1 bad a shape like a beautiful ship." Husband: "Yeah, but your cargo lias shifted." 'will oj-en in Portland 'Walter Kemher, president , UuiU'd Autei Wnrliers. a.-l i rumors that In., might i-u jC'IO presiclencv, said i (Philip) is my lending iiis eight i is not ijlaiiiiih-. 1 ign minister, replied for Prime -Vlinister Attlee. McNeil said the Soviet veto of the; proposed setlle- ree'iu Oci. 25 stands in the way of luiliier rn-o;ires.r for a .solution. AL'.N", !l no:jiU-:I . uf lh:!i the Berlin (iucs!ion is still on the' work- •-lie'c.-! of UK? security council and that Ihe British gov.-.'rnment feels Ihe mosl liejpeful methi;;! of re.-'.chin. r - a S'-jee <ly anil satisfaclorv solu- ti'.-.'i we.ulil be.' to le-ave il 'in the Irinils of Hi;.- security council. 'I'.'ie Urilish answer said Britain is ready lo talk about Berlin and other oufstanding Ger.man eiifcs- i'CM.s in thi(.' f(.i;i!'-r;e>wei council o Ion K:II /iiitiisKTs as soon as the Ku.si-ian !)loeUaeie is lifted. .•^ehiinian answcrc-el for French ' 1'ivmier Henri CJueilU 1 . Srliuman i -aid Frai:c(.' is backing Ihe at- i. mm.--, of the .security council pres-' for conciliation and hoped we.'iiM tdiow the- same good shk for it either way ... Loth trade-marks mean the same thing. BOniED UNDER AUTHORI1Y Of THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY Second CO 1948, The Coca-Cola Company

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