Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, November 19, 1948
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Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn- Forrest City's Light Plant Loose Shocks State Tliis week the citizens oi' Forrest Cily voted to lease their municipally owned and operated light plant to the Arkansas Power & Light Co. lor $51,000 a year, of which $0.000 is to be reserved for plant improvements. Forrest Cily earned from plant operations last year $08.1)00. using these funds about like Hope docs —to support the city government, help vvitn street paving, and other community construction ventures. The obvious fact is Forrest Cily voted to accept less money from the private power company than it was earning under municipal management. You might think the inducement was that the amount -. was guaranteed, rcyarciloss of lu- ture good times or bad; but that isn't the real story. What convinced a narrow majority of Forrest City voters —the score was 511 for the lease, to 462 against—was the private power company's further guarantee ihat if the lease were granted it would spend H million dollars for a new steam generating plant to give St. Francis county ample industrial power. It I had been a citizen of Forrest City 1 would have opposed the lease deal. But that is a matter of business judgment in which either of two conflicting views has some truth on its side. The one inescapable fact about the Forrest City transaction, now verified by a free election, is that there is a very great and real hunger throughout -Arkansas for plentiful and cheap industrial power. And it goes without saying that the average municipal plant, being geared principally to residential and commercial needs, is poorly prepared to meet industrial demands unless it gets outside help. H seems to me the lesson for all of the municipal light plants in Arkansas—there used to ' be rune, and now there are only eight—is to fortify thiir position as servers of the residential and cominercu'l consumer by doing two things to take care of (he new industrial demand: 1. Make some kind of standby agreement for wholesale power to be purchased cither from a private or government-owned transmission system, and 2. To streamline local power rate cards so that the tax content in municipal rates i:-i not carried into the larger brackets. Al! of us contribute tax for the support of local government, when we buy municipal electricity—but that i's no reason why industrial operations using large amounts of electricity should be assessed (axes all Die way up the line. Somewhere there is a point where, a fair share of local taxes having been absorbed in the rate card, ihe price of electricity drops down tc a'level competitive with prices charged on transmission lines. And unless this economic truth is observed, and followed, no town can expect much industrial growth. The Forrest City lease was a shock to a lot of people. And that's good enough reason why Hope and every other municipal plant town should begin to do something rivhl now to meet the challenge presented by the demand for industrial posvcr—with toll-gate taxes left off, i after a token payment. * * •*. Now It's the Great American Game, 'How Did Harry Do It?' By JAMES THRASHER The great new American game of "Ho.v Did He Do If.'" is still being played all over the country. So we might as well adjust our hindsight binoculars and contnbme our estimate of the people and filings that contributed to the mo it unexpected presidential victory in the country's history. 1. Gov. Thomas E. Dewcv. The Republican candidate's dignilied. almost smug uvei-contidencc 'kepi, him from driving hard at the vulnerable spots in Mr. Truman's record. '2. The Republican [tilth Congress. S. Henry • Wallace. The progressive collapse of the "progressive" partly turned the non-Communist Wallace support right back to where it came iron;— the Democratic Party. '1. The Di:decrut.-i. Though they took four and a fraction states. • the issue which caused (heir revolt probably gathered Mr. Truman tome extra votes up North. 5. The New Deal. Mr. Truman was running largely on his predecessor's domestic program, and even more on Congress' cii-par- lure from that program. (i. Labor. Most unii.n heads didn't put on a sirong pro-Truman campaign, but their blasts at Congress apparently served the same inn pose. 7. The farmers. They never had it .so good, so why switch horses in the midsti earn nf prosperity'.' ii. The hoiiSeU'lVcB, They're troubled over high price;;. And while prices got high under the Truman administration. Mr. Dcwcy didn't of for them any special remedy fur brinj. 1 ing thorn down. U. The pu'Niur:,. Ah 1 . Truman teemed in hit it right when -r,.- . 5 a;ci ihat the- polls u ITC haViii. 1 ., the. cl'teet of sleeping pill;-. Hut the Jiolion seemed to v,-Drk on more He-publicans than Democrats. 10. Harry S. Tuimjn. This, of course, it, the biggest K.clor. IJe- lore the Democratic convention last summer Mr. Truman couldn't have given himself :n vay on a radio show. Nobody wanu-d him. The extreme right and k-l't of his pauv had turned against him. Tin- big Losses like. 1 Flynn. O'Dwyer. Hague, Arvey, Crump ami Jimmy KOO-.C- VL-lt openly snubbed him ' f.Jos-i o! them only turned ivhui.tiiuy b.ick to ihe President when UH-Y could hut persuade General J.hsenhowor or Justice Douglas lu co.nsider tin 1 numiiKUiun. Mr. Truman nu,:-t have b, en h,.rt and. insulted by all tin.- but !• nevi-r shov.vd ii. In public. :i! least, his confidence never cracked, ll Mjmeiimes seemeil lli.it alone v.-onlci nut a:'.mi' hi;. ,i.- in advance. He |jut on an oNha ing. t'i;. iitiii 1 -; campaign. I: wa^ old-irishii'i'.od kind fun 1,1 br exaggerations Mid name But l.c ;,' -n look up ;. lot , Continued oa page iv.'o WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, fair, colder with frost. Saturday fnir, not cjuile so cool. 50T.H YEAR: VOL 50 — NO. 31 Star of Hopo 1899; Press 1927 l_i<n:..[ihoi,ie(J January 18. 197V HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1943 (AP)—Means Associated Press INEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL Washington, Nov. Ifl — UP)— President Truman won the election by just 35.300 votes. Thr.t's sort of a trick way of patting it. based on some "ifs" and on returns that still arc unofficial and not quite complete. On the same basis, it was by 19.043 out of a total or more than 47,000,000 votes cast November 2 that Mr. Truman kept the House of Representatives from deciding who will be picsident the next four years. This is the way it works out: "If" Ohio. Illinois and California had gone Republican, Thomas E. Dewey would have been the- next president. And those three states have gone Republican ''if people in Ohio, 15,590 in and 1G.257 in California switched the election would have been thrown into the House. "If" the 3,444 in Ohio and 15,530 in Illinois —wich adds up to 35,1300 —had voted for Dcvvey instead of Mr. Truman. Because of numerous tabulation errors that have cut Mr. Truman's plurality down considerably in Ohio, there is talk of a recount there by a special legislative commission. But Republican Governor Thomas J. Herbert says it "would be a whale of a job." Nobody would have had the necessary majority of electoral votes. Eut in contrast: "If" 58,036 voters in Indiana, Michigan and New York had balloted for the president instead of Dewey. Mr. Truman would have won by just about the same electoral vole even if he had lost Ohio, Continued on page two would ' ?> 44 . 4 Illinois that Bfcmes Marshall for Pfighi of Chiang Tokyo. Nov. n —(/pi— Senator George W. Malone (R-Ncv) today blamed Secretary of State Marsahll for the plight of Chiang Kai-shek's government in China. Malone said in an interview that Marshall shut off ammunition for Chiang that would have kept Ihe Communists back. The U. S. government, he said. had already given Chiang the guns for which ihe ammunition was needed. Malonc flew here from Tsinglao, China, U. S. Naval Base, to which I;250 additional marines have been ordered. He said he sat in on a secret conference yesterday at Isingtao between representatives of Gen. Douglas MacArthur and navy leaders. He said he could not discuss their plans. "Twenty million dollars worth of ammunition and machine guns would have saved North China," Malone said. He suggested 1,000 planes, bombing and strafing Red lines might yet save Chiang. By JIM THOMASSON Little Rock, Nov. 10 — (/PI—Lack of money and opposition o£ veterans appear ..to -be the majo- obstacles to state payment of a veterans' bonus. Replies to an Associated Press survey by 30 members of the !!>49 general assembly, show 10 veterans and three non-veterans opposing payment of a bonus by the state of Arkansas. Five non-veterans and two veterans said they would support a state bonus. Six others were undetermined and four non-conrnit- tal. Rep. Walter F. Young, El Dorado, an air corps officer in Wor-ld War II and active in veterans' affairs, was among the opponents of a bonus. j "1 think our federal government should handle a bonus," he said, adding, "there are things which the state could do for veterans." Rep. Laud Payne, Piggolt, also ,a veteran, said veterans organizu- | lions in hu.county do not favor a ! state bonus "at least until our j school and highway problems are j partially solved." lie raise:! the question of where money could be jobtainod to pay a state bonus. Other veterans opposing a state bonus included Sen. R. D. SMII'.'I, Jr.. Marianna. and Reps. James Campbell, Hot Springs; H. G. Leathers, Berryvillc: Glenn F. Wai- liier, Little Rock Dave E. Thompson. Little Rock; M. O. Raloy, Paragould, and Jesse S. Smith, Van |Eurcn. Among (he non-veteran who object wa.s Rep. W. L. .Ward, Sr. Marianna. who said "how can this state pay a bonus; why should it'.'" But added '"I- might change my mnid." Sen. R. K. (Pat) Garner, Fort Smith, a veteran, favors a bonus or "adjusted compensation, if the money can be found without increasing taxes. He frankly admitted he couldn't say where the money could be found. Sen. Grover Nance, Newport, piopo.sed a bonus for all World War 11 veterans to be paid by "legislation of dog tracks, slot machines and other gambling devices and state-owned wholesale- and retail liquor stores." Also favoring a state bonus Sens. •T. Ed Thompson, Paragould. and Howard Holthofl. Gould, and Re-pi. Alex James, Yellville, and W. J. Arnold, Jamestown. By CHARLE3 FvlOLONY Washington, Nov. 1!) — l/iy— High prices may be slow.ng up department store sales. Or it may be the weather, or something else. Whatever the reason, fewer dollars clinked into department store j tills across the country in each of ;lhe first two weeks of November than were rung up in the same weeks oi lasi year. The drop was eight per cent in i me first week in tne month; nine iper cent last week. | That meant ihe actual amount jol goods sold was even less — bc- ] cause prices are higher than, they Wore a year ago. Since tne end of (he war, department store sales have risen to one new high alter another in federal reserve board surveys. Declines tor two consecutive weeks have been so rare officials couldn't recall offhand when it last occurred. But these officials caution that a two-weeic showing is not enough to establish a definite trend. Also, there are oilier factors which might explain the sales dip at least partly. One is weather. In some sections, merchants through! business was hurt oy unseasonable warmth; m .others, by unseasonable .cold. But the decline showed up in all 12 federal reserve districts blanketing the nation. Another possible explanation for the decline, officials said, is that perhaps American consumers are returning to their traditional practice of waiting until the late hours —or even the "last minute"— to do their Christmas shopping. Last year, as in preceding years going back into the wartime, consumers were making it a practice lo do their Christmas buying early —partly for fear of scarcities. This year, there is a good supply of most goods and in some lines—such as radios and some cloihing items—stocks have been so plentiful that prices have been marked aown. But even with the new lag, sales can scarcely be called bad — they're simply nut getting belter. For factory workers and many other wage and salary workers, .income was still on the way up as u result of wage-rate increases. On ihe other hand, farm income was commencing to edge down as crop prices moved toward lower levels. Paris, Nov. 10 — (If) —Russia's Andrei Y. Vishinsky told the United Nations today the United States is building up a western European system directed against the Soviet Union. He charged also at a full session of the general assembly that the United States and Britain arc carrying on a "mad armaments race" against Russia. In both countries, he said, there is a. "war psychosis" against the Soviet Union. Russia was asking a one third reduction in arms by the five leading powers. The United States called the proposal "almost irresponsible" and a "cruel deception." John Foster Dulles said the; U. S. has under arms only 12 per cent or less of the number she had during the war. He said Russia has 35 to 55 per cent of her wartime strength at arms. There also are large armies —unaffected by the resolution — in Russian-dominated Poland, Yugoslavia, Czechoslovakia, Romani, Bulgaria and Hungary. Britain rejected the plan as un| realistic. France turned it down las deceiving. The Russian spoke after John Foster Dulles of the United States attacked the Soviets' proposal for a one-third arms cut as "almost irresponsible" and a "cruel deception.' ' Dulles, speaking at a full meeting of the assembly, urged it to approve unanimously a majority proposal calling for further study Continued on page two Heavy Snow in Kansas, Colorado and Nebraska Chicago. Nov. Ki — j/p) Heavy snow. accompanied by strong winds, swept over western Kansas, western Nebraska nnd eastern Colorado today. Temperatures were above zero. Light snow: is forecast for parts of the upper Mississippi Valley and tile northern Great Lakes region with a drop in temperatures. A mass of cold air spread over Jnosl of the western part of the country but temperatures w .''bout normal in the eastern section. New Amendment Creates Its Own Problem Lilllo liock, Nov. !U —i',P.i— Amendment No. 40, designed to jeuix- M'himK' iisciA problem;;, civ- ati s ;ine of its own Hi tiie opinion 01 ,i I.iliJi 1 liock scl.iMl board member. _ Graham R. Hall told til;- Linle Roi-k FxchangL' i-lub yesterday ,'hat !)K' ;,inriidi).'cn! r, ill ivqliiri 1 jsi'hou! di;-tru-tx to pivpari- budgets j •'- I' a;:! !,; munlh.i brhire tin/ hiii'Ht'.v Inr ihe district is available. I '1 !.';•_ MiH-ndiKi'iil. adopted in I'lu- N;;v 1! (.-K.-cliun. ivinnvi-s tiie : ''*'• i/:i!l maximum ;,ncl permit.-.Mi.- Si-ids lu \uti: any lax levy IH.-C- t'1'v.vv. 1 !'. Hall s:,id it will u- '•'ii;. 1 Hi,.- 1.ill |c K,,ck ill.s:;;rl in i-Hvpaiv M-.ci publi: h iis l!).V!-;"i! b'.'ugt-t iiy J.:m. IV. Ji).;y. TiK-n i: ihe p'.'upus-.-j lax v;iir is appnnvd by ihe voters. i\l;,rch 19. 1H-W. ;-l"l|eetil.!, u| l, K . 1; , x ,._;|1 l^.ni., J M •'•' M.. IS".:} ,nr! s ] j,| ;„.. ,.,, ,,,]..•..,i Girl Scouts and Hii'.h School speech class presented the program at yesterday's meeting of the high school Parent Teachers Association. Under direction of Mrs. C. D. Lauterbach members of Scout Troop r>. presented -1 musical numbers. Participating wore Marilvn Slnvi r. Barbara Smith. Charlotte farpley, Charlotte Hobbs. Charlone Rogers. Sara Laulerbaoh ' Claudotte Doyle. Beth Bridgers. Jackio^Hicks. Jackie Holt. Virginia Tonnemakor and Nanette Williams. Mrs. B. !•;. McMahen's speech doparlmo.ni presented a one-act play with the folkr.vinL; cast: Arch Moore K1!ii:';!o!i. Darro.ll Crank, •-hirloy Kaslorling Koger Horron, John Kiel.eo.l Molvin Thrush. Hay Wo. l, Kmlly Jo Wilson. Mary M. Col, ma:i Ma run Pool. Jr.. Donna Burger, (-.'Isie Elder. Lorraine Brooks. C'aUie'in,' Cox, Thalia Chisiii Adnlphine Andrews. Lorotta James. IVltv Tittle, Falba Giisham. Si'.- Garret:. Kddie Slew- all, John Audi o.i. Tony Bo.vctl, Bonnie Grove. Nancv Martin, Joily Coffee, Billv Joyce DoVett. Jack Spates, Ma:\ K'lta Downs. Billv •loan Hamsey and hlai.y Hose Miller. 'lilt 1 i nvsioe! il's Pu.-.'sage was road by Mr:.. LavVivnco Martin 'Hid Mrs. Hamilton Hanm/gaii an- 'I'-'dneed f hM :; M-co;;d sUuiv course '-•.'ill be heki in l!:-- ! !oii.e ' Kc ool- ias'e \ ( ;v :.'!) at 1-: p.m. In I lie room conn! Mrs. lima 'I mothers pro.-., r.t. Mrs. Aileeii C.'elih.ig icjinrh ci on ! 'ie dUtricl .-•.•: .-ion i:.'!u recently in QUAKE IN PORTUGAL Lisbon. !•..!•'.!.:..•;,I. Nov !;; - ;.V.- ;A \-i,,l. . : ; ir.-moi .-hook l'o''!o !l'.:<H"lo i:i f.o'lhern {'o^Vi^ai t;i:- ''I'OMnnL' 'in.nv ,'. as no sei ioiis Couri Ruling Hikes Price of Cenienfr By ERNEST B. VACCARO Key West. FJa., Nov. 10 --(/Pi- President Truman, Hearing the end of his post-election vacation in the sun and warmth of the nation's southernmosl city, kept close- watch today on international crisis thousands of miles apart — Europe and China. The president's staff, however, clamped tighter the lid of secrecy covering While House consideration of Chiang Kai-shek's appeal lor a new statement of encourage- By HAROLD K. MILKS Nanking. Nov. Ill ~-(i\"i —Tension eased in centra! China today. The government's news of a complete victory in the battle of .Suchowi gave fresh hope to the unnerved i capital | The city pl.iviously wa.s impressed . by the military spokesman's triumphant statement yesterday: riio battle for Stichow can be considered as concluded." People who had begun to talk of Chiang Kai- shek's possible abidcation looked up to the generalissimo with new respect. Few sources, however, expected the Communist commanders to take the reported setback without planning another fight to open the road to Nanking. When this might happen was n subject of conjecture hero. It might depend on the extent of. Communist casualties and the drain on supplies in the 10-day battle, and how long the red commanders will need to regroup their weary armies. The weather was another factor and a big one in view' of the decisive part it played in the government's operations. The clear days Washington, Nov. 1!) (.<?)— The.- U. S. Supreme court basin,;; point decision has increased cement prices eight per cent in Arkansas, Charles A. Stuck, Jonesboro, Ant., told a Senate committee. The court decision requires cement to be priced at the mill or point of origin. Stuck, president of a Material Supply Company, said he is unable to .not cement from the nearest mill By United Press The season's worst storm swept over the midwest today, lashinr; a. rain, wind and and as a result must pay a higher {drifting snow:; thai blocked to-icU price. He also said contractors and builders wilh several cement sources never know what cement will cost them since they can't know which source will be available at any particular time. By PHILIP CLARK lore up communications and isolated many Groat Plains communities. The effects of the strom were fell, as far east as the All, .itie. coast. The low pressure aioa in the .midwest caused acvteily winds at New York bringing an ocean fog into the city and reciMC- ing visibility to half a blot k. Temperatures were iaiiing (ruick- ly in the- wake of the storm. Th,? coldest spot in the country a I G:3U a. m. (TiiST) was Frascr, Colo.,, where the mercury dropped lo nl>)^ below zero. It was two below at Big Piney. Wyo., throe below at Sinclair, Wyo.. four above ,it Ttini- dad. Colo., and eight above at Pueblo, Colo. Julius Badner. U. S. Weather ment and support for the Chinese nnc ' moonlit nights favored govern- national government, and was si-! mcil t air strikes' against Commu- lent likewise on a wealth of ques-! n ''= l troops deployed without cover tions raised by other crises abroad. O!1 the exposed plains. Thre was no contents of Mr. disclosure of the Truman's rc-nly to Purse snatchers struck Prescott yesterday afternoon, stealing 3 purses from Ben Franklin and Western Auto Stores. Amount of money in the purses is undetermined. Store employes believed the thieves were two Negroes, probably the same that hit Hooe stores a couple of times within the last few months. While one of the Ne- EV3"s.»*/>.lk? ....'.)>. thp, cjc,,';!;.,.'.'v3. iHw- looks over the store and takes any purse in sight. Police in this section have been alerted. the personal appeal of the Chinese president, nor comment upon it. I The New York Tinu-s. however. ' said in a story from Nanking that Chiang asked for a sirong "statement from the United States on its future moral and material aid. as well as for a more vigorous participation in China's war effort and for the immediate increase of its material aid to China. Mr. Truman's reply, the Times' story said, pointed out this country was speeding up its shipment of military supples to China, but made no commitments beyond the present $400.000.000 program. The flight here yesterday of Secretary of Defense Forreslal for a 45-minute conference with the chief executive was dismissed as a simple visit by the defense secretary to submit a 10-page memorandum and an oral report on his recent visit to Europe. Forreslal ilew back to Washing'•-•n in the afternoon,. staying; only long enough' to "shake' liaiic/S'" vv'ixii representative Sam Rayburn (D- For that reason. Communist losses likely wore heavy. Maj. Gen. Chang Lie-shin, government military spokesman, estimated li'Minn'T^d I'a'-un'.ties to -10,00(1 for Die Suchow defenders. r)_(/Pi_r, n . v n-wis -'ii'inr, Badner. U. S. Weather self i cili-cn ot the Barc;iu ^caster at Chicago, s=aicl sett ,1 citucn pt the , Hc tofm wa£ . (;cntcred OV01 , La , mpni. La., at 7 a.m. (E.VD. Ho said the storm center scorned to be "spreading out and t.lov!rt4 somewhat in its northeasterly i movement." WOW Meet Held at Nashville The 5th quarterly log rolling convention of the WOW was held at Nashville last night with representatives from most of the lodges in Southwest Arkansas. Hope's state champion degree- team conferred initiation work to l(i candidates who received protecting degrees. A prize was awarded by State Manager W. A. Tidwell to members present and for competitive prizes Hope won with 10 candidates and 54 regulars. A stew supper closed the night's program. The next meeting Will be held at Arkadclphia in February. Plans are now underway '.o hold a public installation in' the local lodge in January. h ot By the Associated Press It appeared today as u' set.tle- rnent of the east const AFL doek workors' strike is at least several days away. William' M. Margolis. federal mediator, said negotiations opening today probably will continue into next week. 05,- mcn called upon Halifax dock workers 'Carouse!' Joseph P.--Ryan, head : .jf the. 000 striking AFL longshore president is flyitu: back to Wash- ingt9n at 11 a. m. (EST) Sunday an important full-scale review of the peace outlook Monday. Secretary of State Marshall and roving economic cooperation administration Ambassador Harriman will supply the data. Downpour ts FoSiowed by Cold Wove A downpour of rain yesterday afternoon totaling .",'J. of an inch ""is followed by a cold wave that shoved the temperature down to -II degrees last night from a high of 77 degrees. Pal moil is used in tho steel industry in tin plating and coi.l rolling sheet steel. Ex-Broker Meanwhile, the number of ships immobilized in ports from Maine to Virginia increased to 200. Unemployment increased with thousands of trainmen and truck drivers laid off and industrial plants facing shutdowns. In Cincinnati, the American Federation of Labor Convention considered what stand it would take on the Hatch act in an effort to lift the ban of political activity from several hundred thousand AFL government workers. The AFL delegates were told bv Oscar Ewing, federal security administrator, that the Democratic Congress-elect will carry out the administration's "great social pro- By HAL BOYLE Asbury Park, N. U., —HP) — An elderly retired Wall Street broker is the big wheel in a one-man campaign to teach the nation how to roller skale. And the goal of wealthy Perry B. Pxawson is to create 20,000.000 new skating fans. He is probably Ihe only man in Ihe world v.'li'o owns two private rinks for his own use. "Roller skating has become the number one paritipation sporl in America," he said. "More than 17.000.000 people follow it. "But only about [> per cent are really skalers—the rest are just scooters." A "scooter" to Hawson is a skater who careens around a rink, teetering and tottering, at the peril of his own limbs and the safely of other fans. Back in l<j:'.\> Hawson. who had seen the I91i!) stock ruarkel crash coming and weathered it, retired from business wilh his fortr.no intact. He decided lo devote his on tiro lime to skating — a lifelong hobby. "1 had spent thousands of dollars here and abroad wilh proles- sional ir-aclu-rs." he said, "and 1 decided most of il was wasted. So I set out to find the riL-ht way lo skate." He built a largo rink on his ^Oil- acre estate hero on the .lei'.-.ey shoie and a smaller one on his Summer place at Manchester.! |N. H. Ho turned the rinks into j.'-kating laboratories. i I "We maue hundreds of expm'i- •ment.-:." said Ka'.vson. a slender: v* hi le-ha i red man of (in. who ha-- a ! boy's vitality. "Wo wont at it li>,; same '.vav the men did v, iio built (iii: atnmb bomb. Vv'c sought In. 'irulh." | Ho developed several contriv- lanccs liia: have a rube golmic; c, line average beginner the princi- ples of skauii" in a single hour. "I foui;;! thai most skalers weren't really skating-- they wore walking. Al! wrong. Skaling is on- lircly another matter. When yon walk, yon balamv on either the jhoel or toe. In sl::>tini' you balance (On the conter oi' the fool." Ravvson said he also discovered that many skates were 1 loo rigid. , and ho a'lyoosle; a flexible skate jthat \viU give wilh the weight and j i follow the turn of the body. Currently Kawson. whoso re On the eve of the CIO convention at Portland, Mo., leaders said I belabor organization won't try to form a now political partv, but the CIO will stay outside of the Republican and Domocralic parlies. However, the group will cooper- ale wilh Prosidonl Truman in his legislative program. It will cooperate with the AFL politically, also, but there won't be a merger of the two labor groups soon. CTO leaders said. An argument over pay rates in |the stock and stock cutting dopart- ' invents throw Ii.000 employes of the Firestoiu: Tiro and Kubbr-r Co. out oi wor kat Akron. O. company officials and leaders of local No. 7 ClO-Unilod rubber workers termed Iho walkoul ''unauthorized." Paris. Nov. 19 who calls himself world, was thrown out of the United Nations assembly hall today after staging a demoiiotration. The red-haired World War II veteran, who has renounced his American citizenship, was ejected j HU said the rtorm was "fine of from the great hall of the Palas^ho series born in the PacitK- thai do Chaillot after trying to make a|h\t Oregon earlier this week" speech, but a former French re- "It lost some ol' its force movinr ifistance loader made the speech through the roekic:; bat Kdovc 1 .- f° r him. oped on the high plains," Pi.idnOi' Davis leaped on a barricade near'said. "Now it looks as. tli.)ir;h it'll his seat in the spectator's balcony | move clear across the coutitij ana as the assembly was takhu; a re- right on into the Atlantic ' ' cess in its disarmament debate. Meanwhile, a now slot i i va, "Lot me speak to the people." I buffeting tho Oregon and Wa.shu.g- he shouted amid an uproar. "I • l , on Coastline. It was the thud Paoi want to speak tor the people." } lc disturbance to hit the LO,' T , .. ,. i . i- ' l!3S H> ; in a week. I. rum the gallery came .shouts ol J;ain wri; . f „,yes, let him speak.' lnc Mississippi and Ohio uvr As guards rushed him from the ley:; today and (he we.nthei bi gallery, ihe struggling Davis shout- Continued on page two ed: ''Pass the word to the people—• one world." .};'!' friends tried to fight off the girards while the spectators whistled and cheered. Then Col. Robert Sarrazac, •"-. wartime French resistance IcadeP, f appeared on the other balcony wing and began to address the crowd. Floodlights wore trained on him and news photographers recorded the scene as Sarrazac, speaking in French, delivered the entire address which had been prepared in advance by Davis. Sarrazac, t;•.-•.:, was office'but between 10 or 12 Davui cohorts. "In the name of the people world not represented here, ruzac shouted "I interrupt." Police rushed the French colonel. Evatl in reconvening Ihe assembly after the half hour recess told delegates: • "There has been a rather w.cil- orgainzcd disturbance in the public gallery. I understand there were only a lew people involved. Of course we are anxious to have the public present at our meetings but if something like this is going to be repeated that may be impossible." "Though my words' go unheeded," continued Sarrazac, "our common need for world law and order can no longer be disregarded. "We, the people, want the peace "Carousel' ™.ad ^';^;; ( ;., alter 1111(1 ! to Robin.'ion (pronounced C f ire»' l s xin'm;; Mouy i of the Sar- which only a world government can repre- to the jfiJK \ut \jj *J lollcw the turn of the body. Currently i-iawson. whoso re- Vv'ashington. Nov I!) nl'i — searches v. ere mad,' enlnvly at us Oemocralic Chairman J. Howard a:?^^ Cl^tX :"S,, ':, H ,;!;: l^ijjs;',,-:: ;!,,-SiS ™ N An amateur h;m:--, H. ho nas i •,.;..,-...., ..••;, •...•:.., ol l lossiona 1 ins 1 1 ncto •;- h last ten t-e: I :. II-. 1 I buted at cost -i'lO.O'iM books lie If:' wri'io:: in ho is an exp.-rt. "The liav.'son MMMIS .: i strong—all ovi-r the ooi";!i said wilh a non- o] mine /.•••>•<• seekers ai't'er the tru'.l i 111 tile eye.- o! the su I broker, woo oas Mn i i :-. c '.thousands of dollars on in.-, hobby. !.. proper sKalnr.. i.- go'-'l. In- ha- ihe and zoa| of any 1 T v.-ani to i).' 1 •.' |fa!)"uo " he s-.iit skatiii;; ^.m- an.I ] > "My l.i'j;.- 11 .-, i:!.' is ID see bei'inii 1 i -.Ivie aicl ;•;•! ; • i ,i!i;-,- li's I..- •:, o.; !n;o than on. ;n- . ; And i. 1 .,:-! a .:;!• : \'e -•: ihi'oi-ien.-o !u lilibustc-r his anti- 1 1.•!(•!• di.a-ri.min.-itiMii program. - [,M(, Withon! laving nnl anv limo ''•'.;. i tab!,-, m • national eh^rmai: told -,.; uv ; :l no'.vs o',iiloronco yesleruay ho '•• iK'i'.-'!>nalh fauir.s a ohango in ihe Soi.alo rli.'b.ilo ruh'S lo kill oft lili- bu.- ti-r.s. Any such move !\;el!' would be loieci m :. laikai'ioi! by Divio i n..omiioi.- ,\'c.i AlcC.iash wouldnT ,ii.-l-. a :n".--: v.hoihor tii-.- nt.ijoritv ol Senate ! K n:oci als ,vo;:ld ' snp- por! .-ui-ii a cii.ingc 1 . i -Uo.rt Kepni.nc,,!:.;. v, ho o. ill b.- I in .-, .,-! io •! 1 ;.,i':o;-;|y jii ;n<- i ci.- - L i' M:'|. ,. i e e.'-.pi-oled ilj bill- 1 .; il. i lio,', •.•. o;ili.i AuCraili n;nvorl tiio [-•"ntii.'i ic.n.; irom their trauitioiial .OM o.-.:i i.ri io ai-l ;o;, on an-,' oivi! ,1 !-'!:;;, iiiir; A reporter asl..'it. 11 ' ; "\Vi "11 t,••..• ,-i;u..- !i:i-m the oii-c- , lion u tin n;-." Iho luiiiom.l ehair- -iA"""' 1 " ' Vi '- :r " •••' l " " - 1 ' 1 "- gi'.'l "The soverign slates you sent divide us and load us abyss of lotal war." Sarrazac:, dressed in civilian clothes, said hurriedly: "I call upon you to deceive us no longer by Ibis illusion of political i'.uthnrily. 1 call upon you to bring torlh an immediate constitution;;I convention to raise the standard around which all men can gather, the standard of true pcaco, of one government for one world. "And if you fail us in this, stand aside, for a people's world assembly will arise from our own ranks to create such a government. "Wo can bo served by notliin;: loss." As ho finished, police grabbed Sarrazac and rushed him out. A •} the Davis people wen. 1 dispersed, they scattered mimio- graphed Irnnslations of Davis' intended speech in F.ngHsh and French. Garland School SHi Grade Visits Star Shop The Star buildim: hummed wilh activity today between 1 and 2 p.m. when .-iuiiii.- ,'iV s'n.-lonts and two Hl.:truclol s visited Ihe shop to gel a first ham! glimpse of .ju;,t how a newspaper works. liosici'-x getting out of classes a low minutes the kids enjoyed watoliim.', complicated machiius in operauon. And when th.-y left most of thorn Irid .souvenirs—dis- iv. nl'.:d mals. olo.. Th" youii'-'.stoi's are m-Tubei"; ol Hit- ,'itli grade cla.-,:; of Garland school and were acoo!V:pan:ed b\' their teach'T. Mi'-s IMamic 1 IJolfe HeU and I',lis n S.o))ine Sue Harper, supervisor oi all grade and junior iii;.;h sciiooic,. Auditorium, Little" I Rock, for Ihree nights nnd one matinee performances, December 2, 3, nnd 4—a bookinij In. Mrs. Frank Vaughn and Tom Pmcknoy for the Metropolitan Alt/actions. The music was written by ttich- ard Rodgcrs and Oscar H.immef- stein II the same popular learnt which gave us the music of "OUa- ' homa". The story is that of Ferenc Molnar's play "I.illiom" fnt-t i>ro duced in Vienna, then in New York by the then newly formed Mhodtrc Guild with Eva Le Gallicnno m the star rule. It was a great success with too many dramatic qualities t.) bo shelved at the end of its i nn. It took, however, many yeai , to persuade the author to agice lo a musical setting. Its two-vc.u i in on Broadway and six month:, in Chicago ha:-: proved the Guild u-jht in its suronoss of suoci ••, ;>nd juslil'io:.; Hit' onormou'.i OXJH use m- volvvvd in its production. The pi e- sont ijroduction is; the unlv one la. existence. Agnes delYlille has scored another hit, with her ballot in the play, Honb.Mi Mamnulian. new laurels with his direction. H is a luge and colorful show. Favorite sori("' are: "It I Lovfl You": "Whon ] Marry Mi Snow"; "Juno's, BmHin out All Ovi-i' 1 * "VVhal'ii Iho Use of Woiuioiur;": "That was a Real Nico. Ci jniliake" Iho I'iiinuii'j "Soliloquy" and the inspirational finale "You'll Mover Walk Alone." Liko "Oklahoma" the shuv,' la I'ostilig the mana'.'o.r:; a ginit deal of money to set it. u Kt.-nnc-tli L. ,/oiu-i, a:. 1 ,cci 1(1, dieij l;u-.t nii'.lit in the .state' he. j lUil ul L'uoiitv'ille. He h;:d lived m lii_>ny« sluad County practically all his lili-. Beside:; his wife he if, - i vivyti by U'.'o brothers, U':ll:,.im Mdj v>B<and Joe Franklin Jones, both Ol Hope. Funvral sei vices will b. ! Ui nt, 2:'M p.m. .Saturii.'iv ,,t Foti ,t -fljll Censi-tcry bj- the Uov. J. i'.l ( c pc-r. Atlive i.i.t.llbc'ai'ei';,; fiuy >'\Hk Ui, John Deiaiiey, (rarl G'v.v.nUe, Lh'yd Co!lii:s and Autry Goji!£!>. District Water, 5Jov/er Meet Hc.ld Here Thursday A fiisiiict municipal w.'i' i Mi-'Wl-r C01li'T"l;ce w.'i;-, hi ill ' : > i.to'en :.o!.!im,vo::t .• 1 vn-,,ui:-l •> niiloi u | aiU-M-.lin:'. Tin- grmip iiad iimui u*. ! llelol B:irl,.w and disoiioseJ pioi>- ! K-ms in a business Session l. Cosiservafion of ; WiSdiife Topic of Rotary Program % , , _ : 7 y Youth Center ! ,u 5 :':r^ : :i;;:. ^.,!;:^i^^t'^: Will Not Open -!;.>':. !;,il;,;v Club !i:;:ci:o,,n. Ah.o ; ~f. . ,, r ianpemim; on lh- p.o^iam v..,s Rov. ! ! OHSght ; 11. K. !-:!;iok wlio ram; ,; OVKID'C j HOIK. Youth Co-id, r -,vi! , t be I

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