Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 19, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 19, 1946
Page 4
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—rT-'v . A ^l ^ t-^- . ^ ••!, f f•§• Four HOPE STAR, HOPl, ARKANSAS Saturday, October 19, 1946 CLASSIFIED • * * Ads Must B« la Office Day Before Publication fttttter of One Three Six One®-* —-———— Wotd* Day Days Days Month JptOlS .45 .90 1.50 4.50 "" J " ieo ito 25 ....... 75 ^to 30 ...... .90 '.ttt 35 ...... 1.05 > k tO 40 ...... 1.20 \ ,to 43 ..... 1.35 50 ..... 1.50 1:20 1,50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 e.oo 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 ..... ' "-Bates are for Continuous rf* " Insert ions Oiily :• -,' ,« All Warvt Ads Oasn In Advance .rWoi Ta$en Over the Phone For Sale NBW~FOUR ROOM HOUSE FOR sSde. Immediate possession. J. F. 'Easterling, Phillips Addition. ' 14 ' 6t 5 -ROOM HOUSE, BARNS. CHICK- en house and good outbuildings. • S acres land, all fenced. See E. Tate, Washington, Ark. lD-6t Ifr EXTRA 36 X 36 OAK FINISH Used tables. In excellent condi- 'tton. Phone 1125 or 586-J. 16-Ot •U3AVING" TOWN. MUST SELL BY , Oct. 30th. 8 ft. Stewart Warner - Electric refrigerator. Stewart Warner radio, Hobart M. Cable ' .piano, G. E. Ironer, Roper gas " kitchen range, 18" and 30" win- "dovr fans, Infants size Chest of i Drawers, Chifferobe and other 7household, items. Log trailer, W. W. Hammer Mill, one 500 gal. /'•water tank, plow tools, hand "" tools, some used lumber and ^many other items. R. E. (Earn-est) Byers. COOK STOVE, WHITE TA- "ble top stvle, in good condition. ""904 west 4th St. Phone 750-J. *•»>*•> 17-61 NICE'WHITE ROCK FRIERS. SI *As long as they last. See A. A. J Taylor, west on old 67. Adar St. 4 ISM block, turn right at Alec .,«>itrtle's. IT- 9 ' SCTGHTLY USED KITCHEN CAB- --inet. Phone 24-J-12. 8-3t CHRISTMAS 'RATES ON READ»et's Digest are now on. I will appreciate renewals or .new sub- Ascriptions". Mrs. Theo P. Witt. ;Phone 327-W after 4 p.m. 18-3t Notice MATERIALS ARE GOING HIGH- er .every day. Have your mattress made over now. Write or phone Bright Bros. Mattress Co. Pick-up and deliver anywhere. Phone 34:J-2, Hope, Ark, 7-lm For Relit WAREHOUSE BUILDING; 323 South Laurel St. Phone '865. 15-61 SPORTS ROUNDUP v • •i..^.*_ _ -•« •>_• ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^rt^^^^H^^ H^^A • tt^ift^M^^M ^to ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^_ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^^^^p^y IBflH 9t WW^^fw^Bi iw.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ New York, Oct. 19 —<#•)— College football probably is having its biggest season on record, but there still are some coaches who aren't satisfied with the game that brings in all the dough. . The other day Marquelte's Frank Murray suggested a requirement of six defensive players on the line to match the seven-man line required for the offense To this Columbia's _ APARTMENT. PRIVATE BATH. I thin* w ™ Lou Little replies thnt there's no sense in demanding that a team whose personnel is more suited to the five or seven-man defensive line should use a six. The whole Salesman Wanted Fights Last Night By The Associated Press San Francisco —Candy McDaniels, 135, Cleveland, knocked out Auel Lucero, 132, Fresno, Calif., 1. . New York — Lulu Costantino, 132, New York, outpointed Johnny Dell, 134 1-2, Brooklyn, 10. Philadelphia — Willie Alexander, 124 1-2, Chester, Pa., outpointed Paul Febbo, 127 1-2, Philadelphia, 8. years -ago, m suggestion comes from W. A. Alexander. Georgia Tech's venerable athletic director. He figures the whole rule book should be rewritten to straighten out all the amendments and exceptions and also figures the free substitution rule will some conches seem lo be trying to mastermind the game out of existence." EXECUTIVE TYPE SALESMAN Needed for vacancy by AA1 rated , . national advertising specialtyjures the free subslitut manufacturer, in best selling sea-'be allered because s son of 64th year. Ne'v line contains largest and most diversified leather, plastic, calendar and novelty line in the business. Qualifications: Age 35-45, at least eight years selling experience, ability to work steadily and use intelligence. Men with these qualifications are making $5,000-^10,000 with us their first year. Our top producers made over $20,000 in 1945. Write qualifications C. H. Sumpmann, Kemper-Thomas Company, Cincinnati 12, Ohio. 19-lt Courting Disaster (News Item: Giants lease Phoenix, Ariz., auto court as spring trining headquarters.) H. S. Toneham leased an auto court, For houses he was needing. At that the Dodgers did retort: "They won't get pinched for speeding." Sports Before Your Eyes Word from Texas, possibly inspired by pessimistic coaches, is that "Texas doesn't have a great team." The same source, however, gives brave notices to Bobby Laync and Spot Collins and adds that the Longhorns' clash with Rice, "probably the best-manned team in the entire South" will settle the conference title. Quote of the Week Lou Little: "If we play the way we played in the second half agains Navy and in the second half against Yale, there's no reason why Columbia can't beat Army" . • . Half a loaf, eh? Cleaning The Cuff C. F. (Jack) Baldwin, ber of the committee, range Bowl schedule has traveled more than 30,000 miles in the -past six Texas Doped to Win by 3 Touchdowns Austin, Tex., Oct. 19 — W)— The Texas Longhorns rule n three- touchdown favorite over the Arkansas Razorbacks as the two unbeaten teams clash today in the number one football attraction of the Southwest. But the football fans who like to play hunches on longshots had several arguments in their favor in picking the Porkers to pull an upset. The arguments were these: 1. Texas to.ok a physical beating from Oklahoma University last week that left them crippled for today's encounter. • 2. Arkansas Is psychologically "up" for this one. 3. The Razorbacks arc generally accepted as one of the best»conditioned elevens in the nation. A prospective speck in the Arkansas ointment is the condition of Clyde (Smackovcr) Scott. The fleet wtngback was not named In the starting linouD, and it appeared that he would not be able to go at top speed if he saw action. Probable starting lineups (kick- Footbolt Score seasons to look at football games, (off 2:30 p. m. CST): 'Arkansas Porker, Texas Game Tops in Nation New York, Oct. 19 — Withe baseball season finally With CHILD'S COAT, SIZE 4 TO 6, ALL ,v?ool red flannel, red taffeta lin- i ing, Extra good innerlining. 'Wine corduroy dress, size 4 to 6, ,.,Eed Velvet bonnet and muff. Baby stroller. All good as new. '&704 South Main.St. 18-3t BUBBER TIRED ? Grant's Blacksmith v4th,St. WAGON. Shop. East 18-3t CORNET AND CASE FOR SALE. 4, Call 114-J or 493. 18-3t BATH TUB, GOOD A3 NEW, AP Little Fo--)-l Palace, -at"'12th. Phone 242. Main 19-3t ONE NEW TWO-ROW TRACTOR, •"at Sheppard, on U. S. 67. Alice AtTfnlair 19-Gt EX-SERVICEMEN: SEE MY NEW -tSiroom homes in Meadow Park ''.addition near Paisley school,on old Fulton road. Built to F.H.A. * "i requirements and serviced by all ',city utilities. Immediate posses• ion by October 22 if applicant ! eligible. Sam J. Hartsiieid, 1008 By United Press Worcester, Mass. — Charlie Williams. 147, Newark. N.J., stopped Johnny Taylor, 150, 'Oakland, Calif., 7. MinneapolA'—Chu,ck Hunter, 15 3-4, Cleveland. O., knocked out Jack Burke, 161, Grand Rapids, Minn., 9. Hollywood Vic Grupico, 37, San Francisco, outpointed Charley Smith, 134 1-2, Newark, N. J., 10; Jesse Hall, 179. Los Angeles, out- pointed Fred Wermy, 180, Oklahoma Ctiy, 4. pleted, football takes . over the country's sport pages today with the spotlight shining on the Tennessee-Alabama clash, the Texas- Arkansas meeting and the Army- Columbia battle. The Crimson Tide and the Volunteers, both unbeaten, meet at Cnoxville with the winner antici- ating little difficulty the rest of ne way in winning the Southeast- rn Conference title and a possible iowl invitation. The West Point Cadets take on vou Little's unbeaten Lions at Vlichie Stadium in attempting to tretch their consecutive win streak o 23 games and Coach Earl 31aik's Marauders are 20 point avorites to come out on top. The Texas Longhorns, third to Army in the national rankings, Battle the once tied Arkansas Razorbacks at Austin, Tex., in its Southwest Conference opener. In the midwest, the center of at- raction again is at An Arbor, Legal Notice ,West Ave. B. 19-3t 193ff CHEVROLET, 2 DOOR SE- good condition, 320 West 5th Phone 1022-W. 19-3t No. 6589. In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. B. C. HOLLIS, Plaintiff vs. ROY MORGAN & WILLIE MORGAN, Defendants The Defendants Roy Morgan and Willie Morgan, his wife, are warned to appear in this- court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, B. C. Hollis. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 12 day of October 1946. . W. S. Atkins, Atty. for Plaintiff Lylc Brown, Att'y. Ad, Litem (SEAL) . C. E. Weaver, Clerk. By Omera Avans; D. C. Oct. 12-19-26-Nov. 2. On the Pacific coast, the interest s divided between the U.C.L.A. 3ruins-California clash and the Oregon-Washington State ment. Real Estate for Sale FARM AND RANCH. 550 ACRES ~on*67 road at Sheppard. 5 build, ings, 3 deep wells, 365 -ft. deep. ;. See . Albert Graves or Alice • 15-6t 42-ACRES, CLOSE IN FOR SALE or trade for Hope property. Nice -i 6 room home, 2 room rent house, *gas' and lights, sandy land. Many other good truck and stock farms, acreage. See Riley Lewallen. 17-31 Lost GREYISH BLACK GERMAN PO dog.' Reward for return to - - 3 Nashville, 17-3t ' S. W. Lane, Rt. '.Phone 26-F-ll. EXPERIENCED , WAITRESSES. 'Apply Diamond Cafe. If) 3t Hope Star Star of Hap* .1199; Prttf 1927, ComolhUtri January 11, 191* Published every weukday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building. . • 212-214 South Walnut StrMt, Hop;, A-'t. Alex. H. Woshbum, Editor & Publish* Paul H. Janet, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jets M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, ^ashler Wich., where the Wolverines iac- de the unbeaten Wildcats. Disposal of Big Inch to Proceed Washington, Oct. 17 — (fP)— Despite a bitter inter-agency policy conflict, the War Assets Administration will go .ahead \vith its own plan for disposing of the $145,800,000 "Big Inch" and "Little Inch" pipelines from Texas to th ccast coast. A ranking official who discoscd this privately today also told a reporter that WAA's original plnn to have a "special advisory council" representing interested government agencies pass on the sale had collapsed. Now bids for the giant petroleum lines simply will be revie.vcd by WAA's own recently organized real property disposal board. And the award will be made subject only to Justice Department anti-trust clearance. The basic behind the scenes controversy is whether Ihe lines are to be. restored to service as petroleum carriers or converted to use as natural gas lines. Many oil men believe that the 'lines should be used only for natural gas. Texas Baldwin Bcchtol LE Lively Wctz LT Councc Collins LG Thomas Gill C Franklin _ Mitchell RG By The Associated Press Detroit 20; tulsn 14.. Temple 6; West Virginia 0. Johns Hopkins 27; Penmt. Military 0. Central 19; .Rockhurst G. Maryland 6; Virginia Poly 0, Western Reserve 13; Baldwin- Wallace 13 (Tic). Southeast Mo) State 40; Central (Mo) Stntc 0, Maryville 25; East Tennessee Stntc 2. Willamette 27; College of Idaho 7. Baker 32; College of Emporia 0. Howard Payne 24; Austin (Tex) College 0. McPhcrson Kas) 28; Kansas iVesleyan 0. York (Neb) 39; Chillicothe (Mo) Missouri "B" 21; Kansas State •B" 0. Washburn 12 ;Pittsburgh (Kas) Tchrs 7. Missouri Valley 47; William Jewell 7. Southwestern (Kas) 13 ; Okla Central State 0. Ottawa Kas) Unlv 37; Tarkio (Mo) College 0. Graceland 6; Wentworth Military 0. Bethany (Kas) 31; Bethel 0. Hardin-Simmons 49; New Mexico Magnolia (Ark) J. C. 27 ; Eastern Oklahoma A. »& M. 0. Cameroh J. C. 12; East Central Okla State 7. Northeastern Oklahoma A. & M. 27; Haskcll G. The WAA recently appointed the Northwestern j'"tcr-ascncy committee to review the 1G bids it had received for pur engage- Other attractions are found at Franklin Field, Philadelphia, where the Ivy League powerhouse, Pennsylvania hooks up with once tied Virginia .and at Baltimore stadium where Navy vies with a once deadlocked North Carolina eleven that is sparked by "Choo Choo" Justice. Georgia, another jndefeated southern squad will battle a tough Oklahoma A. & M. machine at Athens, Ga. Notre Dame, which has run roughsod over Illinois, Pittsburgh and Purdue, enjoys a holiday. Elsewhere around the -?ricl f'ro.nt, the Kansas Jay Hawks put their Big Six claims on the line in tussle with Nebraska which dropped encounters to Iowa Minnesota. Other Big Six games send the powerful Oklahoma Soon- ers against thrice beaten Kansas State and a tough Missouri eleven against Iowa State. Indiana's defending Big Nine champions take on an underdog Iowa eleven at home while Ohio State's Buckeyes tackle a crippled Purdue boilermaker machine and Wisconsin goes after its .second conference win at the expense oi has and Illinois. Other eastern attractions fine" , Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, undw the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—-Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Services Offered ESTIMATES ON INSIDE VE. netian Blinds, wood or metal, outside metal blinds and awnings, " Write Riley Cooper, 1900 West ITth St. Texarkana, Texas. 15-lmo William R, Herndon Photographer First National Bank Bldg. Second Floor PHONE 493 or 114-J PORTRAITS Commercial and Advertising PHOTO COPIES Discharges - Legal Documents 24 Hour Service Subjcrlptlon Rutti: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hcmp- stcod, Nevada, Howard, Miller and '.aFayette counties, J4,50 per year; elie- >vhcre $3.50. National Advertising lUpruentathr* — Arkamai Dolllw. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Build.ng: Chicago, 400 Norh Michigan Avenue; New fork City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleons, 722 Union St. Member ef The A»«e«lated Ptw: The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for ^publication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also tne local tews published herein. Minor Hamilton . Pipkin Prilchard Fowler Shaddox RT . •••—•• '""QB" "RH" ""LH" "F'B E. Heap ..Schwartzkopf Halfpcny .... „ ....Canady Layne R. Jones BIG CITY CAMPOUT Chicago, Oct. 19 — (/Ft— Sixty five boys from the Valentine Boys' Club camped out last might —no! on the prairie or in the woodlands — but on the roof of their two- story South Side clubhouse. • Eighteen pup tents were pitched on the big fenced-in roof, -which is spacious enough for soft ball games or ice skating. FEATHER MEftCHANtS NOtE Sidney, Mont., Oct. 10 '—(A")—The fashion in Indian war bonndts isn't running to the traditional eagle fathers this season, al lenst no.t here. . . Eugene Little Coyote of Lnmc Deer, Mont., sounded the fashion whoop for magpie fenthers. He wrote officials here that he would like to buy 100 of them at "whatever price you ask." Fruit jelly depends upon pectin, sugar, and acid In proper proportions to form. The Union of South Africa established In 1910. was GENERAL, AUTO REPAIRING Batteries Recharged Shop Equipment is no better than the man that uses it. For Your Repair Work/ ice HOMER COBB Hlfhway 67 Phone 57 Mexico is called the Egypt the Americas. of Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Card* Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co. Get Ready FOR FALL By having your winter garments cleaned and pressed. We Pick Up and Deliver 'Plenty of Parking Space" Cleaners HALL'S Morten HUGH |. HAU, Owner 208N. Fergmon Phont74 Mchigan State at Pcnn Stale, Syracuse at Holy Cross, St. Mary's at Fordham, Yale al Cornell, Dartmouth and Brown at Providence and Rutgers al Princeton. In the South, Auburn meets Tu ane, Georgia Tech scuffles under Ihc arcs at L.S.U. and Vandcrbilt duels Kentucky in Southeastern Con (crence games. Other southern conflicts have Richmond at Duke. Louisiana Tech at Mississippi State and Miami at Florida. The Southwest has Baylor at Texas Tech, Southern Methodist al Rice, Texas Christian at Texas A. & M. and the Far West, Sr<nla Clara at Stanford, Washington at Southern Cal, Utah at Denver and Colorado at Brigham Yimng among others. The University of Detroit scored ?n upset last night when it came nnts and after three rounds of play a half to play to score seven points and defeat Tulsa's previously unbeaten Golden Hurricane, 20-14 before 20,200 fans at Detroit. Trailing, 13-14, Pete Sullivan, Detroit tackle, recovered a 'Tuls.-i fumble on Ihe Hurricane 13 and Fulltfack Jim Massey of Uic Titans then crashed over in three straight atlcmpls at the middle of the line for Ihe winning touchdown. Maryland won 0-0 over V.P.I, and Temple scored its first win of the year by nosing out West Virginia, 6-0. Golfers Take Time Out to Witness Football Game Knoxville, Tenn., Ocl. 19 — Of}— Holston Hills golf course', scene of .the $10,000 Knoxville invitational, (was deserted today as golf's lour- ing pros and a football-conscious populace turned attention to the Alabama-Tennessee game on the other side of town. Tomorrow, however. 1hc spotlight swings, back to the rugged, 6,993-yard layout, which has defied the ability of the 50-odd contest- from behind in the last minu'o ;ind had Herman Reiser's two-uv-ei'-p 218 as the leading score. Kciser, the muthodiewl puller from Akron, O., will enter tomorrow's final 18 holes with M two- stroke margin over Dick Mc.'l/; of Chicago, and Chick Harbert of Ffirmington, Mich. E. J. (Dutch) Harrison of Chicago was in fifth place with 222. Ky Laffoon of Orlando. Fla.. wns Ihc tup leu with 22J, chase of the lines. The cimmittee learned when it assembled, however, the official said that it was expected to function within the policy already established by WAA's predecessor, :he Surplus Property Administra- lion. That policy, laid down in a report to Congress in January called for sale to a private bidder for use as oil lines, if that was possible. The Interior Department, reportedly favoring use of the lines for natural gas, withdrew from the advisory group, refusing to be bound by the policy limits which WAA iiad sol, the official said. Laler the Interstate Commerce Commission, Federal Power Commission and the representatives of the Army and N&vy withdrew in order to be similarly free from any advance policy commitmenls. WAA reporledly has taken the position that it has Ihe tacit consent of Congress i'or its policy, which it reported to the lawmakers as follows: "Disposal for conversion to natural gas will be favored only if it proves impossible to keep the lines in petroleum service.' ' Under the law, the agency is required to report on its plans ior selling major facililics, and unless Congress acts to the contrary, it is empowered to go ahead accordingly. In this case Congress took no veto aclion. The Big Inch, a 24-inch line extending from Longview, Tex., to Ihc New York-Philadelphia refill cry area, cost Ihe government $78,500,000. The Little Big Inch, a 20 inch tube from the Texas gulf coasl rcinfery area to New York, cost $67,300,000. WATCH For Opening of MARTIN Mattress Co. 921 West Third THIS HURTS Phoenix, Airz., Oct. 10 — (/I 1 ) Ralph G. Schmidt soon will receive a refund for overcharges made against him by the auto court which he now runs. OPA decided he paid $14.50 too much while he was a guest there That was before his mother bough the place and he became Ihc man ager. Health and Accident INSURANCE Complete Lifetime Protection Hospital Protection for Family MUTUAL BENEFIT HEALTH & ACCIDENT ASSO. Omaha, Nebraska MRS. CLAUDE WHITEHURST Phone 952-J 1013 W. 5th St. OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! "The National Successplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings on. minimum investments. Franchise available for several cities in this area. For complete information write or wire: National Home and Auto Stores Southwest Division-Phone R-2577 11th Floor-Southland Life Bldg. DALLAS, TEXAS Now you can have ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS made of You and Your Loved Ones By ARTIST Photographers The Shipley Studio 220 S. Walnut Hope, Ark. Kodak Developing Printing Enlarging REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing Phone 259 Heating Hope, Ark. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone. 174 216 3. Main YOUR CREDIT 18 GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work. at better prices—Old beds made new $3 Down — Balance Weekly ALL WORK GUARANTEED One day service in town — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargain* In Secondhand Furniture Phone 152 41 IS. Havel See Us For . . . INSURANCE Our Companies Give You Complete Protection Plus 20% Return Dividend on the Cost of Your Insurance. • ?ire t Tornado • Casualty • Automobile Real Estate List Your Property for Sale with Us. We have 25 applicants for homes in Hope. Also many calls for farm property. Foster-Ellis Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second Phone 221 "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Dally 3rd & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner Doug f»lTV Carl Bacon V*l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechanics: CARL JONES RAYMOND HUETT BEN CAMP • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop WANTED White Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Clear and Clean Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Arkansas MUST BE, because that's a tradition with this company. MUST BE, because that's what you expect when you drive in here. MUST BE, because that's a condition on which we have hired every member of our service-with-a-smile staff. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" HEFNER NASH CO. 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phono 442 C ASH- • •«" 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your car, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the cash. Ask for Mr. McLarty, at Hope Auto Co. Dine at the CITY CAFE FOR SUNDAY DINNER MENU Baked Chicken and Dressing Giblet Gravy Mashed Potatoes, Fresh Butter Beans Salad Hot Rolls Cornbread Muffins Apple Pie with Ice Cream Coffee Tea Milk 65c City Cafe "The Home of Clean Food" Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor •j Alex. H. Waihburn Real Scarcity Exists for •j ( Cotton The advice of Ihe congressional committee studying Ihe market break to "Kceo your cotton off the r>uirkcl," directed to Southern, /.aimers in a slalemcnl from I .(Greenville, Miss., .ycslcrday, Is nol I political''by tiny means.-' • '.' ./. A. 1'ililc" ovc'r.""a", week ago" while ' on,"a train returning -frtnii the E»st ; l. talked to Iwo .(edo.-ijlDc r par.lmcnl of. Agriculture inch \Vho were .coming home frn'rh "an 011,1,J look: conference. The markpl had not. yet ^.broken. But the uncertainty of all things agricultural led Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas - Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday, warmer this afternoon and tonight. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 7 Star of HODO. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1946 '(API—Means Associated Prest (NEAV—Means Newsoaoer. Ent«roris« Aw'n. PRICE 5c COPY 15 Meet Death in Arkansas Over Weekend i't ANNOUNCING THE OPENING OF MARTIN MATTRESS CO / 921 W, 3rd Street HOPE, ARK. Phone 119 We manufacture New Innerspring Mattresses. We Renovate Innerspring Mattresses, including Beauty Rest and" Sealy Tuftless. ' • ' j We Renovate feather beds and pillows and make feather sectionals. We make completely new or renovate all sizes of mattresses consisting of Standard, Three-quarters, Half, Baby Mattresses or Bassinette or any other odd size. We Recover Gliders and other Porch Furniture. Regardless of size or shape, If its g Mattress You Wgnt Made, We con Make it for you, Please allow us to thank you in advance for all your future patronage that you may choose to give us. We Will Make Any and All Out of Town Calls. A postcard or letter will bring our salesman to your door. We will give you One Day Service in Hope. We have all new machinery in the Renovating Room and its of the best quality money can buy which assures you cf the BEST RENOVAT10N it's possible to get anywhere. MARTIN MATTRESS (0. "WE SELL SLEEP" By••.United Press . Tragedy, struck in Arkansas over Ihc' wcck-efidV leaving 15" "persons dead and many injured. Drbwnln'g--'accounted for two death!;. Others included vi murder , diid an airplane crash,- while auto- cue of the federal agents to wise- j .mobile accidents caused seven crack: "They call il Outlook con- ; a laliUcs since Friday noon, ference—but a belter name would bo Look Oul!" But then he grew serious. A few years ago Ihe greal problem of ihe cotton farmer was a domestic and world surplus running inlo. millions of bales. The American carry-over usually amounted lo a full year's crop, and once amounted to about, two full years' pro- ,-^duction I believe, although I am writing strictly from memory A young mother and )icr daugh lor lost their lives and another couple .and their young son narrowly escaped when a boat capsized at the Lakeside Country Club, 20 miles from Little Rock late yesterday. Drowned were Mrs. Helen Louise Rcnfroc, 26, wife of Paul. F. Ren- froc of Benton, and their Sour-year- old daughter, Pat Joyce. Mr. and ., , . Mrs. Edward Cohen and son of I asked the federal man what the Little Rock were rcscucd.x The carryover is today. There isn't any. He replied: None but the ablest of the cotton experts knows what the price of cotton should be tcday; but certainly it is reassuring in the face of the $25 loss in futures to recall that this year's cotton doesn't have to contend with millions of bales carried over frnm last year; that the- whole world is terribly short *^rtf' manufactured cotton goods; and -•that .the demand for such goods ' should continue strong for a few ycars..at least. ••Today's break may be. as the politicians charge, merely a boar rifltl by the futures gamblers. Or, to reckon with all the facts in the case, it may be a technical adjustment of prices to the realities of our postwar world. I wouldn't know about that. But in New York they arc explaining a similar price recession . — the crash in Stock Market quo,5 Cations — this way: General Motors titock had been bid up with the expectation that po.stwar dividends would be increased due to wartime accumulation of surplus and an oxpectod high rate of production of cars. But after a year of peace the Stock Market suddenly woke up to the trouble fact that and other with labor production delays the surplus was diminished and new earnings were conspicuously absent. The market quotations on General Motors were ^therefore revised—and olher stoclcs : -ijollowxl^thenY downward.- — ~ > »' This is no mark of collapse and panic, however. Men must speculate on the future, and usually their'first eslimatCimust.be revised.. Fundamentally*' • i: there'-". Is ;go.od rdason ' to. 1 - believe /sound .values undei'lia the present .general level 6f" prices both in ;cottoa and rindus- lrjli.1 quotations,'' That!sv.about.:al'l we''know for;< sure. "But that alone Hives Ihe nation confidence- regard molor boat in which Ihc party was riding struck a submerged slump and capsized. Little Rock police are questioning Odcll Ramick, 36, of Stuttgart, -n connection wilh ihe :"alal shooting of his ex-wife, Mrs. Emma Delia Alley, 30, in Little Rock Sal- /irday afternoon. Ramick surrendered to officers in Stuttgart Sunday but denied any knowledge of the shooting. Mrs. Alley was shol as she was preparing to leave her home to pick up ncr husband of three weeks, Austin D. Alley. Her seven- year-old daughter Barbara Jean Bclicw, and other persons say they saw the shooting. Perry Lawrence Adams, 38 year-old Mammoth Springs farmer, died last night without regaining consciousness after being struck by a freight train earlier in the day. He was walking nn the tracks toward Mammoth Spring. Jackie O'Ncll Kcdall, 31- year- old tormcr bomber pilol of Magnolia, was killed when his plane fell near the Magnolia airport early Sunday. He was flying a light plane en route to El Dorado. In Pine Bluff, David Swilzer Steed, aged 50, died of burns suffered in a fire at his home early ycslcrday. The man was found in a hallway afler Ihc fire was brought under control. J. P. Cammack, building contractor of Sherman, Texas, was found, dead in a tourist court at KoUi'ftqSji'.•'• -Home' "Saturday. A coroner's jury returned a verdict TWA Airline Pilots Strike, Flights Canceled ..Washington', Oct.'..'21.,^(/Ph- Approximately 1,400 A^L" pilots .employed' ..by Trans \Vorld Airlines struck for, liighor pay today, grounding all''planes on the company's .United States 'arid J,rans-Al-. lanlic routes..." . .-• • More' than 90 tli«h!,s were cancelled, leaving an estimated 3,000 In addition, the movement of 25 tons of mail was delivered lo olher carriers. TWA, fourlh largest U.S. air lie, operates over 2t!,270 miles Russian Party Routed in Berlin Elections Soviet' His tongue hanging out in anticipation, Mike, the Airedale,, reflects that it has been a long time since he's seen a hunk of meat like that which his mistress is preparing to shove into the oven. The question is—does it have a bone in it? If not, Mike's out of luck. of routes. Company headquarters hers said Bread, Flour to Be Dropped From Price Controls, OPA, Agri Department Indicates the flight cancellation was effec tive fo.r a 24-hour period beginning from the time the strike started at 4:59 a. m. (EST) (3: 3D a. m. CST) operations plan beyosd the 24-hour period were no: disclosed. Other airlines were not affected by the walkout — the iirst of ils kind in the history of commercial aviation. Strikers throw up a picket line at Kansas City maintenance shops but there were no reports of similar action elsowhem. The AFL Airlines Pilots Associa- ion, whose members fly TWA's ikymasters and Const'jllaUorn, :le- nanded wage increases -which the lop The Butchers Have Meat; Prices Very High By United Press The butcher had meat today but in any housewives found the price too high. Nevertheless, meat had returned to hundreds of thousands of American dinner tables, where the shortage was discussed in the past 'tense. While many housewives served chicken and other substitutes rath- oni'n-t -,t cr than pay $1.15 a pound for choice dTv * cuts-of; fresh meat, the.,expei;ts'=jjr.o. dJ. A ' of accidental death by asphyxiation. The room was filled with gas. At Caraway, funeral services wore-ihettl. ycfclercftiy"' Cor Louis Jcski, 33,. who was .found dead Fri- day'1rig'Htyin 3 'b 1 co'ttShseed house at the "Paul.Downs- Bro'wi > .aul.Downs:-g.m. Sheriff Leon •ri 'said' J-cski, 'iin' 'crVYploye of the gin, apparently lost his footing „ ________ _______________________ land/TeH intd^the 'looser sc'did and less "what the news -maybe', -from dicd"df suffocation. '••"'•"• " "• •' " '• •'• '• day to day.' : ' ' ' 'Ron'ald Clayton 'Hbsoy, 29, died :> , , Saturday the result of injuries suf- fcrcd when his car loose gravel near It is a truism that American po- lilical party labels—al least Ihosc of Ihe Iwo major parties — have ceased to mean much. Bui Ihc truism- gels truer all Ihe time, and next month's clcclions don'l promise to clarify the situalion. In facl, the results may add to. the confusion and leave the voter wondering whal cohesive force there is, if any, that will be strong enough to hold together the ^present party alignments from the •"coming clectic.n day lo Ihc first Tuesday after the first Monday of November, 1948. Time was when a person could say, "I'm a Democrat because I be licve in stales' righls," or "I'm a Republican because I favor a pro- Icclive lariff." But those easy iden- lificalions have disappeared. Today trict. Two it isn't eno.ugh to learn thai some- the crash, one is a Rcoublican or Democrat, The full infoVmation has to include whal kind of a Republican or Dem- ocral he is, and why. '•I These distinctions became a fact among the Democrats carlv in the Ror.sevcll administration. They bo- came a facl among Ihe Republicans with the imminence of war. The death of Mr. Roosevelt and the end of the war 1 emphasized rather than removed the distinctions. Both the war and the wartime president were very strong cohesive forces. Now their hold is loosed and the inner scams of both parties arc weakening. So today we have Southern Dem- .vVocriits and Truman Democrats and 'Wallace Democrals. We have Tafl Republicans and Dewey Republi cans Stasscn Republicans. But thai isn'l all, of course. It's much more complicaled. Within the orbit of the Democrat-; ic party and the CIO - PAC, the Independent Citizens' Committee of the Arts, Sciences and Professions, the Communist, American Labor and Liberal Parties (all three of which are supporting the Democratic slate in New York), Senator Bilbo and Gov. Gene Talmadge. .* That lineup represents a lot of incompatibility. But there is even more th»n appear* on th* surface. The CIO is inwardly split on Rue- aia and. Communism. The fame factor* broke th* Liberal Party away from the pro* Communist ALP. Th«r» is dissension in th* Independent Citizens' Committee over the Wallace atomic energy plan. The American Federation <>f| Labor's increasing co.olness toward the CIO and Ihc Truman adminis- AFL drift back toward the Republi- ,S,tration might indicate a general ^can Parly. This would add variety to a mixture which is considerably overturned in St. .Francis. Harold Bees, Jr., 21, of Fort Smith, died Saturday of injuries suffered lale Friday when he fell under a lumber truck 11 miles west ol Mount Ida. Officers say he attempted lo jump onto the running board of the moving truck. Bcnnic Fcrrcll, 14-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ferrcll of Marianna, was killed Friday :iight when his bicycle was hit by an automobile driven by Jim Billingsley of Helena. Officers say there were no lights on the bicycle, and they cxoncralcd Billingslcy of any rcsponsibilily. Al Pocahontas, Harold King, :>.Q, was killed lale Saturday when ihe car in which he was riding failed to make a curve pn Highway 03, four blocks from Ihc business district. Two others were injured in "ic crash. And near New Edinburg, officers arc investigating Ihc cause of an aulomobilo crash which caused ihe clcalh of Iwo Negroes ,Tom Cook and Henry Brown, bolh of Warren. The two were found dead under an overturned pickup truck early Saturday morning. dieted that the price soon would level off. Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson said at Los Angeles that meal, especially, beef, wilj Jail within""'the' income of "the a vertigo family..t'" '. '••--• Production ' is' unhampered and we have a bumper corn crop," he sajd "so beef will flo.w freely into the-market.','' ' :•• > He added.that "meat prices will come down in the field of commercial or ulilily cuts, but choice cuts will remain high." He assured the nation's livestock producers that the government con- Irols had been removed "permanently." His prediction of lower prices was supported by statements Srom he meat industry ilse'if. Spokes- •nen said that prices will come down when Ihe retail butcher shops are replenished. Thon, they said, the rush of livestock io market will subside, lulling its normal stride. A survey showed that retail iulchers in many areas iillcd vheir cpunlcrs wilh fresh meal. for the firsl lime in many weeks. Beef was plentiful in many cities, but pork remained scarce except for bacon. At Washington, D. C., the com- millce for consumer protection said that "unprecedented amounts of livestock, most of which are in the lower grades, arc reaching Ihe market and there should be plenty of low-co.'-l culs available.' Washington, Oct. 21 — (IP)— Both OPA and Agriullurc Department officials indicated today that price controls will drop from flour, bread and other baked goods this week, possibly loday or tomorrovy.' An OPA spokesman said there has been some discussion of decontrolling, bread, rolls and olher baked goods while temporarily retaining ceilings on flour and othei miller's producls. "OPA has opposed this as inconsistent," the agency spokesman said. "We informed the Agriculture Department that if controls are to be lifled on broad and baked goods they also should be lifled at the miller level upon flour.'.' This official pointed out that con trols had been removed from al fats and oils, including shortening which are a big share of bakers •COStS. ...;..•'. ....... < • . , V. ..-•-•'.• ,--.:.-. '••:. ' Today was the deadline for ac lion by the Agricullure Departmcn company said would make lilols' pay $15,300 yeary. union cslirnaled its demand al SI,187.43 monlhly for first pilots. In an advance statement issued 'or release one minute after the strike deadline, David L. Behncke, union president, termed the action a "last recourse" effort to settle a wage dispute more than a year old. Considerable confusion prevailed earlier loday when the union, after announcing the 4:59 deadline, said shortly after 2 a. m. that the strike had been moved up to 3 a.m. It was several minutes after that hour before the press officer for the union advised all news services Ihat the original time slill slood. At 3:30 a. m. Thomas Bell, public relations representative for TWA said the company had received "no notification of any strike action" and that Jack Frye, TWA president, had retired for the nijrht. Earlier Fryc had said Behncke confronted him Saturday morning with a 30-hour "ultimatum" to meet the union's demands. The first hint of the impending strike came last night with reports that the pilots were being ordered out." After these were confirmed Oswald Ryan, acting chairman, of ihe By RIOHIARt) 3 ! 'Berlin,'-Oct.' 21 l '^l. backed Socialist unity p'ar.ty 'appeared loday' to h'a ve^tfecntouted in-Bcrlin's firSt'ft'cd murfrcipsl"etc'e- lion in'14 years-, whiclv-an AMG of ficial termed of continent-wide sig ificancc in the issue between eastern and western political philosophies. Virtually complete returns from yesterday's clcclion of municipa and borough councilmcn showed Ihe SED running a poor Ihird in a field of four parlies. The Social Democratic party (SPD) scored a smashing victory capluring almosl half Ihc Iplal vole The Christian Democratic Union (CDU) was second, well ahead of the Socialist unity party. '; Wilh only 109 out of 2,284. precincts yet to be heard from the vote was: Social Democrals, 948,743; Christian Democratic Union, 431,916; Socialist Unity Party, 3B3,- 182; Liberal Democratic Pai-ly (LDP), 182,097. . This would give trie Social Democrats 48.7 percent of the total and the Socialisl Unity Party only 19.6 percent. Balloling, by straight ticket only, was heavy and orderly. There were 2.349,722 eligible volers. By 10:30 p.m. (3:30 a.m. GST), • 1,954,933 valid vc.tcs had been tabulated. Void ballots then numbered -37y- High Prices? This , Butter Sold for 30c Per Pound Spring Hill, Tcnn., Oct. 21. —•(UP) High prices for butler. Who .says so? Prince' Bros, grocery sold butter at 30 cents a pound today. The reason: ..There wasn't much of it, and, anyway, the grocery's refrigeration facilities 'we're" put i out;-"of : action when four adjacent buildings were destroyed by fire yesterday, . ; . •. :; :;... • : . . : . ;.:-., • More 'than '100 pounds of pork, some • beef and a quantity of chickens and fresh oysters "disappeared" while volunteers were helping fight the fire. 272. Before the election, Lt. Col. Louis' Glaser, political affairs chief of the United States military government's Berlin branch, said the issue clearly lay between eastern and western political philosophies. "Germany must ultimately make a decision in this respect," he said. "The Berlin v<;te, establishing such a decision, will have groat infh> ence upon the ultimate destiny tt Germany and therefore upon the political destiny of Europe." Costly Power Strike, Ends in Pittsburgh Pittsburgh, Oct. 21 —(/P)—Industrial life in the Pittsburgh metropolitan area swung back towards normal today upon,the end of ,a :J7- day pp.wcr strike— longest and costliest in the nation's history. Hundreds of industrial plants resumed work at full speed to make up for lost production. Streets car transportation was normal again and bus line operations almost normal. . ' .For the first time in nearly four weeks, the Duquesne Light Company announced that • the 1,500,-000 persons in the affected 'area could use all the electricity they wished. The current was voluntarily rationed during the strike. With its 3,200 unionized employes back at work, the company started making repairs that were let slide during the strike. It announced that all the arc lamps jn downtown Pittsburgh .which burned out during the strike, would be lit again within 24 to 48 hours. However, it Cotton Market Settles After Second'Break' Ncw; Orleans, Oc-t. 11 — UP)— Tho cotton-..market, on^whicn trading was suspcnded w :,for' the Saturday session.to allow-'a big operator'to liquidate, broke -$10, a bale again today,! then, staged-a_ recovery, and > appeared stabilizing. -. A farmer spokesman protested, meanwhile, that the price break might mean a $200,000,000 los sto growers. •All months went the limit of $10 a bale or 200 points below the previous close.in the first hour of today's session, under a continuation- of general selling. But in the second hour new buying brought a recovery of $5 to $7.70 "a bale from the day's lows, ' or $2.30, to $5.00 a bale below the previous close. At that hour Dec. sold at 32.55 cents a pound, off 83 points; March 32.15, off 66 points; May 31.55, oft 100 points; July 30.50, off 05 and Oct 27.0.0, off 46. While brokers took stock of their market dealings, N. C. Williamson, cotton grower and veteran Jarm leader of Lake Providence, JLa., wired President Truman to protect farmers from ruinous prices." Williamson estimated last week's IOSSG.SV to. -.the farmers wider the drop^/of .about $25,-a-« bale-would amount •-to •-$200,0005000 South's main--cash-* -crop, W to -the -unless) there is -a substantial-price recovery. This was based on 1 an '3,000,'- 000-balc crop. : . _ . Heavy ; buying marked the, re- .opening. Traders considered it a continuance "of selling of the past- three sessions when the market hiti the $10 limit on each day. Whether other brokers lost in. the week-end liquidation of the large operator was undetermined, as no records were made public by the exchange. ' The New Orleans market re- will take probably a week to re-1 sumed operations today along with place 7,000 to 8,000 incandescent I the New York, Chicago and Dallas upon a decontrol pelilion Jrorn the j Civil Aeronautics Board, said the bake goods industry. Quarterback Club to Hold Weekly Meet Hope's Quarlerback Club will meet tonight at the High School Cafeleria at 7 o'clock. Following a dinner the group will rehash last Friday night's Bobcat game and will hear a first hand account of the Arkansas • Texas game last Saturday. All who plan to attend arc asked to contact Leo Ray for tickets. The weekly meeting usually draws from 60 to 80 Bobcat fans. o "Get wise, buy no high-cost cuts," the committee advised housewives. "Don't wav high prices for lower grade meat." At Umcugo, butcners said con- sunicrs were buying heavily despite Ihc high prices, which in many instances doubled the former OPA ceilings. Some retailers, however, reported thai customers refused lo buy bacon al $1 a pound. The Atlanta, Ga., relail food dealers association said there was no indication there of consumer resistance to high prices, The association said meat had been shipped io the city "with surprising speed," and Ihal customers were f.nxijus for a taste of it. The association said thai "amybe in 10 d.vys" cus- lomers would reject the higb prices. varied already. There are Brickcr Republicans who scorn lo be to the rinht even of the Tafl Republicans. There are Slassen supporters who in many Dealish than surrounding There ways arc more New some of the men President. Truman. registered Republicans whose thinking is almost more Southern Democratic than thai of tho Solid South HscU'. Legion to Form Policy on ; Housing Problem I4ttle Rock, Oct. tt definite policy on present housing activities in Arkasas will be formulated soon by the stale American Legion department when a current survey of housing problems facing veterans is completed. Questionnaires on housing forwarded last week to more than 200 Legion posts arc being returned io state headquarters here with varied recommendations. Lesion Adjutant Bert Prcsson and W. W. Anderson, Monticcllo, chairman of a special housing committee, were to confer later today ;ind ctfcidc upon a date ''or a :ncet- ing at which a formula will be drawn from the returned questionnaires. The meeting probably will be held furly ;iu November. Bui al Buffalo. N. Y., the relail Meat Dealers' Association ruportcd that choice cuts were "going begging" because of the price. Buffalo has "pretty good supplies," the association said. At Miami, ,Fla., dealers reported plenty of beef on hand, but prices were soaring. Steak sold for $1 a pound and chopped steak for 85 cenls. Chops sold for as high as $1 a pound at Pittsburgh. In some areas, retailers marked prices down "so as not to scare the customers away." of flour, bread and -other g'oojdX .fram price ceilings would reduce QP^A cqnlyols to a,small share of-.Ihc average fq.mijy-food. Cere.- als'j nYak.e, : up .about :i,3 ; 'percent-,'of thel-"Average family '. "Iju'dgef .and histouy. s a(jput';80', percent !of t^e.'-topd biidgc't had.been..freed"frpni.p'rice lids '.pre- v'ibus'ly. On the automobile front, where four industry-wide increases in the last year have boosted ceilings roughly 22 percent above 1942 prices, Ihe OPA official told a reporter: "Most of the major manufac- lucrs agree with us Ihat automobile prices have gone about as high under ceilings as they should." The official declined lo comment specifically, however, on a pending General Motors request for an additional price boost similar to thai granted the Ford Motor Company some weeks ago under verms of a hardship provision of the new OPA act. The Ford increase amounted to about six percent and was in addition to the general hikes granted lo offset higher wage and mate H" I costs and lo restore normal profils margins to dealers. (Ji-'A lias relused lo say exactly how much of a boost GM has asked', although the figure of :?10D a car has been mentioned by company executives at Detroit. Officials have stressed ihnl automobiles, along wilh building materials and other similarly scarce items .are to be exempt Jrom the administration's November 1 goal of gelling rid of mosl price con- Irols. And some have interpreted President Truman's meat decontrol speech as meaning that wage controls are to be .junked only as price restraints are taken off specific industries. Hence it was nol clear here What the government's official reaction would be lo Ihc action of the CIO- Uniled Aulo Workers union yesterday in calling for "substantial" wage adjustmenls from all motor makers whose contracts have re opening clauses. A statement designed primarily to clarify the slalus of the resignation-ridden Wage Stabilization Board reportedly is being pre- possibility of government seizure. of ,.the airlj.no-, would ..be .dis.cus^e.d at', a bpard 'meeting. .today .should the. walkout 'materialize,... . '...-,. . : 'IV. vvas"th?'. first strike of. its -Hind. against a.:majpr airline in aviation the ,.,._ strike, deadline.; ..arrived national airport attaches .reported no sign of any activity to indicate that the strike was on. However, there were no scheduled TWA fliehts out of Washington between 10:45 o'clock lasl night and 9:45 •a. m. today. On the issue of picketing, union strike announcement said: "II was speculative whether or not picketing by the pilols would go beyond Ihe slage of lokcn picket lines. However, if necessary, the pilots said they would eslablish full picket lines at all necessary strategic way points." Immediately at issue was a union demand for revision o.f pilots' pay schedules recommend- President Truman had set up ed by a presidential fact-finding board last July 7. the board two month's earlier to avert a strike called against TWA Continued on Page Two Florida Double Murder Remain Unsolved Fort Lauderdale, Fla, Oct. 21 — (fP\— The moonlit double murder on . Dania Be^cli : .was ..an'\iii"Solved mystery-.tpdaj', • r H'ea^ly,-.,twp . w£e_ks.. after 'the bp'dies,. of' a•pre'tly;'girl. Jind. Ber' a'drnjrer /were /found."sprawled iti.;.d,eatrT..QjT ' whrtj*,-..sates-' Uttered -•-•-•Ml- 1 ' -1 _1. ..*"*• "J..A™ . 'V. .* n^nn» :Mj^<i4.^.-- -' :TJ lamps which burned out in subur ban areas, a company spokesman said. The Sun-Telegraph estimated the strike cost the steel capital "at least $300,000,000" in .business and wages. Conciliation, sessions "to end a 21- day old hotel strike, „also costing the city, considerable' business, re- suniertpday. The .eight largest hotels ,...'her.$; have.' around'iii a sc'arch'for" duetto the. identity of some person' who with two well-placed bullets snuffed out the lives of Elaine Eldridge, 24, a South Chatham, Mass., girl .with nn excellent reputation, and Lawrence O. Hogan, 23, her steady boy friend. "Every clue has collapsed," Sher iff Clark said today. "Rewards totaling $2,300 have not helped so exchanges. Opening prices were: Dec. 32.GO cents a pound, Mch 32.21, May' 21.02, Jly 29.45 and Oct 26.36. President D. T. Mangel, ,Jr.' ,of the New Orleans % exchange, an-,, npunced last night that one operator, whose 'selling accounted for < r most of th ebreak liquidated' -his, holdings over the week-end . The Eleven persons have thus far been questioned, Clark said, and members of his staff have traveled from Soulh Carolina to Miami in quest of some clue. A possible link between the five murders lasl spring in Texarkana, Tex., and Ihc Dania slaying was also quashed when FBI technicians reported that evidence collected in bolh cases failed to jibe in any way. Shakespeare Couldn't Write Very Well-Naturally We Refer to His Penmanship closed,: resulting ,in'' cancellation., pi a number of conventions. "• ' '.'• The power strike died when the light company employes voted to submit their demands for a 20 percent, wage increase and other issues: to ,:arl!itratjqm ).- •-•:'• The : vote,'laken'at'a ^scci'et membership /meeting, was 1,11.7 to 797 iiv favor of. arbitrating the., dispute iwhich ledi--tb"-'thei "strike, ''throwing thousands' of .men out of work in other businesses -and dislocating the daily lives of many inhabitants. The union has a total membership of 3,200. •President George L. Mueller of the independent power union expressed the belief the favorable vote resulted from what he described as a change in the national wage outlook following rcccnl relaxation of OPA controls. Heretofore the union has steadfastly opposed arbitration on the ground any wage increases gained through arbitration might be overruled by the Wage Stabilization Board. The light company has supported arbitration, and already has named its appointee to a three-man board to weigh the controversy. His is Maurice R. Scharff, New York consulting engineer. Other members will represent the union and the federal government. Mueller said the -possibility thai wage slabilizalion rules may be eliminated or altered "offset to a large degree the company's refusal a, formal statement that the "rapid liquidation" of the long interest' "greatly, .augmented", trading ' in. futures and that the boards of dir reclcirs o'f • .the $ew ,Orleans and New'"'Y.oEk' exchanges decided'' to clp'?e ''the' market "Saturday feei that I'the rneahslpf'fScilltatJtig the liqui- dafion.'bf the remainder of thfs po- si.tioh"";'coUld';toe_sj.tidicd.' " ' ' MQVer'th'e /wjeek'-eficl "the' liqtiida- ?'; Stuttgart Man Denies Slaying His Wife Little Rock. Oct. 21 — (/Pj—Odell Ramick, 36, of Stuttgart, Ark., was held here today without 'formal charge following his surrender at Stuttgart yesterday after, he told officers, he read newspaper counts that he w--is sought ac for questioning in the fatal shooting of his former wife, Mrs. Emma Dell Alley, SO, here Saturday Might. Detectives quotes Ramick as denying any connection with the shooting and as saying he did not know of it until he saw the news- papc'r stork's. pared. Whether it may now be revised to take note of the CIO-UAW nc- lion al Cleveland remained a matter for speculation. Separate petitions asking decontrol of flour and bakery products have been filed with Ihe Agriculture Department; with today the deadline, for action on the bakery products. •• • •• • Officials said, however,- that rather than remove ceilings by that route, which would require a finding that the products are in plentiful supply, the petition* themselves may be denied and an tade- nendent decontrol order issued on the government's own inialive. This was the procedure followed in lifting controls over meat one week ago today. Wheat itself already ceilings, and shorlening, a major item to bakers, was removed :'rom price control lust week. Those two factors, coupled with Mr. Truman's call lor •"•eater speed in getting rid of OPA re- By ED CREAGH (For HAL BOYLE) London, Oct. 21 —(/I 1 )— I always thought I could write belter than Shakespeare and now I know it. I refer, of course, to penmanship. A long suggeslion of school teach- ere, city editors, bank clerks and passport officials have wrapped my KiuicKles, hurled copy bacK at me or just shook their heads over die highly original way I form lellcrs and words. "Well, if they're over this way they can drop by the public record office museum, just re-opened after the bomb damage was patched up, -and convince themselves that I am in good company for once, bnukespeare wrote as if somebody was gnawing the pen. The Bard's signature—discovered 36 years ago by Prof. C. W. Wallace of Nebraska—appears on a court document dated 1612 and is one of those things we must take upon faith, even through we think it odd that the man . who wrote "hamlet" should spell his name "Willm Siwfcp". That's what it says on the label, anyhow. To me it loojced like "Walter Soskiusco" a very fine center fielder I once knew. My wife said it looked to her like a message delivered after 4 a. m. and latci translated "won's be home for din- Incr." is 'roe of "This man Shakespeare." said my wife severely, "would never have got his Plamer Method certificate if he had lived lo be a hundred. Ho should have done some push-pulls and compact ovals." She used to DO a school teacher and straints, were said to be the chief knows about those tilings. reasons behind Hie pcnumy o., ! Samuel Popys, Guy Fawkcs. -lull flour ordt'r. Officials said there will be no immediate end to restrictions banning the use of wheat by distillers Continued on Ttt^c Two jKnox nncl the poet sponger didn't come oft much bc-iter as we ambled around the big room where the British government has col- k'flcd a lew million pounds worth of historic documents for people lo •ubber at. Fawkcs, to be sure, had some excuse for the scrawl he pul at the sotlom of a statement admitting Ihal he and some pals had been slaying with matches in the neighborhood of some gunpowder under Ihe Houses of Parliament. "The signature is believed to iavc been affixed after 'torture," the label says. Geoffrey Chaucer on the other hand wrote prettily as you could ask, although it was all I could do to prevent my wife from marking red circles around the misspelled words. Henry VI took no chances, fie signed his name with a wooden stamp. It was like peeking through a keyhole of history poring over the deeds and diaries, the maps and "please-remit" notices of seven centuries, while the uniformed guards kept cpunting to make sure they still wer« aU th*r«. , .John Bunyan'r preaching licwse was on display, and a note t Sir Walter RaleiKb asking if . hadn't been in jail lopg enough, and a letter from Oeorge Washington to hi* "great and good frienC' George III who had Just lost a war in which Wasninglon played some part. There was a letter from the poet Shelley assuring his i'irst wife he would do anything he could :"or her "even now when a violent and lasting passion for another leads me to prefer society to yours." The u- convinced wife drowned herself in Kensingto Gardes. But mv favorite w:is an Sfil census blank on which Queen Victoria demurely listed herself as "wife" and her husband, ihe German born prince consort, an "head of the family." 1 was slill lecturing on ihe virtues of Victorian womanhood when four o'clock came and they turned out the lights. to waive WSB as a factor in arbitration." The union leader added he believed arbitration hearings would require aboul Ihree months and said the WSB "will be non-existent by that time." One of the immediate effects of the settlement was announcement by the Pitsburgh Railways Co., which operates the city's principal transportation system, of a return today of normal street car service. Operations had been 25 percent of normal. Department stores, operating on a curtailed basis, also announced a return to regular hours today. The union went f on strike Sept. 24 demanding a wage boost it .said would increase the average basic pay from $1.18 to $1.41 an hour. The company had offered a five percent hike. Announcement of the end of the strike came quickly after yesterday's union vote. President Mueller emerged from the hall and told newsmen: "the strike is over," and said pickets were being withdrawn; immediately and men • were already on Ihe way to work for firsl shift duty. lion "'of 'liis'-int'erest has been com plcted," Manget's statement said. The closing of the exchanges followed a heavy selling wave which hit the market at mid-week and continued through Friday. Prices broke $25 or more a bale during the three days although the government's crop forecast of less than 9,000,000 bales was one of the shortest crop estimates in a quarter of a century. Reports from New York identified the operator as a New Orleans man but cotton circles here would not comment on his identity, During the break Senator Elmer Thomas (D-Okla), chairman of the senate agriculture • coVnmittee blamed the sharp decline on -a plan by the exchanges, brokers and their clients and was the result of a "bear raid." This was denied by both the New Orleans and New York exchanges which offered to open their books" and records for any official investigation. Mangel said that last night's statement was issued at the direc- ipn of Ihc exchange's board of directors in an effort to offset "the many rumors" being circulated around the country. Meanwhile, in Greenville, Miss.,' house of representatives subcommittee on cotton issued 4 a statement saying that "other than activities of gamblers, we have jeen unable to juslify the drastic >reak which took place in the cot- 'on market last week." The statement of the committee which is composed of representa- ivcs Stephen Pace of Georgia, Chairman, W. R. Poage of Texas, Tom Abernathy of Mississippi and jeorge Grant of Alabama, urged farmers to hold their cotton off the narkct to correct the recent price areak. Oren Harris f to Speak Here on Wednesday Congressman Oren Harris will address veterans of Hempstead county at the VFW hall, old F.IKS building. Wednesday night at 7:30. Veterans of both wars arc invited to attend and Americ.m Legion members arc especially iKj.;cd to be on hand. Mr. Harris is expected to discuss problems of special interest to war veterans. Delegates from VFNV District 10 will be present and invitations have been extended to Lt. Gov, Nathan Gordon and state VFW Commander Luftin of Ft. Smith. Luxury Liner Queen Elizabeth Docks Today .px, RpaiJRT RICHABPSh >New -York, Oct. 2 largest.Jvnjujjy liner of „„__ „_. the v80,000 on Queen .Elizabeth^ decked Kere to4iy mt th« end«,tt«si* firat •'.pMcetime Atlantic' cretiingy Every ' whittle in the ' harbor screamed a •welcome and thousands on shore cheered a$ the Queen moved majestically up the Hudson lo her North River pier. Brave with blowing pennants, her new paint gleaming in a bright morning sun she was a far different ship than the drab work-horse which during the war carried as a troopship nearly 1,000,000 oldiers. And it was a far different welcome she received than when she firsl came here Feb. 7, 1940, a blacked-oul. unfinished giant which had sneaked from her moorings in the Clyde by night to run for safety through U-boat infested seas. Then she came alone and unheralded, seeking safety from German bombs and torpedoes,

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