Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 30, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, October 30, 1946
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WS8W88WS MOPI STAR, HOF I, ARKANSAS WedHcsddy,ijcfobcr 30, 1946^ 4 •fe rood way L JA6K O'BRIAN ; — The Singapore, Res- atop the Winter Garden Ccels it has an intelligent taurant Theater reason for announcing the arrival of autumn. The Singapore's announcers ure the .feather sort, the canaries which carouse vhrough an evening of music and dancing and go to bed at xhe uncanaryish hour of 4 a. m., when the place is closed and the customers chased out. The reason for the seasonal change at the Singapore is that the canaries had to take a vacation all summer. They cannot oxistin air- conditioned premises without some feathery version of a mink coat, •MlCan If your nose some- * times fills up with stuffy transient congestion-put a few drops of Va-tro-nol In each nostril. It quickly reduces congestion and makes breathing easier in a hurry . . . gives grand relief from sniffly, sneezy, stuffy distress of head colds. Follow directions in the package. VICKS VATRONOL . Large Size Cannon ~BATH "TOWELS 1.15 . -v; . WASH CLOTHS 4 for 1.00 V 7 Peice SET 3,15 ,~- - Men's SKI PAJAMAS 5.39 * ' Indoor '--••• - J 8 LIGHT TREE SET 1.45 STERLING SILVER 8 piece set 17.41 Cj; Lovely Bedspreads Matching Drapes Sft&GGY RUGS LINOLEUM RUGS U NOW ON DISPLAY Hall-Mark Quality MATCHING LAMPS Which seemed impractical to the management. So Carl Erbe and Joe Howard, who own the joint, sent the birds oft in luxurious insh- ion to some local counterpart of the Hartz Mountains for the hot weather sojourn. Having spent a happy summer there oiling up their song apparatus, they came back to the Singapore and the air- conditioning was turned off. Last season's prize singing trio, named Caruso, Melchoir and Pons, have been joined by a new trio, Crosby, Sinatra and Como. For the past three months these birds of a feather have trained together for the winter season in the hope maybe that some movie scout might drop in .and sign them up. Their songs will range from popular 10 opcratic..and all rights have been cleared with ASCA Pistrano. One parenthetical item about the Singapore: When it opened last year, the management decided it would be fitting to have an oriental yqung lady as headwait- ress arid hostess, to wander about the tables in exotic costume and Chinese accent. The >'9ung lady who got the job looked nicely oriental but her accent wasn't entirely to the satisfaction of the local Chinese. A chorus girl at the China I Do, a Broadway celar majoring in Chinese floor shows, stopped in and was brought over to meet the brand new Singapore Sal. Sal put on nor thickest inflections for the benefit of the oriental chorine, who. listened a minute and then said, sweetly: "I'm from Union City — where are you from?' ' Sal stumblingly mentioned something about Shanghai and Hong Kong, but it was evident that she had her roots sunk solidly in the Bronx, for in her excitement she forgot her accent completely. That was the end of Singapore Sal, who had simply wanted' a Broadway career even if she had to slant her eye makeup a little. The last heard, she was back in the Bronx, probably practicing up on her Parisian inflections. Explanation of Proposed Initiated Act 294 : (First of Thi -> _ - _.^_ - __ "in 1933-347T total of 100.-169 chll- drcn enrolled in the first grndp in Arkansas schools. Twelve years later, in 1944"»!5. only 10,175 graduated from high school. What happened to the other 90,14? The Arkansas Education Association believes that a major part of the answer to that question is Arkansas' unwieldy school districl system. '> Arkansas had 2179 school dis- ricts on July 1,1946. Of these only 314 had more than 350 children, .caving 1865 with less than 350 chil* drcn. Of those 1865 districts, only 249 attempt to offer any high school education lo their children, nnd 118 of these high schools are not of the state's in Polished Solid Brass TABLE LAMP 12.75 \ Three Way FLOOR LAMP 15.95 Montgomery Ward Order Office 212 S. Main Phone 1080 accredited. This means that 2179 districts, 1734 cannot offer '.heir children an accredited 12- year program, and 1616 cannot offer any education past the clemen- '.ary grades. As an attack on this situation, '.he AEA has sponsored Initiated Act No. 1, which will be voted up LED OTHER STATES Pennsylvania, of all the states, contributed the biggest percentage of its 1940 population to the armed forces— 10.44 per cent of its total. Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat 01 the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to nave your money back. * CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis 'scouetta DIVAN COVERS Chenille Becispreads r- ,i . .'.'•• .-• . ••• .All Types of >i "BLANKETS 'WE'RE CALLED ^•"^V f&tVr^^gf™* - j^ *????£&&*£ B»»»«fc>i. v?6 i <rv one 1080 MONTGOMERY WARD THE MUSIC YOU LOVE - on at the November 5 general^ election. * This act, entitled the • "School .Reorganization act," would create in • each county a "County Rural School District" which would in-, I elude all ot the present districts Jwith less than 350 enumerates. I Thus the number of districts in the state would be cut :Crom :i!79 to about 388. Over each of the newly consolidated districts would be a five-man board, to be appointed by the county board of education to serve until the next regular school election when residents of the districl will elect an all-new board. The county board thus created and the county supervisor arc charged with the responsibility of studying the entire school program of the county, and, if in the opinion of the county board, the needs of the children in any portion of the ncwly-c"r -ated district can best be served by annexing that territory to an existing district, it may do so with the consent of that district. "The act has one basic purpose," the AEA says, "to give every child access to a free accresited high school. The act docs not abolish existing elementary schools. Neither does it destroy community centers, but seeks lo improve them by improving the little school. "When a parent pays a school tax it should entitle the children to free schooling from grade one through grade i2 without addition al cost, but this isn't true in Ar kansas and can never be true so long is we retain, the present smal" school district organization." The AEA ; is well supplied will :slatislics to back up its case for In •itiatcd Act No. l.'lt can assert, io instance, that 176,000 of Arkansas 445,000 children .between the ago of six and ; 17 : reside within district 'which .. .cannot offer Prospecting for Oil Is Encouraged Atlantic City, N. J., Oct. 39 — (/Pj— Undersecretary of Interior OScnr L. Chapman asserted today that "there call be no doubt" that revisions made in the mineral leasing act will encourage prospecting for oil on public domain lands. In a speech prepared for delivery before the mineral section of the American Bar Association. Chap man warned, however, ihnt states should supplement the act ; witl laws of their own to conserve the resources of known oil fields. Chapman discussed changes ii the mineral leasing act under Ir.'gi slation by Senator O'Mahoncy <D- Wyo) passed in the last Congress. "I hope the major purpose of the amendments, greater . exploration for oil and discovery of new resources will eventuate soon." he said, "and thus confirm the -theory and policy of the new act. "However it is also necessary that the states which will benefit most from this measure should enact laws which will assure the efficient production of the oil and gas which have already been found and that which it is hoped will be .1 ion (CPA) to request producers of sufficiently to-onnblo them io meet '. on / . ,.'.,:"..*.. 4l.« n .i«. ll<« IK, rmil t,\ Of! Mild lnn« n Tinnth tn*\1 ,,,I,-n VMMC T l\ ItlPrPlmP T11C SUU- HIV Ot»."U" LU iJU,'""» •'/!'-> •• -I. , e* v.... ". ..„*.*. .». ply of rods for "ail manutaeuu... I goal. Under a previous Informal JMJons^o^mon^ agreement with CPA, the industry guaranteed to meet , goals of 00,- found. With one exception, those states have not enacted such laws. It will take legislation by these states to apply uniformly the principles of engineering control wmch arc necessary to prevent waste and o increase the ultimate .recovery ands Is expected to be stimulated mdcr the revised act through lib- n-alizalion of regulations applying o royalties, limitations on acreage loldings, authorization of option agreements and lease extensions, :hapman explained. He said that while the 1945 oil production on public lands was only 58,000 of the 1.700,000,000 barrels produced in the United States, it was greater than the 1941 output af such countries us Mexico and Roumania. of oil." Prospecting for oil on public c. Voice of Opinion i. By James Thrasher Another Industrial Conference? If is almost n year since rcpre- scntrftlvcs of management and labor gathered in Washington, at the Secretory of Labor's invitation, to work. out a formula for industrial peace.and speedy reconversion. We don't remember much about that .nonfcrence except that at one point ,'ohn L. Lewis said to Phillip Murray, 'Nuts to you," and Murray replied, "Nuts to you too,'sir." We believe, however, that the rcc I Election is an accurate synthesis of what took place. Rival union groups bickered. So did labor and management representatives, The sorry industrial history of the ensuing months reveals how little was accomplished. Now'Walter Rculhcr, president ot the' CIO United Automobile Work Hope Star WEATHER FORECAtT Arkansas: Considerable cloudi ness and continued warm. Scattered showers Friday and in north and central portions this afternoon and tonight. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 16 Star of Hoo«, 1899! Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1946 (APV—Means Associated Prus» , (NEA)—Means Newsoawr EntwnrtW Aun. PRICE 5c COPY U.S. Willing to Disarm But Asks Rigid Inspection By ROBERT J. MANNING United Nations Hall, Flushing, N. Y., Oct. 31 —(UP) Russia Garland Politics to Be Watched by State Police .launched a bitter attack on the ("reactionary" advocates of a third e l rs, 'has asked the automobile in- iistry to join with the UAW in pet Little Rock, Oct. 31 — (UP) — Hot Springs, center of the hottest rivalry in the state, will be protected by 20 members of the Arkansas state police when the polls open next Tuesday morning. Supt. Jack Porter was rtqucstcd yesterday by Circuit Judge Earl Wilt, Democratic nominee for reelection, to send in the officers. It was understood th;it Sheriff Marlon Anderson also requested the police because he is a candidate in one of the leading Garland county world war today as the path was rnccs . Anderson 'is opposed by I.G. clercd for .action by the United Nations general assembly on dis- Washington Cuur. 1'JIO, Essoluc. By ALEXANDER R. GEORGE (For Jane Eads) Washington — To those people who remember when their hardware dealer would glady give them all the nails they needed for a small job around the house, the nail shortage is even more "cockeyed" than the scarcity of white shirts. Nails sold in pre-war .days at around S3.75 n kea now run'e been reported by-the National Housing Agency (NHA-). to be bringing as high as -$5U -a .keg in -the" • olack market. In' thousands of. communities, a. few nails for a .household .repair .job cart'l : bc_ had..at -.any, prrce^ '• '." ' "• ' " ..'. - . Why''the great.'scarcity? Its. a matter' of>la'rge -demands -.for .construction. : and. -repair- work, .com bined-.wifh the shortage of steel and ceiling .price's on, nails which have : OH .„'RECORDS r R. C. A. VICTOR COLUMBIA We proudly announce the addition of the complete Columbia Record Line to our stock. Featuring such artists at ... Harry James — Frank Sinatra — Kistelanetz Lily Rons — Eddie Duchin — Gene Autry, etc. THE RECORD SHOP COBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO. FEEDERS See Us For Real Feed Values STALEYS EGG PELLETS STALEYS EGG ATOMS STALEYS GROWER ATOMS STALEYS 16% DAIRY FEED 4.55 4.55 ,,0,^4.00 100 Ibs. . 100 lk>5. $- C. Chops ,..,., 4.35 Feeders Pride Lay. Mash'. . 4.90 'Crimped Oats ...,,. 3.95 Extra Good Hog Feed ...» 4.20 GRINDING ; We Have Many GRAIN.., 2Qc HAY...25c SATISFIIP CUSTOMiRS No Corn Stqiks or Cone . . Come and See Why CHECK WITH US FOR PRICES ON BABY CHICKS AND MANY OTHER ITEMS FEEDERS SUPPLY CO. We Peliver Phone 25 During the school year 1943-44, the slate' had ! 143,348 enumerates : of. ,high school age, yet 41,282 of these were 'riot 1 'attending high school.' 'i '- -, . i • • , For the nation as a whole, 4.7 per. cent ;of : ,the -school enrollment graduates from high school. Iri Ar- kansasj only 2i9' per cent of the enrollment graduates. Based on the should have, had 21,337 graduates national; percentage, Arkansas should .have had 21,337 graduates in 1941-42. yet it had only;. 12.870. 'The AEA' blames^ the'' 1 , present school dis'trict system Hi greril p>m fop the fact,-as revealed by the 1940 census, 'that'.there' 'we're ;39,393 idiilts. in 'Arkansas Who' -by- th'eir owa admission ri.e.vjcr had' attended ;r day of ; school. Another result-of the istatc's "archaic" system, says the'AEA, is the'223,860 or 23.1 pel :ent of Arkansas' adults have completed less than five grades of school, while the nalional average !s 13.6 per cent. Wartime draft examinations rejected 11.2 per cent of Arkansas compared to 8.4 per cent for the registrants (for all causes), as compared to 8.4 per cent for the nation, and the AEA regards the stale's educational system as partly responsible for this high percentage. "We have long faced the facl thai cducalionally we have rankec near Ihe boltom of the list. We have long been the object of scorn because of this fact. The citizens of Arkansas now seem determined to correct this situa tion. "There have been two major rca sons for Arkansas' low position— our low per capita income, which brought comparatively meager :"in ancial support of our schools, anc our antiquated school structure. "We are on our way to correct ing the first condition through ai increased income of our people. O November 5 in the general clcc tion we will have an opportunity t correct the second." o American Victims Are Identified in Germany Nuernberg, Oct. 28 — (/!')— A army lieutenant and an America woman found dead together he last week was identified official today as Lt. William Roth of Tex City, Tex., and Mrs. Helen L. She man of La Salle hotel, 922 Li wood Blvd., Kansas City. Army investigators said Mi Sherman died of carbon monoxit poisonining five hours before Roth succumbed to a bullet wound. Roth was 33 and Mrs. Sherman was .39. Both were employed in the palace of justice where the German war criminals were tried. Roth and his companion died in the lieutenant's Nuernberg residence. A pistol was found beside the bodies, whic hlay on a bed in the bedroom opening off the kitchen. Gas still was pouring from the open jet in he kitchen when the bodies were discovered, investigators said. Mrs. Hoth at the time of her husband's death was en route irom thu United States to join him. Acquaintances said Hoth had been associating frequently with Mrs. Sherman, who they said was separated lioui her husband. ,tulieu leaves contain relatively Jurtju cummin.*. ut valuable elu iuch ;.is nitrogen and phos ^B,,,.,.^ 75:-'pc;:c-erif.'of Jhbirr'month- lyjjdplivcvl'e's- for--yo'tcrans' housing. •...The" 5tccl"sVrikc,,-c.utting off .supplies bf : that metal, lowered; the production of nails early this.year. Th"c< output dropped •Ji-prri. an-.nn- nual rate of 616,000 tons' in the third quarter of 1945 to f .W).noo '"ris in the first quarter, of; 1D4G. :Also, despite substantial price ,/ncrudbt'a granted by OPA, the industry claims it has been more profitable to divert steel wire roll's 'into production of items ; oilier nails. ... : ,The total requirements -::or 1946 according to ithe NHA, arc 795,001 tons. Estimated production is aoou 592,000 tons. The output in Augus was 61,000 Ions, 18..percent greate than the July production and two and-a-half times that of last Jan uary. The NHA, however, "figure needs to be stepped up to 85,00 90,000 tons a month. The housing agency hns aske e Civilian Production Administrn For safer winter driving get your ATLAS Tires now! V\ No matter how plentiful New Tires get... OAIIY AN AFIAS DOB The more kinds of new tires you see, the harder it is lo know which to choose. But when you see an ATLAS Tire at your Esso Dealer's, you can be sure of two things. FIRST—that the Esso Marketers' organization stands squarely behind its fine quality. We slake our reputation on it. We use ATLAS Tires on our own fleets of cars and trucks. SECOND—that here's a tire with a great record behind it. Over 26 million have been sold to date. Furthermore—every ATLAS Tire carries .a written, warranty of satisfaction that is good on the .-.-spot at any of 33,000 dealers in the U. S. and Canada-. ' ; For : safer driving this winter, choose dccp-ti'eacl ' ;; ' ATLAS Tires. .You" can buy them-with 'coiifi- dcnce, ride .them" with\ assuraiicc.. Here's- a '• really. .finb- lire.- A- ; truly •. great value! iVionin V g President Tniman to 'call armament and abolition of atom- another, labor- management - pub- | Jct ^«{ I ^ c - ForcIgn Ministc , Dimi. . ,, i tri Z. Manuilsky, in the second ma_ w ?£"°* ."' , w ?" or statement of Soviet policy be- lie conference. Rculhcr seems he might be, over the present un certainly of induslrial output. He points to lay - offs at the Briggs and Chrysler plants due to steel shortage.' He cites the lack freight cars. And, of course, of he could mention a great many other bottlenecks. The problem, he has decided can only be solved at the /^national industrial level." ' There are a couple of intcresling points to tha UAW leader's proposal. This time it is a labor representative and not a government official who is suggesting a confer- fore the general assinembly, charged that "dark forces of evil" were trying to poison "public opinion in favor of a new war." He coupled his general assault on warmongers wilh the charge that nations favoring revision of the UN charter were trying to promote "discord and conflict" among the Big Five powers. Manuilsky spoke after the assembly's important steering com- millcc put on the agenda for committee report and debate a Soviet proposal for the reduction ot arm- 3rown, World War II veteran run- ling as an Independent. Gov. Ben Lanoy granted Judge Wilt's request only after it was echoed by Sidney S. McMdth, Democratic nominee for prosecuting attorney and leader of the war vctcr- is. "I think it is all right to send state police into any county on election day if it is requested by both factions in a contest," Lancy said. executives. The tone of his statement suggests his conviction that the situation is loo serious for wild claims, wilder demands and mutu- Thc action guaranteed «i showdown on the American and Russian proposals for reduction ot world armaments. The armament qucs- Rumors of New , •'* »_•' Arab Uprising Follow Bombing By CARTE RL. DAVIDSON Jerusalem, Oct. 31 (/P)— teed- ers of Futuwah, a Palestine Arab army, called for a parade-,-./and mass meeting in the Arab city/of Marlus tomorrow as rumors of-an Arab uprising spread through •Jer- ualcm in the wake of bombing attack attributed by police'.to of the American Junior Red Cross jj s ^\7ned"messaTcs"oT*regrer'i,o .. _ .. . , \n WnrY^noi *•»*» ri nr»i I«T v e ni thl i /» — . •..» . . _. j _i "AT _»..: British Embassy in Rome Ruined by Time Bomb Rome, Oct. 31 —(UP) — Time bombs planted on the doorstep of the British embassy damaged half of the block-long structure beyond repair today and injured at least three persons, one of them critically. The Italian cabinet met in mner- gency session soon after the two (valises full of explosives went off. Tickets to Game at Hot Springs on Sale Here ? ,,,Tickets to the annual game between Hot Springs and Hope at Hot Springs Friday night are on sale here. Adult tickets, priced 85c, may be purchased at Jack's Newsstand and student tickets arc on sale at' the high school for 50c. Junior Red Cross to Open County Drive /The annual enrollment drive 'prernTe^Alcide^'dc'Gaspcri" and the Jcwih underground. The Arab leader aid peciflcal- ly that this was not to be a "pro- in Hempstead county's public schools will begin November 1st, 1946. according to an announcement made today by Mr. Elmer Brown test meeting", but other Arab I who ;added that a larger enrollment sources said the parade was "cal- .ft« 0 « ^T^L^^n". culalcd as a show of strength. v\ 1/1 V V V Extra loneliness lor extra wear Wide, deep safety-crip tread Performance road-proved over 1G years Broad, written tire-life warranty ''On-the-spot-service by 33,000 dealers) "Backed by'ESSO, a'name you can; depend on •. ings in the past. «on fr. Negroes Lured to Death by Companions New Haven, Conn., Oct. 31 —(/I') — Two of three Negroes whose asscmt, '• Well, perhaps another conference would do some good. We believe that the facts are already at hand, and that the greatest need is for the responsible parties to face the squarely and act upon them. But it slill might be well for labor and management and the public to get together again in the light of the bitter" induslrial lessons that 1946 has taught. Perhaps labor and management arc ready at last to take open minds and good manners to the y promises ol dates with white NOTE: If your dealer does not have) the size, ATLAS Tiro you peed, place your, order-.now for future delivery., . V'lT'S THE TIRE THAT MAKES GOOD ON THE ROAD!" The Sign of "Happy Motoring", STANDARD OIL , , • OF NEW JERSEY Willis' Station & Tire Shop Phone 706 G. J. Willis Third & Hazel Sts. Hope, Ark. TARPLEY'S, ESSO SERVICE Conveniently Located Third and Laurel Sis. Reliable Service Hope', Ark. Reasonable Prices Telephone 777 Taylors Es^sb Service Station Perry Taylor Telephone 187 Third & Hcrvey St*. Hope, Ark. If It's Happy Motorino You Want, See U»> HUMUS Ulll.1 fewwv* t,.u.....,.., ..w v..~ „„,-, .,„-,«,-,! M .conference table and attempt a "I The i'l Molotov. American delegate __ War- w ' omcn anc i dug their own graves rcn R. Austin accepted Ihe bovicth n lnc belief that they were pro- proposal yesterday and broaden-' - - . cd it to call for universal disarmament and a method of inspection for enforcement. The Russian proposal put on the assembly agenda said: "1. With a view to strengthening peace and international sccirity in conformity with the aims and principles of the United Nations, the general assembly recognizes the ncicssity of a general reduction of of the dc eonno Buwedo"i certain that Reu, «™f™ffli!L thor.is being unwise in excluding govcrnmcnl from his projocled meeting. At last year's conference the government role was largely that of host and adviser. Yet another glance al the first nine months of 1946 reveals that government played a leading part in a sorry economic drama. Neither Mr. Truman nor Secre- taiy Swellenback can commit Congress to a course of action. But XHiey. along with Messrs. Steelman, Porlcr, Small and others directly 'involved, could and should give any . conference some outline of government policy and intention toward wat;e. price and material control. Labor, management and the public might bring the best will in the ' world to the problem of ending the 1 wave of strikes, getting production goitif! and halting the inflationary ••spiral. But they could not hope ri 'for much success without at least a general idea of what and how much ihc government plans to do, . jind when. as primary object the prohibition to produce and use atomic energy for military purposes. "3. The general assembly recommends that the security council should ensure the effective implementing of the principles laid down in paragraphs 1 and 2 above. "4. The general assembly appeals to the governments of all ihe slates to give to the seciruti council all the assistance necessary lo enable it to discharge its responsibilities arising out of this task, vhc achievement of which lies within the scope of its mission to establish an enduring peace and maintain international security. This task is also in tho interest of the peoples who would be released from the heavy economic burden caused by the excessive expenditure on armamemlns which do not correspond to peaceful post - war conditions." The steering committee decided after a brief debate lo pul Ihe panish queslion on the. agenda of the political and security commil- tcc for a report to the general as- paring fireplaces tor a hoi dog roast, Counly Coroner James J. Corrigan said today. The coroner made his statement in a finding holding Robert Bradley .and William Liscnby, New Haven Negroes, criminally responsible for the death of Benjamin Carter. In the same finding, Corrigan said the death of Oscoar Malheny, whose body was found near tha of Carter, "follows practically identically the pattern of Carter's death." The coroner also said tha there was no "direct testimony' relaling lo the dealh of Henry Edwards, whoso body was ilounc in anolher seclion of East Havei some time before the discovery o the bodies of Carter and Matheny bul lhal il "grew out of the opci ations of .Rradley." "Liscnby admits freely his par in these killings (of Carter an Matheny), but Bradley denie them and also denies that h knows anything about the prcsen Four British soldiers were killed and at least 12 Britons and six Arabs were wounded in yesterday's incidents. Simultaneously, a spokesman 'or the Jewish agency said "the Jewish agency and other Jewish authorities will combat with all the resources at their own disposal the criminal activities ot Bangs Which not only terrorize British 'authori* ties, but Palestine Jews as well,"This spokesman said the pcrpe- •ators of bombings and mine ancients "outlaw themselves from ie organized community." The cwish National Council (VAAD -•eumi) endorsed a rcsolulion of ic inner Zionist council against uch outbreaks and planned -to ublish a new appeal to Jews ,to :ombat Irgun vai Lcumi and 'the Stern gang, extremists offshoots !o he Jewish underground mo.y.C' nent. '•••.<- . Police said Palestine was .all quiet today as intensive searches continued for the participants Kin Yesterday's incidents — the bomb- ng of the central railway station and the mining of a troop convoy. The Futuwah parade at Nablus was expected to include a review of some 5,000 uniformed troops increase in the numbers of elementary and high school students. •Conducted on a county - wide basis; the enrollment will be officially opened when Junior Red Cross members begin to sign up their fellow students in membership unit The regular foe is 50 cents for en vollmcrit of each classroom in elementary schools and $1 for a group Foreign Minister qietro Nenni dispatched messages of regret to their opposite numbers in London. Michael Stewart, British press attache, said the damage was so great that the embassy would have to move to new quarters for lack of space. The demolished wing included the stuccoed and frescoed main entrance hall, the main embassy dining room, the ambassador's bedroom, which he had not used recently, and several smaller rooms. Ambassador Sir Noel Charles was absent on leave in. France. Wife Slayer Faces Fife Imprisonment . Blythcville, Oct. 31 —(UP) Herman Smith, 33-year-old cafe operator of Manila, Ark., today was faced with a life imprisonment sentence recommended by a Mississippi county circuit court jury here late yesterday. Smith's attorneys, in a surprise move, changed from their plea of •not guilty" to a guilty plea to first degree murder charges. Smith was accused of beating his 23- year-old wife, Olivia, to death last April 28 in their apartment at the rear of the cafe in Manila. When Smith was taken into custody the following day, he admitted beating his wife, taut claimed that the injuries he inflicted upon her were not severe enough to have caused her death. The Smiths have a 1-ycar-old daughter, Christine. mcniary scnools ana ?l lor a group "".=>. " uolj iiv ."" • >v " vv - '", ,, , Jlv of 100 or less in secondary schools British officials observed that his will prevail, the chairman said. Mr. departure was not given publicity, T» *._ _^> i_j : i 1 1. _ i i nnH lnr» rmmnprK intI?nL JTIOL naVO Brown pointed but that members us ually earn their enrollment fees and that no individual fee is ever required, nor is any person excluded because he is unable to contribute toward group enrollment. All funds over and above enrollment fees go into a Junior Red Cross ser vice fund, the chairman said, a fund used exclusively to finance lo cal, national, and international Junior Red Cross programs and in no way connected with disbursements of the*parent organization locally "One hundred per cent enrollment n all of Hempstead County's school s our aim," Mr. Brown said. 'Children in our schools, realizing he vast accomplishments of the Junior Red. Cross in the past, will DC eager to align themselves with ,hc organization so that the American Red Cross in the, schools can Both Parties Team to Lick Labor Leader By UYLE C. WILSON New York, Oct. 31 — (UP) — *••- o — -— -••Republicans and Democrats have ods of supporting prices — I «angcd up here to lick Rep. Vito ling in the open market^ at Marcantohio, "boss of the American Labor Party, who is accused of being a Communist" party liner and a Moscow weatcrhvane. Marcantonin for f'vn terms has rescntativcs. His faithfulness to the constituency in the House of Rep- rcsonlalievs. His faithfulness to the by their commander, Kemal Effendi Arikat. phorus which originally wore u part \ji Uiu suit. Refreshing fun BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COC/-COU COMPANY BY HOPE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Army Major Sentenced in Jewel Case ,. Frankfurt, Germany, Oct. 31 — i/] 1 )— Maj. David F. Watson was sentenced to three years imprison- rttbnt' and dismissal from the U. '.5. Army today upon his conviction on charges of conspiracy and receiving stolen properly in connection with the $1,500,000 Kronbcrg castle jewel theft. - It was the second conviction in the case of the slolon Hesse family jewels. Wac Capl. Kathleen Nash Durant was sentenced earlier to give years imprisonment. Her husband and Watson's commanding officer, Col. Jack W. Durant, is vawailinf! trial. • Col; John Harlan Amen, Wat.- soirs' attorney, had asked the U. S. military court for an acquittal on the contention thai Ihc Burlin- gamc, Calif., officer "had no inlcnt- to steal." The court of 10 colonels began its deliberations after hearing the chief prosecutor, Lt. Col .James Gleason, demand a conviction, charging that Watson was "playing for big slakes," and "fully realized he was taking a risk of punish% vncnt if apprehended." Watson's atlorneys had based their, defense upon attempts to show that high-ranking officer, including a general, had shared valuables found in Kronbcrg castle j and that Watson thus saw nothing wrong in his own actions. "I don't claim," Amen said, "that Watson showed great intelligence in these transactions. What I do say is that you are iiot dealing with a criminal. Don't send this boy back lo civilian life in dis- ,grace." Amen, poinlcd oul that Watson had spent five months in jail awaiting trial, asked "has he not already been punished enough for his Stupidity?" sembly. The Spanish question, most persistent issue since the opening of the assembly, was brought up formally by Belgium, Czechoslovakia, Denmark, Norway and Venezuela. They asked for a general . assembly debate on Spain because Continued on J-as?e Two whereabouts of any of the thre men," Corrigon said. Quoting testimony .from Liscnby Corrigan said Carter and Mathen were killed at separate times in this fashion: Bradley and Lisenby persuaded the victim to drive them, in his car, to a lonely spot in East Haven where they said they were to meet white women. After parking the car, Liscnby was left to watch for the women's approach while Bradley, who had bi ought along u shovel and an axe, went with the victim into the underbrush where they proceeded to dig a hole as a spot for a fire over which to roast £rankfurts Bradley said the women would bring. When the hole was deep enough to hold a man's body, Bradley killed the victim with his axe and summoned Liscnby to help him strip and bury the body. and the bombers . might not have known he was away. ' Injured were an Italian civilian passerby who was in a critical condition, a British guard who discovered the valises and suffered eardrum injuries in the blast, and who was buried under the debris. an Italian embassy watchman. — who was buried under the debris. Communist party line turned mm Police headquarters said a pos- overnight from a bitter opponent siblc clue was the spelling of warn- to an enthusiastic advocate of pre- ing signs left with the explosives, war national defense. The night ho The word "mines" was spelled turned was' that of June 22. 1941 "miny." which officers said was when Hitler invaded tho Soviet both Polish and Hebrew spelling. Union. It was at the moment in The signs said "atcnzionc minv," Mh" war that Russia began to need with a misspelling of the Italian help from the American "arsenal _!,,*<_,„_:>,.-,», 1 r\f r\ o m rt f • i* a r* v '' Cotton Experts Predict Market Will Settle By OVID A, MARTIN Washington, Oct. 31 — f/P)— The opinion prevails among government cotton experts today that the sharp market drop has just about run its course. They base their views on the fact that if prices of the fiber crop go very much lower, the government will be required by law to step in and call a halt, so to speak. Wartime farm price laws direct .he government to assure cotton growers "parity" for their crop. Parity is a price defined as equally fair to producers and users of cotton. At the present time, the parity price of 15-16. inch middling cotton- the grade used for market quotations — is 27.23 cents a pound. Despite a break of nearly 10 cents since the commodity reached a 26- year peak of 38.93 cents on Oct. 2, cotton still is bringing nearly two cents above parity. The government has two mclh- t at prices riot less than'parity, and 2) granting loans to growers at 92.5 pec cent of parity — or 24.38 cents for the market quotation grade — on cotton withheld from the market. The loan program provides what might be called an absolute floor or minimum price. Should the market price drop below the loan rate, growers naturally would place their cotton under the loan. Buyers would have to meet the • word atlenzione. of democracy.' Spook Night • ' *^ '„*_'„_. _. .< _ Brings Another Seance ' Detroit, Oct. 30 — W)— The ghost of Harry Houdini, America's master magician, will have to prove its urnsenco to skeptics if it comes back from the grave after 20 years wizard at midnight tonight, today called in some guests wilh arched eyebrows. '." ' The hosts acted in deference to Houdini's earthly reputation as a foe of fraudulent mediums. T ho magician, who died in Detroit Oct. •An Italian .pedestrian, Niccolino Marcantonio also agrees with the Pattina, 25, was critically injured Communists that the United Mates by the explosion. All Rome was is wrong on atomic energy, that we «„ « eu ^ UBB u, .»«.-. ^UUUK, ^ all shaken by the blast at 2:47 a. m. should withdraw our. troops from magnify its already impressive and windows were shattered ior a China, that our foreign policy is record." half mile around the embassy. capitalistic dollar diplomacy —and •The blast tore a hole 100 feet they do not differ on other major wide and three stories high in the questions. . . . front wall of the embassy chan- Marcantonio s American Labor cellery. Other embassy buildings Party is the most important of across the street were damaged. several balance of power minority -Or- Finds U. S. Vastly Changed But After First Shock Glad to Be Back With Problems Democrats Center Fire on Republicans c'.By, The,,Assbclated .Press Democrats ccritcrca tlveii f "fire on the Republican congressional leadership today as the campaign for votes in next Tuesday's House nnd Senate elections went into its waning days. The Republicans insisled anew , - •, r n - that thev will win control of Conto take part in a Halloween seance. gress fo j. tne lirst time in 15 years . A group of 13 Dctroiters, devo- fe Democratic Chairman Robert E. ees of the occult who will attempt Hanncgan set the tone ior a string to communicate with the departed o£ party ol . ators with the assertion last night that under Senator Taft (Ohio) and Rep ; Martin (Mass -,he Republican party contains "Ihe proven champions of chaos." Hannegan rcpudialed communist support for the Democratic iicket, saying the administration neither wants nor deserves it. "You should give it to the Republican party," no said in a radio address. "Give (hem your vole; for they, nol the Democrats, have earned it." At Minneapolis, former Commerce Secretary Henry A. Wallace declared "the real power behind the 'get tough with Russia' policy is not Secretary of Stale Byrnes but Senator Vandcnbcrg (R-Mich) and the military." »iuaa LUC abLwt^t vv*-i^ ..jciiiictgi.,^. .- -; — • . . . mu~ Two myslerious suitcases la- parties in New York state. The >llprf "attention mines" were dis- others are the Liberal and Lorn- covered by embassy guards only a mumst parties. The recent record few moments before they exploded. Ipf New York state elections shows A red danger flag stood by the that without . Liberal _ and Ameri- suitcases. Two other red warnings can Labor and occasionally Corn- were, found .near the* embassy, ap- mumst support. Democratic can- parently an effort by "the perpe-. didates'for major ; office^annot .ex- trators to protect Italian pedes- Pect to defeat their Republican cu, was a xucless uxpusci oi Price Jumps But Still Can't Get Java Warmed Up ! Little Hock, Oct. 31 —!—Another jump in the cost of libing hit the pockctbooks of Little Hockians today. A newsman sauntered into a main street emporium for .his usual morning cup of coffee. With it he was handed a check -.— for seven cents instead of the long-standing five. And you still can't tit 1 1 your -Java "warmed up" when it 1 'i-'cly iuw. Editor's Nolc: Hal Boyle, Associated Press war correspondent and globe circling columnist, is back. He resumed his column today after a vacation in Europe and ihc United States. By HAL BOYLE New York, Nov. 31 — (/I 1 )— A year .'igo if an AnTorican overseas gol word he was clue fur home leave everyone told him enviously: "Lucky stiff!" Now anyone coming back is consoled with: "Poor guy! Isn't there any way you can get out of it?" For thousands of Americans, frightened by talcs of housing shortages, food scarcities and high prices, have developed an allergy lo the thought of returning to their native land. They are afraid to exchange their niche in Europe or Ihe Far East, whatever its discomforts, for the uncertainties and inconveniences of life in Manhattan or Dubuquc. They are the nucleus of a new class of self-exiles, fearful innocents abroad. Well, there is something in Uicu fear, exaggerated as it is. Coming home lo America after a long absence is a mixture of 'terror anc gladness. . In so many ways it is like the land il was, and .yet in other ways so different — this strange new United Stales lhal has emerged from tho alarums of war for ai uneasy excursion into peace. It is like meeting up with a long bascnl friend whose »"ace has be come so hardened by time anc change you have to look deep :'o the old familiar features jbu knew and loved in other days. For this America I have come to isn't the same land I left in Oct. 1942 with General Palton's men to test our bailie idealism in Africa. General Patton is gone, his army and his banners are scattered, and the idealism that sent them selflcssly forth is as tattered and worn as a blue serge suit on an Arkansas scarecrow. Or so it seems at first glance. Tliij America, o* W« is <w '• {J '^ trians ' opoonents. ans . The' red flag was described in a I Undcr th ° s ° circumstances the government announcement as the Tammany Hall Democratic organ- orinarl used as a warnin ization has gone alone with Mai- type ordinarily used as a warning on vehicles carrying explosives. Shattered stone and glass, bits In and 19 * 4 - . , Democratic and Republican , of furniture and 'broken chande- congressional nominations as well liers were spread through the dam- ?s that of the ALP, which he had aged structure. The building looked "} hls pocket, and was elected both as though it had received a direct times without opposition. - " man agl ' eed to g hit from a .15-millimeter shell. .- . .u ,. . . The British press attache, Mich- with Marcantonio again this year ael Stewart, ordered Italian police P™t a group of Democratic wai to prevent taking of photographs veterans put up one of their num " " n ber to oppose him. Patrick J. Han- until 9 a. m." An Italian plain s crinoline petticoats and the five cut cigar. The returning traveler eels like a Rip Van Winkle reawakened to find himself back in he roaring soaring, 1920's. Only his lime they appear to be achicv- ng prohibition on more than liquor iy multiplying prices and watcr- riu Ihc product. This new American merry-go- ,-ouncl first dismays a homing wan- lercr, bul 1 expccl you 'gel vo ike it as soon as you can grab a cal. The thing you long for first when •ou return is the sight of someone 'ou knew. Stepping off Ihe Queen Elizabeth fell alone and ill at ease as 1 jlood on the pier trying to hand a customs officer a two-bit cigar so 10 wouldn't notice a new pair of Swiss shoes I was wearing and had orgotten to declare. • Everything seemed strange ana jusy. Then I looked across the water and saw a new fine ship riding al anchor. On the bow in gold .ctters was "Ernie Pyle," and through the lettering I could see in my mind the crinkly blue eyes and faded elf smile of my dead wartime friend, as if he gave me soundless greeting, and I took it, as the Romans would, as an omen of welcome. 1 tell more at home. Loaded with baggago, I asked a traffic cop at the pier entrance to steer a cab my way and he answered. "Grub that one — you expect me to push one right under your ose?" 1 crawled in, although the inter- fake mediums during the last years ot his life. He also delighted in confounding the skeptics. Arthur E. Drewry, a manufacture and amateur magician, poo-poohed the experiment and thus won himself an invitation. At midnight Thursday, the group will ask the magician to speak to them, or to signify his presence by knocking a book of magic from a table in a dimly-lighted basement of a magic supply shop. As a conclusive test, Houdini will be asked to open a locked pair of handcuffs, the same pair he is supposed lo have worn in an underwater escape in Detroit many years ago. Keeper of the keys to the handcuffs will be Dot. Sgl. Dclbert Raymond, hard-bitten member of Detroit's homicide squad, Another amateur magician, Raymond doesn't think Houdini .can travel fast enough to meet all the Halloween demands upon his time. "There's be seances all over the country," scoffed the detective. "Tho spirit will be too busy to get to Detroit." Houdini reportedly promised to communicate from beyond the ;ravc if il was possible, However, lis widow died three years ago after making five unsuccessful attempts to pierce the silence of death. uiiui u a. in. .mi iidiidii LMajii . _•>• , ., ,, ._j tj rt ,, clothes policeman hailed an Acme "}S a »- Marcantonio defeated Han- photographer and this correspond- "'Ban ir l Oth . e Democratic P"rnaiy * - • • • ' bv about 600 votes. But he lost the Republican nomination this time to Col. Frederick V. P. Bryan. The ent, and the Acme man was taken to police headquarters. He was held for one hour. Stewart took the photographer's camera. Byrnes to Seek Agreement on German Frontiers im uiu jiuiiictiy. Wallace told a Democratic- Washington, Oct. 31 — (UP)- Farmcr Labor party rally the Re- Secretary of State James F. Freshman May Start for State University Faycttevillc, Oct. 31 —(U')— Leon (Muscles) Campbell, promising frcshmun fullback from Bauxite, may draw a starting assignmcnl with the University of Arkansas Razorbacks when they sail into the Texas Aggies at College Station Saturday. John Shaddox, who has startec most games at fullback this sea son, is troubled by a knee injury and may not play at all, and Join Hoffman, regular Jast seasoi when he led thr Southwest Confer .u,- looked more like a bombed out j once on ground-gaming, has been chicken coop than the inside of a i unable to reach his form. taxi. The cab rattled me happily ' """•"">" - »»"" lo Ihe liltle Greenwich Village mare's nest where 1 have paid rent for six years. I loped up the stair case and what do you think there was waiting for me? Yes, sir .nothing but a brand new dispossess notice :!rom a brand new landlord telling me to go forth and seek another foxhole. Yes, America, you great big known as a nara-running lai "the one-man trac' publicans "have always oscillated between the two poles of isolation- sm and inpcrialism," adding: "I refuse to think that oecrctary Byrnes and the State Department vould have gone so far in risking var with Russia if they had not eon needled into it by Vanden- jcrg and the military." Senator Claude Pepper (D-Fla), nothcr critic of administration iolicy toward the Soviet Union, aid at Kansas City a Republican 'ictory next Tuesday "would sabo- agc our efforts to build a peaceful vorld." "Imagine," he asked an audience at a National Citizens Political Action Committee meeting, "a oreign policy being conducted by aur president and secretary of ~tatc that must depend on ihc Hs:al and political cooperation of a Republican house led oy Joe Marin and his crew of wreckers." At Philadelphia Senator Tafl declared Ihc Republicans already are sure of winning a "safe majority" n the House and furthermore -will swing enough Senate scats to wind iip with a majority of 51 against 45 for the Democrats. These claims were pooh-poohed by Rep. Drewry (Vai, chairman of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee. He issued a statement in Washington saying the Democrats \yould hold the House with a majority of 2 to 'JO. "A Democratic president and u Republican House would bring paralysis of government and provide the chaos and confusion upon which communism thrives," Drewry said. "The people want a working government, not one with its hands and feet tied." Byrnes said today he will ask the Big Four foreign ministers to reach agreement on Germany's general frontiers during their pro- liminay discussions at New York on the German peace treaty. He told a press conference that agreement among the United Slates, Britain, Russia and France is necessary on several basic mailers, including occupational problems and frontiers, before intclli- gcnl work can be started on peace terms. Byrnes said he expected the discussions on the controversial German settlement to begin about Nov. 20. He said it should be quickly ap- P arcl11 the foreign ministers would be able to conclude their preliminary discussions during the course of the present UN General Assembly. Hannigan organization has now joined the Reoublicans in an effort to lick Marcantonio on election day, Nov. 5. Marcantonio denies he is a mem-1 her of the Communist party. His record in Congress shows no significant departure from Communist policies. He is one of the candidates in New York state for whom the Communist party has gone all out in this campaign. Through the American Labor parly, proper, the Communists arc Party, which has a substantial Communist complexion on its own account, and the Communist supporting a mixed pickles array of candidates in his general election. There are a couple of Republican office seekers in Brooklyn who also have the nomination and the blessing of the ALP. The ALP formally has nominated as its own a large number of Democratic candidates, including James M. Mead, the Democratic nominee for governor, and Herbert H. Lehman, nominee for the United Slates Scn- d Intent on defeating Dcwcy if their votes will do it, the Communists deplore rpudiation of communism by Mead and Lehman but do not case up their campaign to nlep elect them. loan rate or go without cotton. Although the price is still well above the loan rate, many growers already have started putting their cotton under loan, in the hope there will be a price upturn later. The effectiveness of a government offer to buy cotton at the iull parity price would be governed by the amount it offered to buy and by the amount of money it has. available for such operations. Inasmuch as the Agriculture Department's banking agency — the Commodity Credit Corporation — has largely liquidated pre-war holdings of commodities, it offers nave ample funds. : 'Because this year's crop was' a small one and pre-war reserves have been reduced sharply, government purchase and farmer storage, under loan of any considerable portion .of' unsold'' -cotton " wotjld_, • soon create a tight supply situation for manufacturers. Thus, in order to draw cotton out of storage and from government, stocKs, such users would have -to bid up prices to a point where farmers and the government were willing to sell. Agriculture Department officials refuse to comment for quuiauun on tue price breaK,' many, state privately that - they- believe; cotton had been pushed too high' for its own,.good.--Ceilings were', never put on cotton, although theyj were established. On most cotton' products. These officials generally attribute the sharp rise to speculative activity in the cotton futures markets and to a belief in some trading quarters that the United Statas was headed for severe inflation. Few officials believe the econo- riic situation justified th,e high 3i-iccs. Most of them attributed the sudden break to one or more of Airmail Week Observed Here .hese factors: (1) Cotton was rapidly pricing itself out of the domestic and foreign markets. In August, rayon, one of cotton's principal competitors in the horte market, was priced at. about 26 cents a pound compared, wilh 42 cents i'or cotton of equivalent fiber. The price spread did not hurt cotton as long as rayon production was curtailed during the war. Bul with the recent removal of production restrictions, rayon production has been expanding sharp* In the world market, American cotton is priced considerably above foreign competitive growths. (2) With the war over, the way :s being opened for increased production of cotton here and abroad, — a development which, of course, would tend lo pull down prices. u (3i Prospects that consumer de- land for cotlon goods will de- line next year, because of the vailability of a wider range of onsumcr goods and a possibility lal Ihc national income may ease , World's largest < Watermelons" team," has been showing sleady improvement and was the Porkers' most effective back in iast week's loss to Ole MUs. The Razorbacks 'ibis afternoon will wind up their hardest week of practice since before 'the season- opening game. A squad of 42 will go by bus to Muskogee tomorrow morning and board a plane there i (.'O, ^lUlUlJVB, .> *-"•> fc,'*-" v •-"£» f .-, ii r. j . • . booming bunch of bedlam, I be- for College Station, arriving ;n long. Gee, it's wonderful io bu back home with nothing on yoiir mind but problems. Aggicland about noon. A light workout is scheduled on Kyle Field at CulK'i;<; Station. Grody Stokes of Near Prescott Hurt in Wreck Grady Stokes of near Prcscotl was injured shortly after noon today when an automobile which he was driving overturned on Highway 67, about 3 miles cast of Hope. Stokes, although painful, is not believed to be critically innjur- cd. He was hospitalized here. Cause of the accident was not know immediately. State Policeman J. H. Porteriicld investigated thg amucui. NATIONAL AIR MAIL WEEK The city cf Hope is doing its part in observance of National Airmail week. Thousands of envelopes carrying the above picture which is especially designed for this section, have been mailed bv local citizens. The drive ends Saturday. If you have not sent out an airmail letter in this special envelope do so today. They may be secured at the i postofficc. Summer Weather U General Over Arkansas By United Press Summer's last ditch stand in Aransas rolled into its tenth day to- lay with nt encouragement from lie weatherman that the unsea- onal high temperatures are any- vhcrc near departure. Camdcn was the hottest spot in he stale yesterday with 86 degrees, only one degree below the lighest reading in the state and at 7amden last week. The mercurv stayed generally in he high 70's and middle 80's yesterday, 13 degrees above ihc average mean temperature of 58 degrees. The temperature was 15 d- grcs above normal Monday and 14 degrees above Tuesday. The U. S. Weather Bureau in Lillle Rock predicted sonsiderablc cloudiness and continued warm weather, with scattered showers Friday and in north and central portions this afternoon and tonight. Arkadelphia was the coolest spot in the state last night, registering a chilly 59 degrees. Other minimum temperatures were mostly m the low and, middle 60's,

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