Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 2, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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* Page Six ' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, November 1, 1946 Washington By HOWARD DOBSON (Foe Jane Eads) Washington — Before they are old enough to say "frequency modulation" — let alone explain it — school children in large sections of the country are getting lessons by FM. i Six radio stations licensed in the non-commercial .FM band are be- intf oppf3tcd now by \iniversties and public school districts and 6 more are oemg ouilt. 'the U. b. Of- fice of Education octs as a clearinghouse for information on setting up FM stations for schols. The use of radio in education is about as old as radio itself. Engineering schools pioneered the first stations about the time radio grew up out of the crystal-set stage. A short time before the war (about 170 stations were being op! erated by private schools and public systems for . educational broadcasts. Educators in three i states — Connecticut. Ohio and [Wisconsin — had seen possibilities in FM and had decided they could Starts Sunday A Picture for Everybody «.. to Dc Remembered orever -«*ONDERFUL' i i»n:-N.Y. Daily Ncwi Heart -Warming" •»}•>:• N. Y. Joumil . Arocricaa ."APPEALING" HJK- N. V. T,' mc , Sun Features •• 1:22-3:52 6:22 _ -'• Last 8:52 — Starring Carles COBURN with Tom Drake • Beverly Tyler Hume Cronyn Starts Sunday DOROTHY McGLIIRE GEORGE BRENT ETHEL BARRYMORE STAIRCASE , Sunday Features 1:00 - 2:45 4;25 - 6:05 J:50 - 9:35 with RHONDA FLEMING ELSA LANCHESTER GORDON OLIVER /-- Opens Sunday at Rialto Beverly Tyler and Tom Drake, new romantic tcjm.arc pictured In a sccae from "The Green Years," filmed from the novel by A. J. Cronin. Sunday School Lesson The International Sunday School Lesson for Nov. 3 Paul's Freedom and Brotherhood Scripture: Acts 15:23 - 29; Galatians 5:13 - 18 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D Freedom and brotuerhooci arc terms lhat need a lol of thought an careful definition in the difficult times in which we are living. And there is no belter guide to accurate and workable definitions than the Apostle Paul. Paul makes a great deal of freedom. He had been a legalist, and the" meaning of his Christian coiv version had been the discovery oi a new freedom, as religion became for him a matter of the heart, of faith and love, rather than o£ for- Super Mystery Opens Sunday at the New An ingenious plot and the work of a superb cast lend distinction to "The Spiral Staircase," RKO Radio's newest screen mystery, with Dorothy McGuire, George G. Ross said he expects no im Brent and Ethel Barrymore in the 1 '""Hate government action. Government to Act in Halting Cotton Breaks By MARVIN U. ARROWSMITH Washington, Ocl. 31 —i.'Pl— President Truman took the cotton price situlion "under advisement" today, but White House Secretary Charles stellar roles. Based on Ethel Lina While's Ross said at a news conference lhe matter is being studied both by Mr. Truman and Reconpcrsion Di- novcl, "Some Must. Watch," the rector Aohn R. Steclman. gripping film deals with the ex-1 _ A s k «' whether he expects mal observance without reality. spiritual When he lists the fruit of lhe spirit— "love. joy. peace, long-suffering, gentleness, goodness, faith meekness, temperance" —his corn- use it in Ihcir schools. The Office of Education got into it at vhis point, and creation of the Federal Radio Education Commitlee was a result. The program conceived by these first three stales is the one now being followed all over the country. 11 is based on a slalc- wide council representing public and private schools, educational groups such as teachers' associations and library commissions and some private institutions such as museums- and art galleries. The aim o£ the councils is to establish state FM systems, in which all schools and districts having stations can participalc. Wisconsin already has such a system under construction, and plans are being completed in Virginia, Maryland and Connecticut. The six now operating are used directly for instruction in 'many To Liberalize Oil and Gas Regulations Washington, Nov. 1 — (/P) —Liberalized regulalions governing ihe exploralion and development of oil and gas resources on federal public lands were announced today by Und^rsccrclary of ihe Interior Osca.- L. Chapman. The new regulations, based on amendments to the mineral leasing act passed by the last Congress, were brought to completion following conferences of government officials with representatives of the petroleum industry at Denver .Sept. 30, Chapman said. Overall, they set new standards for acreage holdings, rates of rental and royalty, and terms of leasing public lands for oil development. They were described by Chapman as marking "in a real sense xxx the beginning of a new era n oil and gas development in the West in which the government and jolh large and small operators in the industry can work in closer cooperation and with greater incentive than before in the production of an adequate supply of vhis vital national asset." He said they would be pul inlo immediate effect "in order that the benefits which they afford may j be available to the industry at the earliest possible moment." Among other things, Chapman said, the new regulations provide periences of the heroine, threatened by a baffling killer who has terrorized a small Vermont village. The killer spccialies in murdering young women and the girl seems marked as a victim. Miss McGuire portrays a housemaid companion in an old mansion dominated by crochcty old Mrs. Warren (Elhcl Barrymorcl. Two sons, a professor of biology (George Brenl) and a wayward idler, (Gordon Oliver! also live there, as well as a cook, a handy man, a nurse and the professor's secretary. Helen's only real friend is Dr. Parry, (Kenl Smilh) a young physician in love with her and worried for her safely. Various mysterious happenings around the big house convince him thai it is too dangerous for Helen to stay in lhe neighborhood any longer. He plans lo send her to Boston, but before he can complete arrangements he is called away on t a case. When lhe biologist's sccre- ] tary is murdered, Helen finds hcr- | self alone with two Warren men, one of whom she knows is the murderer. She locks up the one she suspects, only to discover that she has guessed wrong and is at lhe mercy of lhe slayer. In the featured cast Elsa Lan- chcslcr is lhe cook and SaraAll- goo d is lhe nurse. Robert Siodmak, noled for his handling of thrillers, directed the Dorc Schary prouc- lion; Mel Dinelli's screenplay was based on "Some Must Watch" the best seller by Elhel Lina White. Priest Explains 'Vision 7 of Passersby ,ure from WBEZ—o rone school i an put on n piay over 1 uBli.^ ior he other schools. .-' in addition, uie stations function as a public service. A lecturer ap- )earing in Cleveland ..schools . can >e 'asked to broadcast over' WBOE, and everybody in .the city laving an FM radio,set can hear :ourses. For instance, every school • anc '| tno fulfillment, with love, n Chicago can Pet a nistory Joe- j aw ment is: "Against such there is no law." That is the essence of Paul's philosophy of freedom. II is cs- scnlially and inevitably associaled wilh goodness. To Paul liberty did nol mean freedom lo do as one pleases. The liberty of which he wrote was liberty through the discipline of law of operating stations' nm. The other ire: \WNYE. Now York City Board of Education; 'KALW, San Fran-. Cisco'' Board .of Education; 'Wl.UC, Jnivbrsity of Illinois, Urbana, and ; WBKY, Universily of K,enljjcky, aexington. These stations are under construction: State University of Iowa, Iowa City; University of California at Los Angeles; Buffalo Board of Education; Kansas City Public School District; University of Michigan, Ann Arbor; Newark, N. J., Board of Educaton; Columbia University, New York; University of Oklahoma, Norman; Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge; Oklahoma A. & M. College, 3U11- waler; Detroit Board of Education; Wisconsin Stale Radio Council (two stations Madisonl; Sacramento Unified School District Dallas Independent School District . and Scwunnaka High School, Floral Park, N. Y. "The law is our schoolmaster, 10 says, 'to bring us to Christ"; and "Christ," 'he says, "is' the end of the law for.everyone thai be iievelh ." '-' . •• WharPaul says concerning liberty in- relation to 4he Jewish law is Lrbe of liberty in' relation .to, all law. Their relationship, to : liberly makes laws either a ; curse or a blessing. ,-Tho freedom : \o do rjghl is very real freedom, aJid all laws: lhal sup press'or repress lhat freedom arc bad. Freedom to do right is a precious heritage in a world in whicr perversions and lyrannies are rife Freedom and brotherhood were associaled in. Paul's religion, the life of love thai meant freedom was the fulfilling of lhe law. "All lhe law is fulfilled in one word, even in this Thou shall love thy neighbor as thyself." that is brotherhood, and it is brolherhooc without limitalion. Some have claimed that Paul' preaching and practice of brother hood were related only lo the com munity of Christians." Paul did re gard Christians as having a spc cial obligation to one another. But "neighbor" meant lo hin what Jesus inlendod il to mcai when He lold lhe Parable of th Good Samarilan. Gloucester. N. J., Oct. :JO — (/!')—A "vsion' 'of the Blessed Virgin, thai some passcrsby re- porlcd seeing on lhe door of St. Mary's Roman Catholic church is "all imagination," Msgr. Maurice E. Brie reported. Appealing for people to discontinue gathering in fronl of the church, the rector said the "vision" was caused by a light reflected from a strccl light nearby. Gloucester firemen have placed a curlain around lhe light. any action today, Ross replied: "1 clo not." Open quotalions on lhe principal cotton exchanges this morning rebounded sharply from the levels which prevailed prior to the suspension of trading yesterday. Earlier. Rep. Sparkman (D-AlaK had predicted some government move, possibly by nightfall. Ross s.iicl he did nol know whal action may be taken, adding thai is up to Mr. Truman .-ind Titcelman. Before the cotton exchanges resumed trading after yesterday's shutdown, Sparkman told a reporter he expected Stcclman to wipe out a 120-day limitation on advance pricing by mills of '.finished cotlon goods. ' . Top level OPA officials lined up againsl any suggestions 'dial price ceilings be yanked 'from manufactured cotlon products. One price executive told a reporter, "nothing OPA could do would help at this time.' ' "The tact is thai bolh colton and some ot its products have been priced out of the market," he said, adding that part ot the rccenl drop in prices resulted from action of buyers, "shopping around at cotlon mi'lls" instead of begging to buy everything available. This official said there also is a difference of opinion among cotlon — stale congressmen as to what should be done. Some Southern lawmakers want price controls retained, he said, on .he theory that they serve as a magnet to hold all cotton prices up. Others were said to believe that •cmoval of controls on manufactured producls would permit all M'iccs to rise, and recover some of .he loss in raw cotlon prices. Before lhe cotlon exchanges resumed trading after yesterday's shutdown, Sparkman told a reporter he expected Stcclman to wipe out a 120-day limitation on advance pricing by mills of finished cotlon goods. The collon slale lawmaker nlso said, after conferring with Slccl- man, that price controls on cotton textiles may be abolished. Bul he added: "I don't consider decontrol as im- porlant as removal of the 120-day iimilalion." Sparkman said Stcclman plans to confer wilh President Truman today on the cotlon situation. "I feel certain there will bo quick action," the Alabaman asserted. "Il's likely lo come today." Collon exchanges in New York, New Orleans and Chicago <in- Russians Told Peace Plan Is Recognized By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, Oct. ,'il —(/I 1 )— Pocplc throughout Russia were told today by all media of information that the United Stales delegation al the United Nations Assembly haci rceogni/cd the wisdom and con- Btructivcncss of the Soviet Union's proposals on general disarmament. Although U. S. Delegate Warrcr R. Austin's speech has nol yet beer published the press and radio hac Ihis lo say: "The head of lhe United Stales delegation, Senator Austin, slat ing thai Soviet Foreign Minislci Mololov's speech was 'wise anc sharp' .recognized the presence o 'constructive proposals in it which may provide a basis for unanim ous agreement of positive actior for the benefit of peace and secu The general impression of the So vicl people is thai two events o the last Iwo clays — Prime Minis ler Slalin's assertions and Molo tov's proposals — nave capturec lhe attention of the world and con vinccd people everywhere of Rus sia's great desire for peace anc security and of her willingness i take such steps, and maKc sucl statements, as will achieve a iirrr peace. Russians realize there may bi stormy periods ahead in tlv United Nations bill the gcncrn impression is that the United Stale and the Soviet Union may be mo\ ing into a new phase of unclci standing which will be of benefit t all. Methodists to Raise Funds for Hendrix Hot Springs, Oct. 31 — (/!')—Hen- Iri.x College of Conway and the Irive of Arkansas Methodists to •aise $1,000.000 for the school v>eu jrincipal topics of discussion at his morning's session here of Uic -.ittle Rock conference of the Methodist church. Hendrix college's importance to Arkansas find its influence nation- illy were discussed by Dr. Matt Ellis, president of the college. Dr. C. M. Hevcs, Conway, director of the $1,000,000 campaign, jointed out that $400,000 each must so raised by the Little Rock and Vorth Arkansas conferences if the general board of the Methodist church is to contribute its pledged $200,000. A report on the conference's agencies take tncir an American Legion 1. An increase in the amount of and which a lessor may hold in one' state from 7,680 acres to 15,360 acres. The old regulation limit- ng the amount of land that can ie leased in a known geological structure to 2,500 acres is eliminated. 2. 'The granting of two-year op- ions; for geological or geophysical explorations for oil on .up to 100,)00 acres- of- land !(lhe' secretary of interior, under special circum- stanc'cs, may .extend, such .leases); the? depaMmerit Vilb require- sworn statements, ol '• options ,-hold, the nounccd last night that they would reopen for business today. They hulled trading suddenly and unexpectedly yesterday — for the third lime in two weeks — in an effort to check the price skid that has sent the staple down as, much as $50 a bale. : ; Sparkman quickly arranged a conference with Mr. 'Truman and later quoted the chief executive as saying it is "the purpose of the government, to do -everything possible to Stabilize the cotton Vnar- Arkcmsas News Items Little Rock, Oct. 31 —(/!')—Plenty of buildings at wartime installations in Arkansas will be left for veterans housing even after government choices, spokesman declared today. The State Department 01 vhc Legion has been working out olp 1 '* under which veterans would be able to obtain at .least vempora.., housing through acquisition of surplus buildings at the .military installations. Clovis Copcland, Legion public relations ofliccr, said nc had been assured by War Assets Administration Director C. S. Christian that he would eliminate "all red tape I can" to speed access to buildings for veterans. Federal public housing has urst call on the buildings when they are declared surplus, with the Veterans Administration, the National Guard and veterans next .in Hue. The Legion plans to employ an engineer, a contractor ana appraisers to sec what can be salvaged frombuildings at almost deserted Camps Robinson and Chaf- fcc and other installations and vo determine the cost and amount ol "red tape", which would be involved in acquiring Ihe'fri, Copeland disclosed. ; It was pointed out, however, thai action in making housing available for ex-servicemen must await government action in declaring the material .surplus. ooard of evangelism was present od by lhe Hcv. Kenneth Spore, Little Rock, chairman. The Rev. Aubrey G. Walton. Little Rock, reporting on the board of Christian education, recommended that Bishop Paul E. Par tin appoint these members to the board: Tho Rev. Roy E. Fawcctt, Little Rock, executive secretary, Mrs. W. F. Bates, Little Rock, director of children's work; the Rev C. Ray Ho/endorf, Proscotl, young peoples' work; the Rev. J. E, Cooper. Arkadelphia, member tit large. The board also recommended election of the following to the Hendrix board of trustees: Rev Walton and J. E. Hayes, Litlo Rock; the Rev. Athur Terry, Camden; Rev. Rcves, Conway; the Rev. Connor Morehead, El Dorado, and Albert Graves. Hope, to succeed himself as alumni . trustee. The Rev. Rufus Sorrclls of Dumas was nominated MS a delegate to the mooting of' the Board of Temperance at Chicago Jan. 2930. The Methodist Publishing Company gave the conference a check for $2,751 to aid* retired ministers. THE LIGHTED SIDE The crescent of the,new moon is only thai part of lhe rrt.oon on which Ihc sun in shining. The unlighlcd side tends to give the impression jf empty space between the two lorns of the crescent. o ' In 1781 a Parisian surgeon described the action of opium. 1047.-. . to be filed by April • • . 3. ''.More' favorable land rental charges and substitution of a :"lat 12 1-2 percent royally charge for the old sliding scale royalty of :?rom 1 21-2 to 25 percent on oil :from lands not now within Vhe known produilive limits of a producing area. 4. Extension of five-year leases on lands outside the geological structure of a known producing yield for a second five-year period. In cases where lands were included in such fields after the orig inal lease was authorized, the lease may be extended two years. The regulations also provide thai the secretary of interior may authorize the subsurface s'.oragc oil on public waste. lands t'j prcvcnl *,*» * "You should U$e off mail— it's 5* nqwl* PLEASURE YOURS FOLKS/ WHERE I'M COING TO HAYEATOUCiH TIMEOETTINQTo READ THE PAPER THE DAYS SPEEDYWEARS rou WEAK E'LL NEVER ABLE TO Sig I WHIV.E, YOU A UQOWNO OVER THE A NEW COMIC STRIP BY SWELL BARGAINS TEU.Y0U ABOUT, He, added that Iho president was mapping 'plans, for- action."' In lhe wdk'e of these menls, chairman Elmer dcvelop- Thbmas (D-Okla) of the Senate Agriculture Committee announced in Oklahoma Cily that he had asked Mr. Truman to eliminate immediately all OPA controls over cotton mills and tho Icxlilc Iradc "in order to restore confidence in the cotlon industry and to stabilize cotton prices." Thomas also called on the president to bolster the bagging market having the Commodity Credil Corporation purchase at least 1,000,000 bales of collon at not less than the parith price. This is 27.23 cents a pound for the grade on which market quotations are based. In government circles there was considerable doubl that price controls on colton textiles will be removed at Ihis lime, allhough an OPA official said he "would nol be surprised anymore" al a decon- Irol order "on any commodity." This official said removal ot col- ton textile ceilings would force decontrol of rayon ;md wool as well, and, that this "inevitably" would push ceilings off all clothings and other Icxlilc producls. OPA said only a few days ago lhat il planned lo retain controls on textiles and basic clothing items. It said the same thing about shoes and leather, however and lasl night Stcclman ordered those prod ucls decontrolled, over OPA ob jcclions. Senator George (D-Ga) contended in Vienna, Ga., that lhe principal reason for plummeting col- ton prices is inabilily of textile mills to compute prices on finished .joods for more than 120 days ihead, due to OPA restrictions. He added that as a consequence nills are limiting their purchases of cotlon. Government cotton experts meanwhile expressed the opinion lhal prices have .fallen just aboul as far as they arc going to. While Sparkamn said the oricc decline has "ruined thousands of farmers, ginncrs, bankers and cotton merchants," Jesse B. Hcar- n, president of lhe Production Credit Corporation for Louisiana Mississippi and Alabama, declar ed in New Orleans:' "1 don't know of a single instance of a farmer being wiped oul be cause of lhe crash, x x x Some people won'l be able to pay of their debts, but we'll see then through for another year as we've always clone." HEFNER NASH CO. Watch rrm space each MONDAY for SPEEDY. —o- SUCCESS SECRET Murray, Utah, Oct. 30 — M') Ernest Hill, 65-ycard-old blind re tired barber, had trout for break fast today, part of his catch o five beauties with which he close the 1946 season yesterday. The fishing enthusiast, who ha been blind for 20 years, cxplainci his s>slum; "ivl.v slick Joculuii the trail an 1 tho bushes and tho bank oi th creek My oar:, leli mt when m worm hilh deep water. Patient- tile rust." ONE DAY ONLY DAILEY BROS. BI& 3 RING RAILROAD >. ^v V COMPLETE V %/ MENAGERIE RAILROAD CA&S/ World's FUNNIEST CLOWNS ,<^~ $100,000 HORSE FAIR; HERD OF ELEPHANTS New andJEnlarged Menagerie CLAMOROUSllRlS; GORGEOUS COSTUMES $ Acres of Tented IVondcrs! SCORES OF CLOWHSTACROBATS, JUGGLERS Lipstick, $25,000 Palomino Stall ion! RIVALING THElRABIAN 2 PERFORMANCES DAILY, 3 AND.8 P. M., - RAIN OR SHINE 'James Thrashei— Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansa s— Cloudy, showers this afternoon, tonight and Sunday; cooler Sunday except in extreme southeast portion. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 18 Star of Hoo«. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1946 IAP>—Weans Associated . (NEAI—Means Newsoooer Enttrmlss PRICE 5c COPY Fundamental Forelon Policy .... Secretary ot State Byrnes, is his report on the Paris conference, used some words lo explain lhe differences lhal arose llicre which rniljhl apply equally well to the differences which have arisen over foreign policies here at home. "It was inevitable" lhal Mr. Wallace and his supporters and Ihose who back lhe Truman Byrnes approach should, like lhe Paris delegates, 'discuss and debate lhe is-1 ^ues on which they disagree and I Hot those on which they agree. ' 11 also seemed lhal each group as-1 sumed al limes 'lhal il has a monopoly of virtue or of wisdom.' This domestic discussion cannot and should nol be denied. Bul Mr. iViJ^' - To "soundly lick the Hot Byrnes, in his honest, realistic spe-1 Snr i n(is Trojans 20 - 13 on a field ech, recalled onc truth which the /th a l was inches deep in mud. dcbalors have tended to forget. That is thai our foreign policy Rogers Scores 3 Times to Lead Hope to Victory Wilh Buster Rogers playing his first game since October 4, the pow erful Hope Bobcats came from bc- Dailcy Circus Sets Up at Fair Park Dailey Brothers Railroad Circus arrived in Hope during lhe night and is set up at Fair park. Originally the circus was lo appear on old Highway 07, bul heavy rain during the night caused it lo change locations to Fair park. There will be two performances I loday at 3 p.m. and 8 p.m. The doors open at 2 p.m. is not solcy the creation of Harry Three of the Hope touchdowns were made by Rogers, recovering fundamentals done had he not been convalescing. '' for, whatever the adininistralin of the moment. They spring naturally from lhe very beginnings of our they ' Bul they are so much a part ot the national and individual heritage of Coach Joe Dildy sent in Rogers and on the next play lhe Bobcats had the marker. Mr. Truman to Quietly Watch Elections By ERNEST B. VACCARO Independence, Mo., Nov. 2 —(/]')— leading ground - gaining team and I tics Hope, Magnolia, Ruston Seek Radio Station Washington, Nov. 2 —(/P)— Applications for new radio stations at Magnolia and Hope, ArK., anc Ruston, La., began presentation of their cases today at a communica lions commission hearing. Participating in the hearing arc lhe Magnolia Broadcasting Co., the Huston Broadcasting Co., and the Hope Broadcasting Co., each ask ing approval to operate a :J50-wal station on 1490 kilocycles. The Four Stales Broadcaslmf Corp., Tcxarkana, Ark., %yhich hac asked for the same facilities, ha its application dismissed today. Abe B. Harris, applying for th same facilities at Ruston, La., wa nol represented but il was slated h I rom them by anyone entrusted wilh the opcralions of government. Mr. Byrnes restated some of i these fundamentals in his report: J "We Americans have learned that j ] ,.«lospcrily like freedom must be ij 'Tiharcd on the basis of fair ,1 and honest exchange of the producls | of lhe labor of free men and U< ' free women. i?' 'The United Slates has never Jj claimed the righl lo dictate to oth- » cr countries how they- should man S age their own trade and commerce 11 L! lUlMlll " liU M IIII K lUll I 1 i til IV* '»•**•" AW i v,^.•!->•— — , , II]<JLI(,IJlU0l>lJLi;\-ll«'Mbii> V»MU «*.«!•*-"•• not forced lo punl a single I hands of lhe parly organization h ., d askcd nppl . O val lo present h - "--' I'--"--- -'•--«"•"""" "" n iinmptnwn I cagc al fl j alcr J;,^ Dc f o rO th hearing record is closed. Forma sK«=B?S= EiR<r;fe±: S^«^'!= dy fumbles were mum but two cosl Hope possible scores. Al the opening whistle, the Bobcats look over on Ihcir own 47, and Bell, Wells and Button, pounded it on to lhe Trojan 5 where Sullon , look it over. However, the play was t'°" callcd back, and Hope penalized 15 a close friend said was the prcsi dent's desire to "uphold the dignity of his high office." 11 was Independence Mayor Roger T. Sermon, a close personal friend, who offered this explana- )r the president's absence, was the first explanation of- Hal Boyle, Following Tour of Fifty Countries Gives Hisf Impressions of Each By MAX BOYLE New York, Nov. 2—(/P)—Hll-and- un impressions from a world our through j'ifly countries: Japan j— foudalism democratized by vHe atom. Korea h- A house divided, an unwilling landlord to two armed tenants. /; Manchijria — chaos below zero. China '«- Menu for some time: "Solly, no rice. Alice same plenty political chop sucy." Hong Kong — Her name sounds as a gong and her hills arc beauty; and emerald reached for by vwo hands — but the white one holds it. Java — the Dutch in Dutch in their paradise regained. Bali — The land of forgotten dc light, crumnlcd altars and leg that know no silken prison. A :iy Ion 'Salesman's hell. Siam -rr Dillo for shoe salesmen Frcnch'Indo China — a hoi plac oSi'-^i %= w££ -—r^rtts^v fcrcd by counsel ior vhc .. Ruston r..?, 1 , 13 ,-. and Magnolia panics. Rcprcscnlalivcs of told a reporter lhal sloe-eyes and sloe raffles hotel avanccd lo Springs recovered a fumble. Hope look lhe kick on Ihc Trojan 1)8 and Huddlcslon on an end around nel- ''(Thc peoples of lhe earlh) emitted 28 yards to the 10. Then Ro«- ivc peace and freedom only if c rs went in for the first lime and have pe they tolerate and respect the rights of others to opinions, feelings and ways of life which they do not and connot share." A These are among lhe beliefs and aspirations lhat Americans cherish and arc proud of. They have helped lo make this nation a Irusled as easily skirted end, crossing the goal line standing up. Stilton plunged the extra point. Freeman set up the Trojan's touchdown with a 21 yard sprint lo lhe Hope 30. Three tries at the line gained them 1 yard bul a 15- yard penalty on Hope for unncccs- - wcll as a powerful member of lhe | s roughness out the ball to the world community, a nation to which ]4 ^hpr,. McNeil sprinted to the 4 others may lurn for unfailing aid in a jusl cause wilhoul fear of ex- ploilalion or aggression. Russia has attacked American _ ._. . . . sprinted and Wolf went over. But the play was called back and the Trojan were assessed 5 yards penalty. Freeman then look il over and and Bell Uered publicly in adminislralion Hot I circles for Mr. Truman's campaign aloofness on his visit home, at the same time, Presidential Press Sec- rotary Charles G. Ross continued to maintain that Mr. Truman 'still has no plans for a political address to ihe nation. Speaking . to several hundred residents in tho Memorial building where the president and Mrs. Truman will vote Tuesday, Sermon declared: "He's no longer plain Harry Tru man. He can't do vhe 'things he likes lo do when he comes home 1 think he would give his righl arm lo be here tonight but there are some things he can't do. He mus uphold the dignity of his high of Broadcasting Com- singaporc applicants | g>n y am. Butlyou can get the same c to 3 bath. wave length to operate at all three Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of tho 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 have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis motives and intentions repeatedly Wolf t j ecl ^ up 7. a i|, the halftime during the difficult negotiations ol S corc.However , the Bobcats threat lice." While House Speaker Rayburi the past year. But these atiacKS | cncd twico mo] . c jn lh(J firsl half seem lo have letl American prcs-( On onc occas j on they were line unshaken in that considerable 'portion of the world where people arc still permitted to know and evaluate both sides of a discussion. There have 'been mistakes and uncertainties in the conduct of our postwar •international relations. Bul that is not to say thai Mr. Truman and Mr. Byrnes have be- Irayed the basic high principles of traditional American policy. It may be hoped then thai in further discussion and debate of this subject neither side will give the impression that our national op- .-.inion is split on the question of 'Vfuiidamcntals rather than, procod- t ure Difference of opinion shoiiid ' not'imply loss of faith. We may wish to sec our slalesmen do a better job without disparaging their plishmcnts before lhe whole the Trojan 0 and the next to the Hot Springs 1 before being slopped. Al Ihc halflime period the Hope High School band put on a snappy show which featured an old fashioned square dance with Ihc major elles twirling batons as they danced. Hot Springs band formed a Bobcat with lights ond spelled out Trojans. The Trojans came oul enthused at the half, and lost no time in scoring. With inches to on a fourth down Rogers was nailed and Hot Springs took over on tho Hope 34. A few smacks at tho line and another 15 yard penalty on Hope pul the ball on the Bobcat 10 where Thomason passed In. McNeil-accros the goal line. Plunge for point was lv ^ ulll ,, _ stopped. world'and' discrediting the motives | Then Hope really took charge of the game. They drove wilh fury to the Trojan 12, and Rogers again and skirted end on the firsl play to score. Mullins plunged for extra Yugoslavia — American charily ilhoul clarity. Hungary — Grauslark entertains Communist guest. Ilaly — No Caesar, no grcud, no ircuscs — and more new ruins ion lhe Romans left. Czechoslovakia — A political score. Bridge with only one pier — and lussian traffic cops. Here dwell he prettiest girls in the world, but | hey always take mother with hem. Switzerland — A twenty-one jewel working example of whal the Unilcd Nalions could be. German — Achlach! ach! ACH! who wags the tail on a dachshung with lour head Denmark — Things arc looking up in Hamlet's home. The mclan-1 choly Dane — he became melancholy from watching the Swedes, make war profils while he fod occupying Nazis —, is doing well again as Europe's buller-and-cgg man. Norway — The meal-short land of the midnight sun is weary of fish but still has fun. Sweden — "We ain't mad at nobody. The customer is always right." Belgium — Authority iorgcts a ying king; Europe's baby balllc- cld becomes ils workshop again State Teachers Defeat A & M for First Win Conway. Nov. 2 -</]>)- With Ewcl Thompson, veteran halfback, showing lhe way, the Arkansas Male Teachers College rlfld their first victory of the 1940 grid season by blanking Arkansas A. & M. 13-0, here. last night. Pat Bright ran 16 yards for the first touchdown in the second quarter. Thompson lugged the second half kickoli: 12 yards for another Nation Near Germany Seek Part in Peace By R. H .SHACKFORD New York, Nov. 2 —(UP)— The Big Four foreign ministers, gulh ering here today on the eve of their council mceling next week, faced a revolt by Germany's small western neighbors against exclusive Big Four farming of the German peace treaty even in its preliminary stages. The Netherlands, Belgium- and Luxembourg — each of which dc 42 Coal Mines Close Despite Peace Overtures By United Press Scallcred walkouts closed 42 or the nation's coal mines today, while the west coast shipping strike continued despite a government peace overture. Meanwhile, the Ford Motor Co. offered to submit to arbitration its- dispute with the CIO United Automobile Workers which threatens to. paralyze the huge River Rouge, ;Mich, automobile plant. ' In a fourth major labor dispute, the government sought settlement of the 186-day strike against Allis- Chalmcrs Mtg. Co., wnose iarm equipment plant at West Allis, Wis., was the scene of violent clashes on the picket lines this week. In the soft coal dispute, negotiations between John L. Lewis • and Magnolia .would .rule, oul the two sand.' Manila — a liltle brown man 3 olh Hope and Ruston if Magnolia. were lett out. Ark) tcsti- cncighbr boy who his slepmother s prosperity returns Holland — Iron men on wooden hoes duplicate with muscle and miracle of Moses as they push away the sea. Hepd with Britislaccen clash of lhe Iwo Arkansas cities. exhorted Jackson county people to uphold the president's hands by re electing Senator Frank P. Brigg (D-Mo), Rep. C. Jasper Bell, and voting a first term to Democratic congressional nominee Enos T. Axtell, the president was at nearby Grandvicw, Mo., visiting with his mother. It was Axtell whom Mr. Truman supported over incumbent Rep. Roger G. Slaughter in a bitter pri- \VU I 111 111IV.1 v»i.Jv-»\-».««vi.'(-, • ol lhe nation which they represent. Campaign Turns Into 1 Home Stretch By The Associated Press The campaign for control of vhc iJOth Congress turned into the home stretch today with Democrats point giving Hope 14 13 lead. Probably the best run of the § amc followed shortly after with utton, following brilliant intcrfcr once, sidestepping 45 yards to cross tho paydirt stripe standing up Extra point try failed. Jack Bell followed this with a 43-yard jaunt lo the Trojan 14. Coach Dildy scnl in his sidc-slep- mary. "1 am onc man in a position of power in Washinglon who has and will sland by your first citizen," Rayburn declared, calling the chief executive "my beloved friend." He said retention oi a democra tic majority in Congress was os sential to the preservation of the peace organization and warned againsl 'A House divided againsl ilself in tho American government." He told the crowd vhe administration will "win a great victory 'icxl Tuesday." Rayburn came here from Washington yesterday aboard vhe president's special train. pounding on a theme once expounded by Republican Abraham Lincoln — "a house divided against itself cannot stand." While Republicans 'or the most part look an oratorical oroalher 'Blind President Truman maintained his silence, Democratic party leaders urged voters from coast vo coast to elect Tuesday a House and Senate which will uphold the chief executive on international and do mestic issues. In Kansas City, House Speaker Sam Rayburn of Texas declared in a broadcast thai the election of a GUP majority in Congress cou c bring only "confusion which would lead to chaos." Rayburn said the nation s voters have the choice of two roads: "Onc ping swifly, Rogers, who for third lime skirled around end lhe to While Press Secretary Ross s-H on the platform during Rayburn's speech, die chief executive nciu vo his previous decision not to attend Ihc rally. The president lefl his home, aboul three blocks away, for Grandvicw, about 7:15 p. Little Change in Holy Land Situation By CARTER L. DAVIDSON Jerusalem, Nov. 2 — (/P)— The rloly Land was in a. virlual slate of paralysis today as Jews paused for their Sabbath and Arabs engaged in their traditional general strike on the 39th anniversary of Britain's Balfour declaration :Ca- oring a "national home" in Pales- j lino ior Jews. Slrcels of Jerusalem were almost deserted. Shops were all closed taxicabs were, out of sight and traffic was scarce. The only pedestrians were strollers ">n the balmy weather. A troublesome undercurrent was apparent in both the Jewish and Arab quarters. Thousands of Arabs were expected in the old city today for a possible mass meeting in the Mosque areas. Police were taking extra pro cautions to prevent any processions devclopin. Palestine Jews have been called to strike from noon to G p. m .tomorrow and to hold mass meetings in prolesl againsl yesterday's deportalion to Cyprus ol 1,279 Jewish refugees taken off the ship San Dimitrio as they were trying to enter the country without per- — The harem has less (Arabian night entertainment since hubby went prospecting for more oil fields that arc relighting Alia din's lamp. Palestine — The chosen people I choose, the Arabs refuse. Egypt i — The sphinx iinds it voice and fires an old policeman a lhe gateway to the Middle East- Tommy Atkins. Greece — The birthplace of De mocracy takes back a dubiou sceplor to keep out a foreig nsicklc France — A laded beauty wear- ng rhinestones remembers the diamonds she peddled on the black market. Monte Carlo — Old ladies play- ng roulcte in a 14-karal, plush- ined version of the corner pool- lom. England — Greatness in grime, a fighting people feeding on promises as they work vo convert a Ihreadbarc.presenl into a allure of plenty.' Russia — "The world is too much with us." United States — "Gelling and spending we lay wasle our pow- A great big apple with everybody looking for the worm. Germany — delivered their demarches lo lhe United Stales, Great Britain, '.Soviet .Russia and France two days before vhe council of foreign ministers convenes Monday at the Waldorf Astoria hotel The Big Four meets to try 'to satellites and then begin prelimi- write final trealies ior Hitler's satelliles and then begin prelimi nary discussions on Germany. Secretary of Stagte James F Byrnes and British Foreign Secre tary Ernest Bevin arrived here vo day. Bevin is aboard the S. S. Aqui- lania, scheduled to dock late to day, along wilh the Big Four de puties who have been working or the Federal Coal Administralion •ere in recess. There still was no fficial confirmation that the gov- rnmcnt had agreed to reopen ihe on tract under which it has oper- led the mines with Lewis' AFL United Mine Workers. However, the private owners of he mines said the government had entered such an agreement, leav- ng the union free to "humiliate he government with impunity." _,ewis is seeking shorter hours and. a compensating wage increase ior the soil coal miners. Meanwhile, 5,700 miners at 42 mines in Kentucky, Tennessee and. West Virginia quit work because of uncertainty over the status of their contract with the government. The Solid Fuels Administration, however, believed they would return to work Monday. The SFA: reported that coal production dropped again last week. On the west coast, ship owners he drafl satellite treaties anc he suggested amendments eve ince tte Paris peace conferenc ended Oct. 15. ers." The whole world The; Trojans took ahead 20-13.:!?: to the air but where he visited with his mother, Mrs. Martha E. Truman, 93, and his sislcr, Miss Mary Jane Truman. He returned about 9:15 m., jusl before Ihc rally broke Red Denies Opinion of Americans early morning walk and a dinner "•"-'"' . . in Kansas Cily tonight,with mem- rough and rugged as bcrs ot nis \v 0 rld War Onc Battery D of the 129lh Field Artillery. He failed lo push across a tally before tho game ended. Hope was advertised and ils unnecessary roughness kept them in hot water. Hot Springs showed up well in the early periods but were no match for the visiting eleven. For Hope it was Wells, Sutlon and Bell who ran up lhe yardage with Rogers coming through for lhe scores. Huddlcston Milam and Smith were outstanding in the line. Hoi Springs' best were Freeman, and Wolf in lhe back field and McNeil and Malhis in the line. His schedule today called 'or an may time to make another visit to Grandvicw. Although the president declined to put in an appearance at vhc political gathering, he "dropped in" on the way home :1rom his mother's al a lodge mceling, to help confer on his nephew, Harry A. Truman, the second degree in the Blue Lodge, Grandvicw Maso First downs; Hope 20; Springs G; Penalties: Hope 5 Hot for ADMISSION ADULTS $1.00 Plus CHILDREN 50c Tax leads to the greatest propsenty ' this country and world has ever known; the other will taring only confusion in a House divided against itself.' ' On the same general theme, hen- ate Leader Alben Barkley of Ken- lucky said in another Kansas City, radio speech that if the Republicans gained control of Congress "the nation could say goodbye vo any bipartisan foreign policy." Barkley accused the GOP oi being "shot through with vhe old •fc isolationist virus" despite the service n pays to international cooperation." In Chicago, Henry A. Wallace who was aired as secretary oi commerce by President Truman last month in a row over United Stales foreign policy, urged the election of ' •progressive Democrats," saying: "The century of Vhe common man is here, xxx Not even a Republican victory at this vimc would delay the trend :or long. t "We know that the forces ol re- 1 action composed of Lhe vraditional unholv alliance of vhc Republican parly" and vested interests are on the march." On the Southern Democratic front Woodrow Wilson's old secre- tary'of lhe navy, .lost-phus Daniels! told a party rally at Smilh- ficld, N. C., that (.'lection of a GO1 Congress would "invite a repcU- lion of Ihe betrayal oi peace wnich shamed America" after the firsl 55 yards, Hot Springs for 10- yards. Passes: Hope threw one which was incomplete; Hot Springs threw f!, completed 5, onc for a touchdown. Hope did nol punl a single lime, Hot Springs punted 5 times. mils. The San Dimitrio, lisling badly, has been towed to a • "graveyard" of illegal ships in Haifa harbor. Reports that refugees resisted a British boarding party were denied oday by Ihc officer of lhe parly, who said: "There was no the slightest trouble except a minor skirmish when we took the first four of them off at the dock, and thai skirmish, am convinced, was slagod for the benefit of you journalists and pho tographers." The Jews were shipped to Cyprus aboard the British vessels Ocean Vigor and Empire Hcywood. Arabs planned their "Lord Bal Continued on I'agc Two nic Lodge No. G18. Mr. Truman acted as worship By Thi'-Associated Press New: York, Nov. 2 •— Vyachcslav M. Molotov, Soviel Russian Foreign minister, says the opinion ox- pressed by some Americans that his address lo lhe Uniled Nalions assembly diagrees with Prime Minitcr Stalin's slatcmenl on Rus sian policy Monday "docs not correspond to the facts." In a Iwo-paragraph statement written "for the Associated Press,' Molotov said last night that "it is not difficult to sec this aftor care ul sludy-bf the text in question.' Furthermore, Molotov declinec .0 answer six detailed questions submitted late Thursday on wha Lo some American minds appealed to be disagreements between th two policy statements, one mad< by Stalin to a newsman in Londoi by cable from Moscow and tin other made by Molotov to a closely listening U. N. assembly here a Flushing Meadows. Molotov said these question were related to matters beiore in assembly and its committees an lhal he and other Soviet rcprsccn talivcs would discuss them vhcre - o WORLD'S RAREST METAL Actinium, the world's rarest metal, is said lo be much more pow- 20 refused, for the time being at least to put into effect wage and working conditions which settled the maritime strike on the East will 'flv here -'rom Wash- and Gulf coasts. ^ nrtli tnrnnfnr with his The U. S. Maritime Commission ngton late today to confer with his deputy, James Clement Dunn, and probably to have advance talks with Bevin and Soviet Foreign Minister.V. Mi Molotov. Molotov as been here since the opening of the United Nations assembly. The fourth member of the Big Four — French Premier Georges Bidault — will not be here for lhe opening of the Big Four talks. He will i be represented by his assistant in the Quai d'Orsay, Couvc De MurviUc, until after elections Nov. 10. the French Continue Hunt For $750,000 New York, Nov. 2 —(UP)— The 1 Hunt continued today for, the,bulk )f the near million-dollarloot vhich W. Arthur Nickel, a ,$60-a- veek cashier who employed a :?50- a-wcek gardener, allegedly embezzled from the Mcrgcnthaler Lino- ype Company. Brooklyn District Attorney Miles McDonald questipned Nickel's ju rraolllll6lVJll „„„ „ M . r ._ slim, dark-haired wife from early tic rcprcs entativcs of those coun- ycsterday afternoon until 3 a. m. tries pcrs0 nally handed 'their joint But Bidault will be here in time for the subject in which he has greatest interest'— Germany. The Big Four will not begin to talk about that no. 1 problem until about Nov. 20th. The Dutch-Belgian- Luxembourg challenge of Big Four domination of the treaty with Germany came as a surprise late yesterday ' ' Washington when the diploma- had authorized the West coast ship owners who operate government- owned vessels to place into effect the terms of the East coast and Gulf settlements. Such a move would affect more than half the ships on the west coast. Ship owners, however, said that the coni- , mission had "authorized" but not"ordered" the move. At Detroit, the Ford Motor Co. offered to submit to an impartial umpire the dispute over, its disciplinary action against leaders of a wildcat strike in the open hearth steel furnaces. The walkout was, called to protest allegcd;.heatlh haz- ;oday before he sent her to a hotel with a police matron to rest. He planned to resume his questioning later today. "We expecl to find the money >n n lot of places," McDonald said. He indicated that Mrs. Nickel was giving additional information. Police recovered $83,100 cash and furs and jewelry worth $35,000 yesterday with Mrs. Nickel's help. Two New York delcclivcs went lo Miami Beach, Fla., lasl nighl vo pick up Ihc 40-year-old Nickel, who was arrested there Thursday night. Miami Beach police said Nickel has agreed to waive extradition. Estimates of Nickel's loot, the bulk of which still is missing, var- pcrsonally lolc to Undersecretary of State Dean Acheson. Dr. Alexander Loudon, Netherlands Ambassador .issued a three nation statement announcing tha the three nations were demanding a hand in decisions on Germany's future frontiers as well as on fu urc political-economic status. London explained he and his colleagues were seeking quick action because the Big Four meeting here was imminent and that Germany's three small western neighbors wanted a hand in preventing a recurrence of German aggrcs- a'rds. "The cbrhpanied denied 'vhat unhealthy conditions existed, and invoked dismissal and suspension penalties against strike leaders. At Milwaukee, officials of Allis- Chalmcrs Mfg. Co. and the CIO, United Automobile Workers studied a government proposal for resumption of negoations. Company officials, however, preferred to negor tiatc in Chicago inslead of Wash> inglon as proposed by Secretary of Labor Lewis Schwollenbach'. Meanwhile, the union scheduled a meeting for Sunday to discuss a possible work holiday by 25,000 UAW members employed by Milwaukee industries. sion from the start. There was no immediate Big Four reaction lo the Dulch-Bclgain , erful than radium and lasts limes as long. The metal is valued at $1,000,000 an ounce. ricd from $650,000 lo nearly $1,- Luxembourg charge. But there ,-ap- 000,000. Dctcclivcs who arrested p carcc i to be confidence thai the Nickel accused him of stealing | onc CC rlainl.y was that the Belgian- Held by Yugos . fill master and his brother, Viviai A. Truman, served as junior war den. The president remained a the meeting 45 minutes, taking part in a social period following the ceremony. In spile of lhe "surprise" nature of the visit, word had spread among the Masons and there was a sizeable crowd al 'ihe special meeting. Judges and Clerks for the November 5, Election Spring Hill— Judges: Hugh Garner, Leonard Boycc, Jerry Turner; Clerks: Baker Robert Sheriff: Turner, Clarence Joe Portcrficld Music Night Is Planned at Hope Tabernacle Several months ago, the Gospel Tabernacle secured Rev. Aaron Wilson, graduate of Southwestern Bible Insiilulc as Director of Music. The choir, orchestra and vocal talent has made much progress under his direction. The first service lo feature the musical talent of the Tabernacle is planned for Sunday night, November 3. The entire evening will be devolcd to a time of worship in music. The music and soiiys lo bo used throughout the service "will present a progressive thought, carrying out every part of the service wilh music. Several Alternate: B/C. Hollis, R, A. So- oler. Stevenson School House— Judges Earl Calo, Emmet Powell, A. G. I Martin; Clerks: Mrs. Henry Hunt, Elmer Thomas; Sheriff: Walter Powell. Alternates: Milo Shcppard, R. S. Bobo. Battlefield: — Judges: Elbcrt Tarpley, J. A. Smith, L. R. Nations, Clerks: E. E. Smith, L. W. Ellenburg; Sheriff: J. B. Johnson; Alternates: Irvin Sinyard, W. C. Foster. Patmos—Judges: L. E. Formby, Oliver Rider, V. M. King; Clerks: Mrs. Homer Reeves, Mrs. Ellcdgc Formby; Sheriff: John Smith. Alternates: J. I. Payne, Dan Laha. Sardis: Blant Jones, E. E. Jack- s.on, Leslcr Kent; Clerks: Leo Allen Downs, Sheriff: J. C. Hipp; Alternates: R. C. Stuart, Dun Ham- Hon. Washington: — Mack Parsons, Dallon Hulscy, Frank Simmons; Clerks: S. Dudncy, F. E. Pinnogar, Sheriff: P. Q. Lovelis; Alternates: Vcrnon Messcr, Charlie Lovelis. Ozan: W. T. Hill, C. H. Locke, O. R. Green, Clerks: C. D. Webb, Mrs. Earl Robins, Sheriff: J. T. Smead; Alternates: Autry Rush Jones. Cross Roads Smead, C. F. Gilbert, Joe . . Fincher, Frank Gilbert; Clerks: Orvillc Rosenbaum, Earl Thompson Sheriff: J. E. Mosier. Alternates: W. C. Thompson, C. W. Harrison. Jakajones— H.E. Sutton, H. W. Worthy, T. A. Smith; Clerks: G. D. Royston, Jr., A. F. Jones; Sheriff: W T Bain. Alternates: J. B. Shaplcv, Mrs. H. E. Sutlon. ' $600,000 and he' politely informed them lhat Ihc "correct figure is $750,000. McDonald said Nickel, a Mor- gcnlhalcr employe for 20 years, had started his embezzling about a year ago and has taken about $75,000 a month. He said the Nickels and their 10-year-old daughter lived expensively but not lavishly, at their Frccport, N. Y. home. Nickel was reported to own two cars, two power boats, two apartment houses in New York, a large piece of land near orchestra Guy Lombardo's home in Frccport, and tu have made a $5,000 deposit on a $50,000 home in port Washinglon, N. Y. Onc of Nickel's boals, the $35,00(1 rebound 111, was lied to a private dock in back of his Frecport home. About three months ago he was unanimously elected to vhc exclusive Soulh Shore Yacht Club. The fashionably dressed Mrs Nickel, wearing dark glasses, ar rived at McDonald's office yesterday in a chauffeur-driven car, one of the two 1940 models recently purchased by Nickel. Mrs. Nickel told McDonald that she did not know of her husband's thefts until last Sunday evening when they were out for a walk. She said he prefaced his confession .'., , Dutch-Luxembourg demand would )c countered with similar demands rom Germany's smaller eastern neighbors — Poland and Czecho slovakia, possibly Yugoslavia be cause of her frontier with Austria, ind also Denmark because of lich- cswig-llolslein. Sallisaw, Okla., Nov. 1 — (/Pi— A charge of first degree murder against Steve Jorclen, Jr., 30, of Greenwood junction, Okla., was reduced to first degree manslaughter at a preliminary hearing yesterday. Jordcn is charged with vhc fatal shooting of Woody Riddle, neighbor. HP claims self defense. Heap Smart Girl Bing'en— Judges: H. G. Crowell, •sun, .UC-MU, ixc-m, v,,,-..^. ^^ , Paul E. Haynes, Arhc Chism; Hatch, K. G. Ratccliff; Sheriff: R. Clerks: Lake Bryant, 1< red kptoii Sheriff: Elmer Byers; Alternates. T. M. Goodwin, J. S. Cox. Goodlett— Fulton Ammonctte, K ii_ „ T ,-,,-,,, U ! 11 AC • r" 1 ! m*lf t; ' S \Jl liJU a 11 v i \- v; rv j L 11 11 i n .j»*-1 •_.*,••»•••••, - . special choir numbers will bo used. ; J. V Powell Bermce Hobson. * ,,ii i . • . _. 1^.4,. CTi i Itn 11 (MirtiMm* Anno 1*5(111 L. Mayton; Alternates: Norman Taylor, Oscar Middlebrooks. Guernsey— M. E. Patrick, Emory . —,, ---. „ Thomson, E. D. Jones, Clerks: H. iB. Hanna, Leon Mines; Clerks, fa. M. Rosenbaum. Marvin Powell; | S. Robins, Sloinan Goodlett,__ShciShcrrilT: Bill Thomas; Alternates: jiff: Roy , Rccd. Alternates: Shulej l the .Hepubhcaiis ••submarined" ihe League of Nations in D1U-21. Daniels asked. ••Will lhe American people again trust their heart's desire :,or world peace to the Republican parly which scuttled the peace alter W ?nVk^ W"'Va.. Senator Claude Pcpp,.i' iD-Flm tukl a parly rally Cuutiuuud on I'a 0 -c TWO The Yugoslav government has Admitted that it is holding Roy H. Stoeckcl, above, of Kearney, N. J., ex Gl Army civilian em- ploye, who disappeared near the Yugoslav-Austrian border oil July 15. Tito's foreign office' Charges Stoeckcl illegally crossed frontier and took photographs of ^'prohibited objects." Thrro will be solos, trios, quartets, girls chorus, and a good variety ! 'cal and vocal arrangements which will be of interest to the entire public. Tho Music Department of tho Tabernacle extends a mosl cordial invitation to all friends and music lovers lo atlend this service. Robins, S. A. Ingram. Union—Judges: Dolph Clark, Roberl Compton. C. R. Irwin; Clerks: total of $45.297.001.93 in special Fulton — Chester Anderson, Dan Harkness, Ben Wilson; Clerks: Her- bio Cox, Earl Latshaw; Sheriff: D. K. Dickerson; Alternates: Geo _. ... ..-. - Odcll, I. E: Odom. Hooker. WE. Robins McNab: Wilmcr Williams, Tom Tokio—Judges: E. I . Na " CL ' b ; Lee, W. M. Cannon; Clerks: Mrs. S. Sanford,. W T .Cooley; Clerks. Tom Lee, Mrs. C. .D. Brown, F. T. J. S. Harris. T H. Sanford; Shci- Ralcv; Alternates: Claude Vann, iff: R. A. Cooley. Alternates. L. J A Arnett H. Stewart, George McLarty ' if M Dillard, Tom McCaskill - Ross Shufficld. Bert ual ,,,, BI u. -. L. Hushes, Clerks:, Scott. FA. Wolham: Clerks:, Bricc Juanita Dillard, J. H. Rosenbaum, Becne, J. S. Bittick. Shcuff. taxes was collected Arkansas during the lirsl ten months of vhis year. This is more 1hnn $U.WW.- 000 above c-ollcftions lor the period lust year. Sheriff: W. D. Galhrishl: Alternate D. R. Newman. W. M. Williams. Columbus— Tommy McCorklc. .. Clerks: Mrs. Ruby Mitchell, Mrs. vis A. Peors CoiHiuucd ou lo her by saying, 'I'd rather cul off my two arms man tell you 'this." Together they called a lawyer, Meyer W. Goodman, and told him the story, Mrs. Nickel said. She said her husband gave him a QMS containing $68,100 cash which was hidden in the uasement, but vhc lawyer returned it the :-iexl morning.' Mrs. Nickel led police to that money, in safety deposit boxes in two banks, yesterday. Goodman also turned over to police $15.000 Nickel had given him for a ice. DRY RULING Decatur, 111., Nov. 2 — </Pi— The prize winner in the homecoming decorations contcsl al Millikin University was a Kentucky mountain still — bul lhal won'l happen again. President J. Walter Malone said townspeople had complained about the selling and fraternity and sor- , ority houses using liquor themes in i n«lin W E Da- i their dor-orations would be disquali- a'-rks: Milton Hcd automatically in future con- Kidd; Alternates: C. A. Hamilton, J. T. Folsom. . _ itf^.t.^-, -® I Evelyn Yellow Robe, a great- giandmecf ol duel Silting Bull, was awaidcd the 1946 Indian Achievement Medal of lhe Indian Council Fiie at Chicago. An instiuclov in oral English at Vassal- College, she won the medal for distinguished work in the field of Epcot-h i-ntholocy. i She is native of Rapid City, S. D, Many Districts Annex to High Schools (Last of Three Articles) Approximately 300 school districts thai did nol provide 12 grades have annexed themselves to the high school districts of their choice and more than 100 annexation pe- lilions have boon made since the Arkansas Education Association open ils campaign for passage of Initiated Act No. 1 in tne general election Nov. 5. Considerable reorganization has been completed by four counties— Clark, Fulton, Union and White — and they have greatly reduced the number of their school districts . Act No. 1 would combine wilhin 1 each county ill! districts with less than 350 enumerates, this combined district lo bo known as the County Rural School District and to be administered by a five-man board. Its effect wilhin the stale would be lo reduce from 2179 to about 380 the number of clislricls, and, the AEA declares, every child in the stale would have opportunity to attend an accredited high school. "The comparatively recent annexation movement indicates that Ihc people realize the time has come to give all Arkansas children a chance for a high school education, and approval of Act No. ] will complele this movement on a stale-wide basis,' 'the AEA says. Among v'hose supporting passage of the'act is G. C. Floyd, consul- lanl in school law and finance of Ihe slate Department of Education, who has handled ihe equalizing fund and the revolving loan fund for Ihc slate department for 125 jears. "The school tax dollar should be sepnt so as lo purchase a maximum amount of services for vhe children. The maintenance and operation of small high schools and elementary schools with voo :'ew pupils is inefficient educationally and economically wasteful," he declared. "The highest per pupil cost of our public schools is found in the small high schools and the elementary school lhat operates for a lew children. "The passage of this act will an many instances strengthen the elementary program. Too often vhe needs of the elementary children are neglected in order lhat a so- called high school may be maintained. Our public school system is no stronger than its elementary program, the foundation for the ed- Continued on Pasc Twv ., •

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