W,irJ*^to^£stfii;I^^Y^;fc^^i~?*^ Pago Eight HOPE STAR, HOP f, ARKANSAS Friday, November 8, 1946 American Classic, "Black Beauty 0 Opens Sunday at Rialt Five Cartoon CommediesAlso on Program The best loved, best seller of all time, a thrilling picture that all will cherish. "Black Beauty" opens at the Rialto Sunday for three days. In the cast are Mona Freeman, Richard Denning, Evelyn Ankers, Charles Evans, and Highland Dale as Black Beauty. A real feature hit and five cartoons including Popcye, Little Lulu... Bugs Bunny, Donald Duck, and Porky Pig. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Fall Biver, Mass.—Buddy Hayes, 125 3-4, Boston, outpointed Bobby English. 124 1-2, Fall River, 12. New-York (Forum Arena) —Rocco Rossano, 143 1-2, Brooklyn, out- pointed Juan Carrero, 13 3 1-2, Puerto Rico, 8. Portland, Me. —Jerry Boisvert. 15, Sherbrooke,. Quebec, outpoint- ed Buddy Jones, 154, Portland, 8. By United Press •Philadelphia — Lou Casiano. 128, New York, outpointed Willie Weasel. 127. Philadelphia, 8. - .Pittsfield, Mass. —Freddy Dixon, 150, Los Angeles, outpointed Eddie Dubois,- 151. Lewiston, Me.,. 10. _0 : _ REPUBLICAN JOY -(Portland. Ore., Nov. 7 — (IP)— A dejected motorist, appearing before Municipal Judge John B. Seabrook, glumly admited that he disregarded a traffic signal, the judge, a Republican and visibly in a cheery mood, asked what he thought of the election. The motorist was brief: "I'm a Irish, Army Clash Top in Nation By BOB GRUBB Friday • Saturday Jftenfrem INfiOW MONTE HAU ADRIAN BOOTH /HAGNACOIOII % 2nd BIG HIT! Super Thriller . . . "AVALANCHE" DOORS OPEN SAT. 9:45 1 NEW -Friday • Saturday Kirby GRANT Fuzzy KNIGK7 ADAMS • 2nd BIG HIT! Opens Sunday at New New York, Nov. 8 — W— The two foremost contenders for the mythical national college championship honors pitched camp on the outskirts today while an invading horde of thrill-seekers descended on the big to'.vn ior football's battle of the century between Army and Notre Dame. With their respective adherents pouring in by the thousands to await the opening of Yankee Stadium's gates tomorrow, both teams were poised for their 33rd meeting. With the rugged grind of preparation past — both teams had their final ough drills Wednesday— The principals in this great grid droma were scheduled lor light drills while the fane engaged in one last round of speculation, asking mainly: How threatened rain would affect the outcome, by impeding the T-forma'tion. operations of both teams, by slowing up Army's fleet Doc Blanchard and Glenn Davis, by contributing to fumbles that could tip the result cither way. Whether either team was prepared to break out maneuvers not heretofore unveiled. Whether Notre Dame's ace Johny Luack would be fully recovered •om Wednesday's ankle injury. Whether the absence of Army's lerschel Fuson would throw out of ear the Cadets' backficld preci ion. These and many others were the uestions fanned back and :.'orth n this pigskin-conscious town. In Army's :Cavor, psychological y,'was the impetus of 25 victories tretching back to the beginning of ic 1944 season. Notre Dame had le revenge motive as its ohycho- ogical weapon — the urge to wipe ut those 107 points Army ran up n whipping the Irish in the last wo clashes. Army's physical assets included team of 60-minute players, eight f whom have operated togetner he better part of three years. >Jotrc Dame boasted a big, able quad three deep at most posi- ions. In short, the Irish were count- ng on quantity in both line and ackfield material, while Army ankcd on strength of one good nit. Frank Leahy and his squad of 6 were to arrive at Bear Moun- ain this morning and remain at he inn overnight, traveling by bus o the battle site tomorrow. The Cadet entourage was schcd- iled to leave West Point by bus at mid-day v Or Knollwood Country Club, in suburban WestchesteV ounty, where they will spend the light. The entire Cadet corps, 2,100 trong, will come down irom West 3 oint tomorrow morning by bus. Approximately 1,300 students, >andsmen and administrative :\>lks 'rom Notre Dame, plus about 2,000 South Bend, Ind., residents were expected to follow the squad here. The classic has come a long way ihce that November day in 1913 A'hen Army took on the Irish — vho had then not yet "arrived" in he football ""big time — in whal vas supposed to be a "breather." That was the day Gus Dorais and Knute Rockne introduced the tor- ward pass to the East and paved the way fpr a. 35-13 Notre Dame jictory.. '•. '•*-.'•.. ..,•;.. '. : . -.. . , .. Notre Dame has won 22 of the 32 James'in the series, .with three ending., in, a tie; .'••-, . / . Harrison Wins Fourth Place in Tourney Pinehurst ,N. C., Nov. 8 —(UP) — Beltin 1 Ben Hogan, the pint- sized golfer with the 10-gallon punch, added the $1,500 first money in the North and South open to his 1D46 winnings today. capturing the title with a twb- undcr par total of 282 with two steady final rounds. Hogan edged out his old rival, Sammy Sncad of Hot Springs, Va., the British open champion, Vivian Blanc, Perry Como in New Picture Campaigning for entertainment Sunday School Lesson its locnl competition. Sncad went ahead of slarlin K Sunday at the New Thea- ' .Hairy J.imcs kisses Vivian Blninc for luck'm this scene from,"If I'm Luclcr*' \ while Perry Como, Phil Silvers and Carmen Miranda gayly look on. .< * Opens Sunday at Rialto him on the morning round oy shooting a thrce-under-par 00, but slipped to a par 72 in the afternoon compclilion and finished in a tic for second wilh Mike Turnesa al 284. Turnesa took home $875. and ;5ncad each Hogan, now playing out of Hcr- shey, Pa., was hard and true off the tees and reliable enough on the greens to come up with the winning margin. Fourth money of $600 went to E. J. (Dutch) Harrison of Littie Rock, Ark., who had a 289, while Ed Furgoi of Detroit was I'ifth with $500 at 291. A British golfer who finished fourth in the British Open, Dai Roes tied with Canadian Stan Home of Montreal for sixth at the 292 level. Each winning :5<U2. Most of the afternoon round was played in the rain. Other money winners included Henry Ransome of Ravinia, 111., who was eighth at 293 and received $325; Ellsworth Vines of Los Angeles, who won $300 with 294; The International Sunday School Lesson for Nov. 10 Scripture: Acts 16:11-15; Philip- pinns 2: BY WILLIAM E. QILROY, D. D. "Philippi," as a mere name, may mean little to the casual reader, bill it was In that ancient city lhat the church was founded and Christianity was introduced inlo Europe, thence to spread to our, western world. i,..,i , ... , , , Paul crossed the sea from Asia ballots .on a platform of love, laugh- to Europe in answer to the Mace- ter and sons, 20th Century-Fox's | dpnian call — the vision in the newest musical hit. "U I'm Lucky," i night in which he saw a man of starring Vivian Elaine Perry Co-' Macedonia standing by his bedside, mo, Harry James and Carmen Mi- an^hel^us"" ° VCl ' " U ° MacCclonia The vision may have been an expression of Paul's waking thoughts, for already he must have felt the urge to preach the Gospel to the ends of the earth. , The typical missionary knows no bound or boundaries. Wherever and is always reaching out, urged by whenever he appear the missionary is always reaching out, urged by the greatness of his message and mission and perhaps possessed of a sense of destiny which Icll him that he is building for the fulurc as well as for eternity. Paul was an imperialist. The empire he sought lo build was the empire of Chrisl. In this empire the lives of men would be ruled by the constraining love of Christ; but it was to be an empire, nevertheless, world - wide in its sweep and ruling every destiny of man. No earthly empire - builder was ever inspired wilh a greater vision than was Paul. And none ever served his purpose with greater energy determination and courage than Paul brought to his quest of the empire of Christ. tre. And based on early returns troin preview precincts, the merry and mclodio'.'s story of a cute tittle trouper, r. shy and modest crooner and an ambitious suy with a hot trumpet who find themselves all mixed-lip in polities— and love, is well on its way towards achieving an entertainment from coast to coast. landslide Director Lewis Seller and Producer Bryan hand on the Foy. with pulse and a sure rhythm Joe Zarhardt of Norrislown. who won $265 with 295, and Pa., Ted , Kroll of New Hartford, N.Y., $225 with 296. Four players, Herman Barren, Claude Harmon, Dick Mctz, and Tom Bolt, split $137.50 each with scores of 297. - o - \Mpna Freeman and Richard Denning look with pride at Black Beauty in this scene from "Black Beauty," with Evelyn Ankers. • Copyright, 1946 I NEA Service. Inc.' THE STORY: Red McFan, army i back lo school now, major in chcm- n i ...,.,. _ ... _.„ , istry> and when you . ve got your degree, we'll pul you in charge of Russel's plant How would you like lhal?" pilot comes home with a chestful Df ribbons and a cocky swagger. He visits the varnish plant where ie worked before the war as a laboratory helper. Old man Condon, the big boss, greets him warmly. Red had saved his son's life in combat. Red asks how Russ Condon is now. Arthur Condon divined part of what was in Red McFan's mind, however. "Russel's nervous," he said. "He's been making a splendid effort to sellle down and gel interested in the business. But his heart isn't in it. He tries to fool me aboul. it but 'I know." Democrat." "I guess you got enough of i peating Tuesday,' dcciaied thi judge. "Sentence suspended." -o A new detergent has been synthesized for use in automalic home laundry machines. The soap is sud- less, and noncurd forming. He smiled with an effort. "That's why I'm glad you're back Red. I hope you and Russ will see a lot of each other. I think you'll be good for ; him." ; Admiration broke through .his worry. "You certainly came through all rishl. You don'l look as if you had a nerve in your body. Mv Lord, boy, how do you do il—• "I —I—" Red floundered. 'I don't know what to say, Mr. Condon. You sec I hadn't though about anything like that." •".- '• Go back to school! He certainly nadn't thoughl of anything like that. Sure, ho liked chemistry. When he'd worked here as a kid he had always been asking Mendel questions and trying to learn to run tesls himself. He'd even Ihoughl then that he'd like .to be a chemist Bui thai was four years ago. He was 24 now. If he wenl to ;-col- lego lhal would mean he'd be 27 or 28 before he'd finish. i? No —'he -didn't: think he'd'fike that at all. '; '. ' : ' . ' •. ' ':. He looked up and found both Russel and Arthur Condon watching him hopefully. It only .added to Red's confusion. He saw that Russ and his father RIALTO 3 Days • Begins Sun. Feature 1 RUSS CARTOON? PORKY Pier after what you've been Red grinned and shrugged. 'I'm jusl lough — I guess." "Well — " Whatever it was Arthur Condon had been about to say was forgotten. The door back of Red opened and Russ Condon came into Ihe room. He look one look at Red and I let. otil a yell and hurried across lo him. ; "Red — you old devil." He grabbed Red's hand hard. For a long momenl Ihey slood looking al each olher, their feelings so close to the surface thai words were unnecessary. Russel Condon, slighl and fair, wilh a quiet, resorv manner just Ihe opposile of Rnd McFan's boisterous cockiness. Flying together in combat Ihey had long ago crossed Ihe artificial barriers of money and breeding thai once had separated their worlds. To Russel Condon, Rod McFan was a real hero, the sort of man he himself would have liked to be. Tough hard as nails naturally rock- less. And in Russel Condon, Red McFan had found a quiet courage ecuial to his own devil • may - care and a DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: • Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open From 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. CLOSED AIL PAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone W 409 fast Third had doped this out as the biggest thing they could do for him. Giving him a chance to get an education with a promise of a good job when he finished. But go back to school— And there was another angle to it — a mighty unpleasant angle. He'd spent every cent he'd made in the Army, like a crazy fool. Spent it or gambled it or given it away. Any fellow in the squadron who had needed money had found Red McFan an easy touch. Yes, he'd got rid of all of it, for several reasons. All of them equally foolhardy. For one thing over there, flying in combat, money had not seemed very important anyway. He hadn't really expected ever to get out of it alive. And so it was live one day at a time and the devil take the fulurc. Only now il was kicking back at him. If he accepted the Condon's offer and wenl back to school he'd have to live on the $65 a month subsistanco check the government would give him. $65 a month after having drawn over $400 a month with his overseas and flying pay. AAA Votes Out Spring Grid Training LilUe Rock, Nov. .1 —W)—Arkansas loday had a method of determining and undisputed high school champion in basketball as well as football. A playoff between winners of the stale class A and class B cage tournaments was made mndatory in legislation adopted by the Arkansas Athletic Association at its annual fall meeting here yesterday. The A and B kings are to meet within one »wcek of their separate stale tournaments. Spring foolball practice and all I lypes of prc-season grid training are banned under another new regulation which went into Ihe AAA handbook yesterday. Other important rule changes or additions adopted yesterday will: Make ineligible any athlete who signs a professional contract, regardless of whether he receives (•enumeration at the time >;f signing: Give the AAA authority to award or refuse and. control broadcasts of all playoffs,' tournaments and meets. The group, voted to meet in January 10 consider improvement of the football playoff system and to gather nexl spring lo acl on membership fees. A series .of other AAA handbook conform to the grid legislative proposals making the playoff passed yesterday, while considerable minor legislation w-is held over for consideration at later meetings. beat of Ihe nation, have adroitly keyed this newest musical lo a timely theme, given il a truly unusual twist. packed it with hit parade songs, and recruited four 01 Hollywood's top musical stars 0 make what is being hailed as 11 o season's gayest screen celcbra- ion. unusual Story For the record, "If I'm Lucky," eus the story ot' a band led oy Harry James with Vivian Blainc md Carmen Miranda as featured vocalists, and of its efforts to win 1 big-name reputation. Unsuccess- 'ul in snaring a radio program, the band, through the efforts of ,ts hungry manager, Phil Silvers, finds itself the attraction at a series of political rallias ostensibly hold to elect Edgar Buchanan to the office of Governor of the Slale. When Perry Como. a shy, song-writing crooner becomes at- tachcd to the band, its popularity begins to expand beyond stale lines. H is at this point that complications develop: (1) Como's unwitting theft of Vivian Elaine's heart right from under Harry James' torrid trumpet; (2) political chicanery thai turns Buchanan's campaign inlo a fraud; (31 Ihe forcing of Como to run for Ihe fiovcrnship with an alarmingly good chance of winning; and 14' the arrival of a long-awaited offer for the band lo ditch the political campaign for a radio show of its own. With all concerned in a doilcmmn, unpredictable situations — romantic and otherwise —pyramid on one another, bringing the crisply-paced musical to its exciting finale. Cast Outstanding Vivian Blaine, in the role of the band's "canary" who can't make up her mind between Como and James, is called upon to exhibit i ''*< How different was this empire dj, Christ from earthly empires! Earllv' - ly empires have been built by the- strong and the ruthless, while Paulj in making Christ's empire, remark* ' ed upon the way in whjch God hnd , l chosen the weak to confound thti'i I mighty. As Chrisl began His empire i ong lowly fishermen and olhors from humble life so the fit-si Chi 1st]; ian church in Europe began among a group ot women meeting for pier by a river outside the city * Philippi. The notions, so unlike those popular today, thai Paul had of thof proper place and functions of wo-| men did not prevent his supreme! valuation of at least some women! in the life of Ihe church. And rnong the notable women who hadf much to do with the acceptance ( and spread of the Gospel was Lydia > of Philippi. i A seller of purple, apparently a ; good business woman, Lydia made her chief and best business the ;'. vice of her Lord. When she h_._. been baptized .she gave Paul the hospitality of a Christian home. Blessed be Lydia! Voice of Opinion By James Thrasher*Man Is Not a Bee Wo Americans usually speak of communism as if it were a foreign economic organism. But it might be wcll.lo remember that communism hns been practiced here by various groups for over a century. Robert Owens' experiment in New Harmony. Ind., began in 1B25, more than 20 years before Karl Marx s manifesto appeared. There was the famous Brook Farm in Massachusetts, and there were various experiments by the followers of Francois Fourier. I And there was the Amana Society | of Iowa, whose whirl at communism lasted longer than any to date. Nelson Antrim Crawford tells its interesting story in the current American magazine, under the title "Communism Goes Broke in Iowa. 1 Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this afternoon, tonigm 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 24 Star of Hone. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1946 (API—W«om Ai«oclot«J . . . 'NEA1—Means Newsoaoer Enttrnrlw Au'n. PRICE 5c COPY HAT TRICK Chicago. Oct. 29 «')— Last f fall when Mrs. Mildred Franks, .12, I of suburban Lyons saw a pheasant if on her farm, she got an idea -for ;| a new hat. | She shot the pheasant and saved f thc feathers until last week. Then i she made a hat, fashioning it i'i(»n the feathers of the pheasant, and estimated it would have cost nearly $50 if she had bought it in a store. Cyprus is third largest island in the Mediterranean. The Amana Society, a religious group, adopted communism in 1855 Bobcats Topple Benton From Undefeated List Benton— The Hope Bobcats lick cd the previously undefeated Beiv ton Panthers 13 - 7 at Bcnton last night in one of the hardest - fought gaincs of the season. The contest drew approximately 4,000 fans. Jack Ola. Fifteen suits seeking treble Bell and Busier .Rogers, damages totaling $420,318.78 are ancfstuck with it for 77 years. Its sUlT" nursing a weak collarbone pending, he said, seven communities were situated on which was broken October 4, car- . 1"° enforcement_ unit has liana- 20,000 acres of Iowa's richest farm i ,.j ct j the burden for the hard-charg- led 12 < cl . vl1 and criminal invcsufea- land. Its credo was found not in i ng Hope eleven, while Kirkpalriqk tlo ' 1s slncc lts establishment, )11C I \iinc O-in ninin Rnninn Ihrnnl Lumber Violators Assessed Fines in Court Little Rock, Nov. 9 — (/!>)— The Arkansas Regional Lumber enforcement unit of the OPA has obtained nine judgments for a total of $11,480.73 against alleged OPA violations in the lumber industry, Chief Enforcement Attorney H. W. Whiltsill has announced. The office was set up here in April. Judgments have been entered, he- said, against two firms or individuals at Malvcrn and one each at Russellville, Perryville, Star City, Bcardcn, El Dorado, Stephens and Fulbright Asks Truman to Resign Sunday - all of the outstanding singing and dancing talent thai has broughl her lo the top of the Hollywood musical ladder. Last sec in "Doll Face," Perry Como. sensational singing star and radio idol of millions of bobby-soxers, gets his biggest film break .to date as the shy crooner who is thrus'l'> inlo a world of love and politics he never knew. Harry James, playing the ambitious bandleader who has "heart trouble." supplements his famed trumpet playing with a generous acting assignment, a talent for which he proved with his recent stand-out performance in "Do You Love Me". Carmen • I I 1*S w/1 IVXVV « BETTER'N [SPINACH! lends her frantic, triple. • deliver to the role of O'Toole, the 'kibitzing Miranda tonuucd Michelle cunid. Phil Silvers as the crafty band manager who outwits himself heads the supporting cast which also includes Reed Haclley and Harry James' Music Makers. Sunday - Monday - Tuesday attitude toward danger, hcarl - warming loyalty. Russ was still wringing his hand. "You'll never know how good it is to see you, Red. I — I've been a little homesick for the old gang. Any of them left over there, or are' Ihev all back in Ihe States'.'" "Most of them are buck now," Red said. "English stayed over there to get his captaincy. And Kurd was thinking aboul signing up in Ihe regular army. The resl of them are home or on their way." Russ took out a cigaret case and offered Red and his father one. He lit theirs and then carefullv extinguished the match and lit his own cigaret from another. He began to pace back and forth. Red watched him a little anxiously. Suddenly Russ said, "You're coining back here to work, aren't you, Rprf" "We want you, you know thai, 1 ' Arthur Condon spoke up. He and Russel exchanged glances, and Arthur Condon cleared his throat. He looked back at Red. "In f»ct VVP have some rather ambitious plans for you, Red." Not so hoi that (To Be Continued) o Reds Display All Military Might in Celebration By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, Nov. 7— (K>i —Thousands thronged Red Square today to witness a display of Soviet military might in a celebration of the 29tn anniversary of the Bolshevist revolution highlighted by an order of the day declaring Russian preparedness was necessary lo guar- anlce peace and security* through out the world. The parade began after Ihe usual formal greeling lo Iroops delivered by Marshal Leonid Govorov, 49-year-old hero of Liningrad. (Moscow dispatches gave no indication that Prime Minister Stalin attended the celebrations. The :'act Ihe speech preceding the parade was delivered by Govorov suggesl- Red waited.' Now'it was coming. <-d that, for the second successive The big offer. He'd bo set for life, year, Stalin shunned the lime- A warm wave of anticipalion swept light, i ° V "It's 1 this way," Arthur Condon BIG MEDICINE FAILS began. "As soon as we can get Madras, Ore., Nov. 4 •-<#>) —The building materials we're going lo j while man s faith in his traditional build a" branch factory over .at! source of weather information •Troy. That's about a hundred miles from Chief Tommy Thompson of from here — you know where it is? the Cehlo tribes — >ias dimmed. When a white :ioighbor asKed the venerable chief what could be '2X- pecled soon in weather, ihe chief gravely pronounced: •'Don't know. My radio's broke. ' Cicero once vViis. ijtiVL-rimi . ..ot Red nodded. "Yes." "Well, when a factory's built Russel is going to be in charge of il ^>T! lie' 1 -' like IM h-ivo yo" v.'m-k with him. I ve lalkud tu Mendel iibotit you and he s;iys> yon veru pretty keen about, chunustry. Now hu-i'c'b v.lua uc tliuLii;U —• yuu MO SILVERS Edgar BUCHANAN • Reed HAQIEY THE BEST-LOVED BEST-SELLER OF ALL TIME! A Thrilling Picture All Will Cherish! by Anna Sewell * ..st a i- H no.. EVELYN mm - CHARLES EVANS and Highland Dale as "BLACK BEAUTY' For Ilie millions »vAo KSO* it! for the few who missed it! A TREAT FOR Trie WHOLE FAMILY!! . Marx, but in the Scriptures: "None of them said aught of the things which he possessed was his own; but they had all things in common." l Amana followed the text to the letter. Everything —work, shelter, food — was all by and tor the community. The only concession was $5 or $10 a month spending money for each family. "A purported divine revelation," says Mr. Crawford, threatened backsliders with various woes in this world and the next, and served to keep possible doubters in line. The only trouble was thai Aman- communism didn't work well. was the main Bcnton threat. All scoring came ;n the first half of the contest which WAS marred frequently by penalties. The local boys were penalized practically every time they ran a play and lost 160 yards through the assessments, many of which were for "arguing" with the referee. ' Although the game was a battle all the way fumbles and penalties held down the ground - gaining Bobcats. They had a couple of touchdowns called back, one a long sprint by the fleet - footed P.ogcrs. Benton's line charged hard and Whilsitt said. U » ^UlllI 1IUII10I I I \-HVill k »» Wi t* *. ..... ,. . « / 1 t>- — - — - — -;• — 11 got off on even terms with cap-1 fast all night; but met practically italism Bui while surrounding com-1 a slone wall in 1 the Hope forwards, munilics thrived, Amana, ior all Both lines were stubborn and caus- its rich land, lagged far behind. ed plenty of trouble for ball car—• - '- "-- -•- ricrs. The Panthers were assessed The reason for this was the usual one — lack of incentive. Productivity was low because there was no reward for doing boiler. One Amana man lold Mr. Craw* ford: "Whal communists never seem to realize is thai man is nol a bee." Amana permitted a few of its brighter youngsters to go outside the community for high school and college education, on the promise that they would 'return. But many came back from this liberation dis- conlcnlcd with the old life. That, plus poverty, finally forced a change. Communism was abolished in favor of a community corporation with the adult residents as stockholders. > Farming and industry have been flourishing ever since. It is estimated that this year the Amana Society, with a tolal population of 1200, will pn.duce $6,000,000 worth of crops, livestock and manufactured goods. In the lush years of 1928 and 1929, with the same acreage and a population of 1000, the annual production was only $000,000. Amana was a laboratory test of pure communism in an auspicious environment. Amana doubtless was free of some of the evils of private T could not'o'ffer 'the 'cofnfo"rt,"hcallh and fair opportunity for the pursuit of happiness which American cap- 40 yards in penalties. Benton kicked to Hope starling Ihe contest, and on the first play tee. told from scrimmage. Jack Bell found a big hole in the panther line, picked up a couple of blockcrs and twisted his way 82 yards for the ini- lial tally. Rogers kicked Ihe extra point. Hope's second touchOown came . n the second quarter with the Bobcats recovering a fumble on the Bcnton 33 yard line. Rogers crack- Republicans May Revise Labor Act By JACK BEUL Washington, Nov. 9—(/I 5 )—Republicans may propose drastic revision of the Wagner Labor Relations Act in some of the first bills dropped into the hopper of the 80th Congress, Senator Ball (R-Minn) said today. Ball, who will rank high on the new education and labor commit Indianan May Get House Leadership |T Washington, Nov. 9 —</!') — Supporters of Charles A. Hallcck Indiana claimed today the job Majorities Are Maintained in State Proposals reporter he and GOP Senator J. William Fulbright, Democrat from Arkansas, who said he believed President Truman should resign after naming a Republican ^Secretary of State who would become president, is shown! in his apartment in Washington, D. C.., reading over accounts of the GOP victory. (Nea Telephoto). italism, for all its provides. shortcomings, Some Russian economists admit ed the line to the Panther 10 and Bell again scored. Try for extra point failed. The Panther's lone touchdown came in the second quarter when Kirkpatrick got loose ior M yards. Richards kicked extra point and that ended the scoring. The Panther's threatened again late in the fourth quarter when their highly touted passing attack started clicking. They completed six. of sixteen aerials but the Hope boys tightened up and held them in check near paydirt. By The Associated Press One district leader fell last night from the banks of unbeaten Arkansas High school football squads — losjni; its first jilace position just two' wrecksi "before" scheduled s'tart* of the district playoffs. The McGchee Owls, who have run a close second all season, turned in a 20-7 victory over Warren to take over the lead in dis- collcagues expect to draft amendments holding unions equally responsible with management under the act. He said the Republicans, who furnished most of the support for the so-called Case Bill in the 79th Congress, will seek early rc-cn- ictmcnt of some of its provisions, .'resident Truman's veto laid the Case Bill low, although one of its sections, the Jobbs "anti-racke- .ecring" act, later became law with his signature. Ball said he would like to sec an attempt made early into the session to legislate prohibitions against secondary boycotts, regulation of union welfare :'unds and provisions making unions subject to suit for violation of collective bargaining contracts. Harold E. Stassen, former Minnesota governor and a candidate for the next Republican presidential nomination, also urged chang ing the labor laws. "Republicans will develop a pro that the Soviet Union really isn't practicing communism today. But when it docs, they imply, Russia will be Utopia. Yet here was pure communism, and it didn't work. It didn't work mainly because man's nature is not changed when someone tells him that it is only right to strive for the general good, and that it is evil to seek individual happiness and comfort. Maybe that theory is right. But man remains a man and not a bee. And communism remains a little less wonderful than advertised. o Teochers Map Legislature for Assembly Little Rock, Nov .!!— M 1 )— An eight-point legislative program for submission to the 1917 general assembly was approved at ihe opening day of the Arkansas Education Association's annual convention here yesterday. It calls for: 1. Higher teachers' salaries to •'offset the increased cost of living"; 2. Amendment of the state teacher retirement law to provide maximum retirement benefits amounting to UO percent or 110 percent, depending on beneficiaries' needs; 3. Establishment of an adequate sick leave policy for all teachers; 4. Liberalization of a statute requiring a year's scholastic residence at the University of Arkansas for :i master's degree; 5. Fixation of a date when persons entering the touching profession must obtain two years' college training. G. Amendment of the stale teachers' salary law to establish salary trict six. In a non • - conference clash seventh district champion Magnolia was held scoreless by a Camden eleven which rolled up 13 points. In District One play a reviously punchless Blytheville team managed a 14-14 tic with North Little Rock at the Wildcats' homecoming. Little Rock continued its wcll- cslablishcr "battering" campaign by smashing Russellville, 53-0. Last night's scores included (district unless otherwise indicated): District One Little Rock 53; Russellville 0. North Little Rock 14; Blytheville 14 (tie) . Tcxarkana 13; Fort Smith 7. El Dorado 32; Fordyce 7. Camclcn 13; Magnolia 0 (non • district). Hope 13; Bcnton 7. Hot Springs 21; Pine Bluff 13. Disict Two Fayottcvillc 27; Springdalc 0. Bentonvillc 13; Harrison 12. Siloam Springs 20; Rogers 7. Van Burcn, Huntsvillc 0 (forfeit). District Three Paragould 12; Newport (i. Marked Tree 23; Search 14. District rive De Witt 28; Gillette 0. Wynne 41; Clarcdon 12. District Six McGchee 20; Warren 7. District Seven Diorks 2fi; Prescott (j. De Queen 71; (Cq) For man 0. schedules Olid' that recognize cxperi- 7. Steps to safeguard Ihe issuance of school bonds and provide such other funds as are needed to provide Cor the necessary opcrationa" costs of all schools; and, 0. Amendment of the salary law to guarantee, from state and dis trict funds, minimum salaries as follows: Less than one year of college, $1,050; one year college, $1,260; two years college, $1,470; three years college, $1.750, four years college, $2,100; M. A. Degree, $2,520; Ph. D. degree, $3.024. The legislative program was submitted by R. B. Chitwood of Danville, chairman of the AEA legislative committee. It was Chitwood who advocated at last year's meeting that the state's school districts be organized to provide each child of school age an acceptable program of high school education — a proposal adopted by the people at Tuesday's general election. Among the speakers at yesterday's session was Dr. David Wade, Austin, Tex., psychiatrist, who said several of his patients annually arc students rejected by high 'school fraternities and sororities. He said the social groups did not constitute "such a problem" in colleges but in high school the Tornado Victim Dies in Local Hospital Mrs. Mallie Aylelt, aged yO, resident of Washington, died in a local hospital .early today of injuries suffered when a lornado struck her home a week ago. So far as known she was the only person seriously injured by the lor- nado. She was nol hospitaliezd until several days following the storm. Funeral arrangements arc incomplete. f ressive program in the House ant enate,.'' Stassen said in a radio interview. "There will be no re peal 6f'social 'legislation. However, I do recommend amending the Wagner acl to give employers the same freedom of speech as" em- ployes now enjoy." Ball said il is likely Ihe inlro- mcnts will signal a congressional duclion of Wagner Act amcnd- icnts will signal a congressional wcstigation inlo all phases of iduslry-widc collective bargain- ig, which he contended should be cgulatcd under Ihe basic labor ights law. He added lhat the question of oremen's unions also ought to be nvestigalcd. President Truman proposed to he last Congress a thorough-going nquiry into all phases of industri- il-union relations. The Minnesota senator, however, said he thinks Congress has enough information on many angles and ought not to waste time with repetitious investigations. Ball declared Congress should jtrcss in any fulurc legislation a guarantee of the individual's right io work free of union affiliation. "One of our hardest tasks," he said, "is going lo be making sure- thai in correcling abuses of the labor laws we don't interfere with the legitimate rights of labor in collective bargaining. "We arc going lo have lo arrive at conclusions as a result of detailed study and nol jump al them If Wagner act amendments arc introduced, they should be the sub- jcct of sufficient hearings to determine their workability." Ball said he expects conlribu lions for several now Rcpublicar .senators, including Irving M. Ivcs of New York-, to the final draft o any labor legislation that ii> brought lo the Jloor. o Development of State Parks Is Sought Litllc Rock, Nov. 8—(/P)—The Arkansas Resources and Devclop- mont Commission loday approved a proposal lo ask the 1947 legisla- lure for near $500,000 for improve- menl of state parks during the next two fiscal years. A proposed budget "of $298,535 for the 1947-48 fiscal year and $159,198 for 1948-49 was approved in line, wilh Governor Laney's wishes foi increased park facilities to allraci more tourisls lo .Ihe slale. The budgel proposal includes provisions for expenditure of $81, 000 during each fiscal year for new construction at the • seven "•'state- parks and $96,337 for purchase o additional supplies and equipmen needed al the parks. Proposed new construction is tenlalively divided among the parks as follows; $3,460; Buffalo Arkansas post , River, $9,296 Crowley's Ridge, $10,439; Devil's Den, $16,649; Lake Catherine, 343; Mount Ncbo, $16,639; Peti j'can, $26,509. Dr. T. W. Hargison, chairman o the park sub-commillee, told th commission the parks were in "dc plorable" condilion and thai lie re relied oul-of-slale lourisl visilin icm. The proposed' parks budge coir arcs with a current appropriation f only $13,600 annually. Included in planned construction > a group camp, composed of ormilorics and a dining hall, al 3 clil Jean park for summer con- laves of various organizations, iousckocping cabins and other uildings are planned for the other arks. The commission was meeting to- lay to consider proposed budgets if all its various divisions. Big Four Ready to Scrap Plan for Trieste .students ing. "arc uol so undcrslai:d- Fort Smith Soon to Get Huge Meat Packing Industry Little Rock, Nov. 9 (flY— A $750, 000 meat packing plant soon capable of handling $9,090,901.54 worth of livestock annually, will be opened soon al Fort Smith, a spokes man has announced. C. K. McKcnclry. president of the McKcndry Packing Company, saic the plant would employ approximately 300 persons and have an annual pay roll of $1,61)0,067.40. Estimated annual capacity of the plant, he said, is 24,9(30 cattle, 133.000 hogs and 24,960 calves. McKcndry said the packing plant would have a killing cupacitv of 'JO head of cattle, 160" hogs and 60 calves an hour and could produce 36,000 puiuuls of sausage a ckiy. New York, Nov. 9 — (/I 1 ) — To western diplomats predicted toda that Ihe Big Four foreign minister will readily scrap their elabo rate plan for inlernationalizin Trieste if Italy and Yugoslavia en produce a new formula for scttlin heir bitter border dispute belwce hems-elves. Rome reported a possible vis jy Italian Foreign Minister Pietr Nenni lo Belgrade and seven other developments presaged vigorous efforts al a real break in the cast-west deadlock over the Adriatic Port City. One of the latesl was a decision by the foreign ministers here to by-pass the Trieste pro- Council Asks Approval of Garbage Plan Today the city of Hope is pub- ishing an ordinance explaining the iroposed garbage set up which will give this cily a unified melhod of lisposing of garbage. Under the council's plan, as cx- jlainod in the ordiannnce, garbage vill be collected twice weekly thru- out the city. There will be monthly charge of fifty cents which is payable in advance. If two families ive in the same house, each family must pay the fifty cent fee. Delail regulations governing collection of garbage, size and type of containers are set forth in this ordinance. Violators of 'the ordinance are subject .to court action and can be fined. The city council asks that all lo cal citizens read this ordinance ir full, consider thc^roposcd plan and offer suggestions for improvement It is primarily for the benefit of local housewives and suggcslions will be appreciated by the city. If you have any ideas atlend the city council meeting on Tuesday, Nov- ber 19, at which time the ordinance will again be read. Silence on ideas and suggcslions will be taken as approval sign from the city government. House Republican floor leader in the 80th Congress "is in the bag" tor the 46-year-old hossier. Friends of Rep. Clarence Brown counlcred promplly lhal the 57- year-old Ohioan "has it all sewed j "P." The conlest goes on againsl a background of jockeying for ad- vanloge in Ihe campaign for the 1948 Republican presidential nomination. Hallcck backers say election of i Brown would Rive- Senator Robert A. Taft and the state of Ohio entirely too much weight in the new Congress. Taft, already in line for the Senale leadcrhsip, is one of the GOP presidential hopefuls and Brown " is regarded as a member of his camp. Neither Hallcck nor Brown has officially announced his candidacy for the No. 2 majority spot in the new House, where the top post of marked for Rep. Joseph W. Mai- speaker already has been car- tin. Jr.. of Massachusetls. Bui colleagues of bolh are working avidly behind the scenes, and in the case of Halleck, at least, have sent letlers lo all Republican represenlalives - elecl requesting their support. Similar letters _ are expected to be forthcoming Jrom Brown's lieutenants. Halleck's friends claim he is en- tilled lo Ihe leadership bolh by seniorily and tradilion. He has been in Congress four years longer Little Rock, Nov. 9 — I/I')— Majorities in favor of the school district reorganization act and the libraries tax amendment were maintained according to partial general election returns from counly canvassing boards. Proposed amcnd- menls lo allow an increase in maximum counly road millagc and lo raise salaries to state conslitutional officers were behind. The latest figures as iinnounccd by county election boards arc: School Act — for, 49.851 and against 44,935 in 1,287 precincts. Libraries amendment — fpr, 40,891 and against 39,708 in 1,276 precincts. Road tax amendment — for, 38,307 and against 48,588 in 1,270 precincts. Salaries increase amendment— for, 42,015 and against 43,530 in 1,292 precincts. The unofficial returns included reports from all counties except Clay, Critlcnden, Dallas, Izard, Sharp, Johnson, Madison, Monroe, Randolph and Van Buren. The official canvass must be filed with the secretary of slalc wilhin seven days aflcr Jasl Tuesday's clcclion. than Brown and has been chairman of the Republican congressional campaign commitlee. a posl held by Marlin before he became Republican floor leader. The .Brown forces insist he merils the job because he directed he campaign which put Rcpubli- ans in conlrol of Congress in last Tuesday's elections. A dark horse, Rep. Thomas Jen<ins of Ohio, is out to beat both Halleck and Brown. Jenkins, chairman of the GOP congressional food study commit- ee, has prepared Jellers to al elecled Republicans asking iha' Ihey supporl him. Bolh Ihe Halleck and Brown camps predicl there will be only one man in the race when the time comes for a decision. Indication are that the fight will be narriec into .the,.Republican, caucus,.who it meets behind 'closed doors, -probably in December, to make its decisions on House organization. The Republican House Steering Committee, meeting here next Thursday ,al Marlin's call, is cx- peclcd lo confine its activities to If Truman Quit Many Would Be Unhappy By JAMES MARLOW Washington, Nov. 8 — (/P)—Pres- dent Truman isn't going to resign but — if he did — he could make a lot of Republicans unhappy. Some Democrats have suggested he appoint a Republican secre- ary of stale and then resign. The ecretary of state would then be- Strikes May Tie Up Subway, Top Radio Programs By United Press Strikes were threatened .today which would tic up New York's subway trains and put popular radio shows and big-name stars off the air. In other labor developments: 1. The government sounded .out private owners of the governmenl- pcralcd coal mines to see if they would be willing to resume Jicgo- iations with the miners. 2. A wage dispute at Rochester, Sf. Y., forced the city's only morn- ng newspaper, the Democrat and Chronicle, to suspend publication. 3. Attempts to settle the 40-day shipping strike on the west coast were salcmated pending the arrival of a federal conciliadr. Mayor William O'Dwyer of New- York planned to cut short his Cali- !ornia vacation to return to New York Monday for .negotiations in the threatened subway strike. The CIO transport workers union threatened to take a strike vote next week unless an election is held to determine a collective bargaining agent for 32;000 transit workers. The union also demanded ,to take a strike 1 vote next week unless an election is held to determine a collective bargaining, agent for 32,000 transit workers. The union also demanded a retroactive wage increase. In the threatened radio strike, members of the AFL American come president. They made the suggestion .wo reasons: for Federation of Radio Artists voted last night at Chicago, New York and San Francisco to strike if necessary in their contract dispute with the four major networks. A strike would involve 10,000 union members, including singers, announcers and actors. Hollywood members previously had voted au- • thorization of a strike. Developments in the coal mine general matters of and the drafting of program. party policy a legislative Investigation of Beard Robbery Continues Tsvo suspects arc being questioned in connection with the robbing of T. P. Beard here Tuesday and one negro held is considered a "Very good" suspect by authorities. However, no charges have been filed against either, pending further investigation by police. Nationalist 'Cease Fire' Order Is Victory for Gen, Marshall in Peace Attempt blcm and go on This allows time to other issues, for hopeful attempts already under way to bring about a solution, diplomatic authorities said. The decision was reached last night at a four-hour and 40 minute session of the Big Four council in By J. M .ROBERTS, JR. The nalionaiisl "cease fire" order in China is obviously a victory for General George C. Marshall in his efforts to get Chiang Kai-Shek lo go half way in seeking an agreement with the Communists. II also is a very shrewd move from Chiang's own standpoint. But il really goes farther than thai. America has hoped all along, of course, to work out the factional differences in China and thereby diminish the chances that north China and Manchuria would come under the Sovicl sway as has otil cr Mongolia. The Nationalists, however, have also been hoping to conquer the Communists tirst so that the latter would have less on which to trade in the reorganized government. This sounds simple, but there are numerous important undertones. It is not as though the U. S. had been merely supporting Ihe established government of an Ally in settling a postwar problem. Despite all ihe talk aboul the great battle for Democracy put up by Chiang's i'orces during the war, the Nationalisl gov- ornmenl has been accepted by the United Stales only ,as Roosevelt himself put il, because lie saw no No Progress Toward Labor Settlements which Britain's Ernest Bevin Soviet Foreign Foreign Secretary virtually accused Minister V. M. Chiang's methods smacked of Fas cism. Many of his critics chal lengcd his claim that they were in tended only for China's omcrgcncj years, and thai true Democracy would be evolved. The complete slory of Ihe book he wrote in 1943 which was removed from sale and placed under the strictest censorship almost immediately after Allied governments received their copies, has never been sold. But the uneasiness caused by his slale- rrient that, in the postwar period, every Chinese boy must become a soldier or an airman, has never been forgotten. That's why a part of the American job has been lo get Chiang io clear his own skirts. The cease fire order is one result of that. But il also may prove lo be the point of showdown as to actual motives on Ihe Communist side. As dispatches from Nanking report, it is a shrewd move to force the Communists to enter ihe government or accept responsibility for continued Civil War. The question of whether the Communists are acting entirely on their own, or have come to be an implement of Russian policy, is al slake. There have been doubls thai they ever By United Press Dispulanls agreed tentatively to •esume ncgolialions in the pro- ongcd farm equipment strike -today, but lilllc progress was made oward settlement of other major abor disputes. The pilots' strike against Transcontinental & Western Air, Inc., dragged on while the AFL Air Line Pilots Association polled members scattered in many countries on whether to accept an arbitration settlement proposal. Meanwhile, about 575 editorial, business and advertising employes of three newspapers in Philadelphia and Camclen, N. J., walked oul in a wage dispute. The papers continued publication with executives filling the vacant .i&bs. In the farm equipment strike, now in its 192nd day, hope of 1. So there's to be a Republican president to5' along with the new Republican Congress. 2. Because the law says that's how it would have to be done. Under a law passed by Congress in 1886 the president — if he resigns and there's no vice president — must be succeeded by the secretary of stale. Right now a number of Republicans are being mentioned as possible presidential nominees of their parly in Ihe 1948 presidenlial elections. They include'New York's Gov- ernor'Dewcy.-.Californiats/Governor Warren, Minnesota's former Governor Stassen, Ohio's newly-elected Senator Brickcr, Ohio's holdover senator, Taft, and Michigan's scnalor, Vandenberg. Suppose Mr. Truman quielly called one of lhat group to the White House and said to him: "How would you like lo be president if I quit?" This probably would startle the daylights out of that Republican, and for some good reasons: By becoming president now, thai Republican would have the inside track on gelling his parly lo run him for president in the 1948 elections. Once in the While House, he'd have a beller chance of staying there. But how about all the other Republicans in this country who want to bo president? Wouldn't they scream if they saw the top Democrat, Mr. Truman, handpick one dispule between the government and John L. Lewis' AFL United r Mine workers indicated that coal prices soon may be decontrolled. The government reportedly was considering calling the private owners of the mines into negotiations. The government has operated the mines since settlement of the coal strike last spring. Obseryers said there would be no point in decon- •" trolling prices unless the govern- ' ment hands the mines back to their* <, owners. .-.. ?, At Rochester, readers-went with- out their morning paper when members of ..•. .-the" International,^ Typogaphcal Union, (AFL), as- p serted thai they had been "locked •. oul" in a wage dispute with the , Gannet management, of the Times Union, only afternoon paper settlement was revived when Allis-Chalmers Mfg. Co. and the the CIO United Automobile Workers agreed tenlalively to resume negotiations at Chicago next Monday. The company, however, demanded thai Ihe union firsl abandon "illegal picketing" designed to prevent non-strikers from entering the West Allis, Wis., firm equipment plant. Mass picketing at the plant resulted in four days of violence last week. Union spokesmen said the union would attend the negoli- ating session nexl Monday, bill added lhal the definition of "illegal picketing" was for Ihe courts to decide, not the company. In Ihe sofl coal dispute, which involves an implied strike threat in the government-operated mines, Lewis and Secretary of Interior J. A. Krug were reported ready to lake part in Ihe negotiations for the first time when they resume Monday. Lewis called his district presidents to Washington, reportedly in preparation for presentation of the union's wage demands. In the air line strike. President David L. Behncke of the pilots' Republican for president? If lhal happened, their own chances of ever becoming president might be pretty well ruined. Of course, Mr. Truman could call upon the top Republicans to choose one of themselves'lo succeed him. Could such a group of lop Republicans agree on one of themselves as president? But even if Mr. Truman picked for himself an outstanding Republican to be secretary of state — meaning, eventually, president — could he really get him into the job? When the Scnalc's in session and a president wants to appoint a secretary, he sends his nomination to the Senate for approval. The man doesn't take the job until tne Senale okays him. But when the Senate is not in session the president can appoint an interim secretary of slate, Publication Rochester's r _ r --. also was threatened by the dispute, which may spread to other Gannet papers in the stale. In the west coast shipping strike, there was only one • ray of settlement hope. The CIO Marine Engineers — one of three striking unions — gave its negotiators autho- rily to ; modify the union .demand for preferential .hiring of union members. Meanwhile, disputants awaited the return of'Conciliator Nathan Feinsinger from Honolulu, where he had gone to negotiate the sugar industry strike. About 100 large retail meat and grocery store at Denver prepared to open their doors for the first time in na week with settlement of a strike by butchers and grocery clerks. which means: points can fill The man he the job until ap the intended to to terms vcgurd- less of Nationalisl concessions. Molotov of holding in "contempt" 'get China to fight" the Japanese, the decisions of the Paris peace | while Chiang's _ men ^ seemed as conference. Molotov denied the ' ~" ' '" -«."charge. The question arose over a rela- ivelv little known issue having lo alternative. Throughout the war,There have been fears thai they American officers and emmissarios i intended to perpetuate the clcav actually wore constantly trying lo union said it might be several days" before Ihe union's vote on a government settlement proposal becomes known. The proposal in- Senale approves or rejects him. (For example. The Senate isn't in session now. When Henry Wallace resigned as secretary of commerce a month ago, Mr. Truman named W. Avercll Harriman as interim secretary). But the Senate will not starl its nexl regular session until Jan. 3. Then it will be controlled by the Republicans. One of its jobs will be to approve or reject Harriman). Bui there's a question here: If Mr. Truman wanted to quit right now, could he appoint a Republican as interim secretary of stale and then resign? And could that interim secretary, not having been approved as secretary by the Senate, become president? It' so, then a president would have the power of making a president all by himself. That seems to be more power for any one man than the founding fathers or Congress ever intended. But suppose Mr. Truman waited until the Republican-controlled Senale c-ame into session next Jan- Grid Club to Hold Important Meet Monday Monday night al 7 o'clock the Quarterback Club will hold its regular weekly meet and plans are being made to take care, of the largesl crowd of the season. This is an important meeting and all persons interested in Bobcat players arc urged to be on hand. Final plans will be made for a banquet for the squad members, probably on December 5. At this banquet John Barnhill, head coach of the University of Arkansas will be principal speaker. Mr. Barnhill already has agreed to come lo Hope for the banquet. If you plan to attend Monday night please telephone Leo Ray at 40. Tillcy to Be Returned to Hot Springs eludes further a return to work pending negotiations and if ncces- uary and then, as a toward quitting the first step presidency. lively do with restoration of property stolen from Jews in war-time Romania. The Paris peace conference by a two-thirds vole recommended a restoration clause in 'the Romala ry peace treaty. Bevin, of SUile James F. Sccre Byrnes backed il and Molulov objected. much or more interested in checkmating the Communists and consolidating for 1hc postwar struggle. Chiang's political methods, frequently remindful of European practices which we were fighting to eliminate, often were embarrassing—to put it mildly. Postwar revelations indicate that Roo- scvclt was probably less worried about Russia than he was about China. Tu put it bluntly, sonic of ag,-while working, oward:'an auto.V smy arbUr^ion of the wage dis- picked a'Republican a, secretary omous government; and that such ' pule. Meanwhile, the strike con-j of *'-'^ a government would inevitably Jail j tinned. within The the Russian sphere. Communists have tainod that it was impossible to conduct real peace negotiations while Chiang's armies pressed an At Philadelphia and Camdcn members of the CIO American Newspaper Guild walked out in a dispute the Philadelphia Record and the Camden Courier and invasion of Communist-held tcr- j Morning Post. The Guild first de- ritory. Now that barrier has bccnlmanded $100 per week xor ox- removed If 1he Communists im- i pericnced personnel, but said it proviso some other barrier now, I had cut the demand. Management the portents for China, and for the (offered a rest of the world, will look grim in-' employes $10 in deed. bracket. weekly increase for the $75 a week The Republican Senate could re- jcct. him. Mr. Truman could keep on naming Republican secretaries and the Republican Senate — if i1 didn'l like the men Mr. Truman picked or wanted to avoid friction among i-(cpublicans — could keep on rejecting them. In fact, in this way, the Republican Senate could keco Mr. Truman from resigning at art. There's Boston, Nov. 8 — W'l— Waiving extradition. Benjamin F. Tilley, 36, of Boslon Icfl today in custody of two detectives for Hot Springs, Ark., to face charges in connection with a $65,000 jewelry robbery. Tillcy was turned over to Caplain Jerry Watkins ,-md Dcteclive Carl Hapgood of the Hot Springs police after a brief hearing in Roxbury municipal court where he was arr-iigned as a fugitive. Two oilier suspects in the gem theft —Coleman Foley, 42, Boston, and Miss Eleanor Chisholm 24, of Cambridge — arc being held in Hot Springs. A fourth suspect wanted on a fugitive warrant. John Maxwell, former New Hampshire hotel manager, still is al large. Counsel :Jor Maxwell informed police yesterday that he probably would surrender this morning. Police ordered the hunt for him renewed when he > <i ;i ; ; v failed The to appear, jewels stolen from a Hot JVI art gallery three weeks end to the tricks you can \vorkjSprings art gallery three with this idea. Try sonic yourself, ago have been recovered.
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