Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, November 11, 1946
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Tw**^ wwi*^^ s^*^ 33? • FQ •/i' U NIC ,'TK i Monday, Hdyember 11,1945 HOPE STAR, HOPE/ ARKANSAS Monday, November 11, 1946 Social ana P I Phone Tit Between • a. m. and 4 p. m. "Social Calendar Thursday, November 14 The Hope Business and Professional Women's club -will hold Us annual birthday party Thursday evening at 7 o'clock at Hotel Barlow. A splendid program has been arranged with Mrs. Gladys Lang- tfdrd. State president of Little Rock and Miss Stella Waite of Texarkana, First State Vice President as guest speakers. A representative group from the Texarkana and Prescott clubs and the presidents of the other local organizations have been invited. This is a splendid opportunity for rnrriebers to invite prospective members. The Azalea Garden Club will meet Thursday, November 14 at the home of Mrs. Moody Willis, 119 South Washington Street at 2 p.m. Mrs. Lyle Brown, will be associate hostess. ©- Wednesday, November 13 The Paisley P.T.A. will hold ils regular meeting at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at the school. The executive board will meet at 2:30. A full attendance is urged. I ". The John Cain Chapter D.A.R. " £ will hold its regular monthly lunch• -£ don meeting at 12:30 noon Wed- O« nesday at Hotel Barlow. Hostesses i -viiO. be Mrs. Frank R. Johnson, .; £ Mrs. Charles H. Locke and Mrs. .' \ IT. J. Chesser. A splendid program ,—* has been arranged and all mem- •Tw bers'are urged to attend as impor- r * tant business will come before the ', | meeting. Letters to the Editor This is your newspaper. Write to it. Letters criticizing the editorial policy or commenting upon facts in the news calumns, are equally welcome. Every writer must sign his name and address but publication of name may be withheld if requested. Tuesday, Novemb e r 12 The J.O.Y. class of the First " | * " Baptist church will meet Tuesday L_f evening at 7:30 at the home of : '2$Q Mrs: Nathan Harbour, 615 South k 6 Elm street for its regular monthly v E business and social meeting. * $ -' . •' I . Coming and Going " ' "Mr. and -Mrs. George Herbst of ? \ Dallas, Texas were the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Aelx- ander here. f n Miss -Reba Leverett and Miss „ E Ozelle Leverett spent the weekend j—i * in Littl Rock visiting friends and '•GO relatives. Dear Mr. Editor: Bfookwood School is 20 years behind the growth of the city of Hope. The children of Ward 1 and those registered at Brookwood School are compelled to attend classes in a structure called a fire trap by our local fire department. Let's look at some of the facts about Brookwood. Repair and upkeep (1) The leaks in the roof have gotten past the bucket and pan stage and it now requires wash tubs to catch the water when it rains. There are empty light sockets at very turn causing a definite danger to the children. Window panes are out and holes are in the walls. Celotex is hanging where it has become wet, ready to drop from the ceiling. (2) Sanitary conditions At times the children won't use the toilets because they arc out of order and filth accumulates so. The pungent odor of an outdoor toilet permeates the whole building. , (3) Equipment • Stoves that are used in some of the rooms were antiquated 20 years ago, according to one well established hardware dealer who was consulted^. The flames lick out when turned fully on,. constituting a fire hazard to both property and children. . (4) Physical plan. Being a two story building the need of adequate fire escapes in Births Captain and Mrs. R. Dudley Rouse announce the arrival of a daughter, Karen Ann, born Saturday, November 9 at a Monmouth Beach, New Jersey hospital. Mrs. Rouse will be remembered as the former Miss Xanthippe Porter. *M LOST 52 Lbs.I WIAR SIZE 14 AGAIN" MM. C. D. WELLS, FT. WORTH t. ~~ At Pictured H»r«->- Yoii may IMC pounds and have a { wore -slender, graceful figure. No eietdse. No drugs..No laxatives. Eat meat, potatoes, gravy, butter. ,TThe experience of Mrs. Wcllj may e» may not-be different than yours, but why not try thc Ayda Plan? Look attheic results. ' ,In clinical testa conducted by medical doctors more than 100 person* lost 14 to 15 pounds axraOe In a few weeks with th« AYDS Vitamin Candy :H«]uciBit Plan.. . 'Vllth this Ayda Plan you don't rat •Ut any meals, starches, potatoes, •Mats or butter, you simply cut them down It's simple and easier when yon 'cnjow delicious (vitamin forti- Bed) AYUS before each meal. AD3O- tutely harmless. 30 days supply of -jS5« onljr «.2S. If not deliuhtcd with resutU, *$|ONEY-9AC£ with the very nrst boi.,l'hone c.«John'P. Cox Drug Company X- Phone 616-617 the evenl of an emergency is es- senlial. These are nol provided al Ihe presenl time. Many of these deplorable conditions can be eliminated immediately. These must be corrected for the safety, health and welfare of the children attending Brookwood this term. To delay plans for a new school building is inexcusable. A way must be found to gel the job done. II look a gas explosion in New London, Texas to wake the people up, let's not let a fire disaster shock the people of Hope into action. Sincerely, Mrs. George Robison. November 8, 1946. ' County Health Unit The Maternal and Child Health Conference will be held at Ion Springs on November 22, 1946 at 1 p;m. Dr. ,JR. E. Smallwood- will be the examining physician. The Chest X-ray reports have been received in Ihis office. These reporls are from Ihe Clinic held on October 1 and 2, 1946. o- The Doctor Soys: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. 'Written for NEA Service Salmonella infection results from the eating of infected beef, pork, or fowl. Protein foods such as meat, fish eggs, or fowl are quite safe if thoroughly cooked and eaten inv mediatedly, but germs can grow in these foods if they are allowed to stand at room temperature for some time after being cooked. The incubation period of salmonella infection is 12 to 48 hours. Severe diarrhea, fever, and marked weakness are common,complain Vomiting may ; be almost continuous as the patient is doubled up with cramps. Fatalities are uncommon, and, the patients usually are well in a few days, though they may feel weak for some time thereafter. Infects Entire Groups Several persons are usually in| fected with salmonella germs al the same time, for the disease is commonly acquired by eating infected food'and hot by contact with the sick or carriers. Diagnosis is not difficult if it is learned that the patient is one of several who became ill after attending a banquet or picnic. Salmonella poisoning from duck eggs has been reported, but chick en eggs do not carry the germs The germs enter the eggs dur ing the process of development ii the fowl. j All eggs should be kept in a coo place before use and should be eat en immediately after cooking. Most cases of salmonella infection originate in animals, and only i few outbreaks have been tracei to human carriers. Chopped meat and sausages are common offender probably because they are mad from scraps which may have beei allowed to stand at room temper ature. In spite of the presence of enoi mous numbers of germs in meat in fected with salmonella, the food us ually tastes all right and looks a right. Take no chances with pr tein foods. A considerable number of animal which have recovered from salmonella are carriers of the germs. Rats and mice contaminate food and spread the infection. They are particularly dangerous in public build- ings.where large amounts of food are stored or prepared. Hogs Provide Biggest Upset in Grid Play By STEVE NIDER New York, Nov. 11 —(UP>- ercd and let down by Ihe scoreless *tin I- All of Europe's Economy Is in Need of Industry of a Unified Germany By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. AP Forelqn Affairs Analyst (Substituting for MacKrtizle) Clement Attlce spoke Saturday night of the necessity and difficulty 01 arranging a level of industry which would permit Germany to maintain herself and contribute to ie with Notre Dame, Army's still- the economy of 'Europe without «v.u« n 4~.. r n «t\.«li ^_.««_ f~-t » ifirtnin Mnnnrnmcr nn nvcnilnl unbeaten football forces faced anchor mighty task today to pull hemsclves up again for n crucial game with high-scoring Pchhsyl- ania Saturday. The bone-crushing standoff with he Irish, which narrowed the na- ion's major unbeaten and untied .earns to Georgia (7-0) and U.C.L.A. (7-0), dissipated Army's physical strength to such an extent that Coach Earl (Red) Blaik admitted "it would be criminal" o give his squad much of a workout in preparing :"or Penn. Althouah Notre Dame (5-0-1) and Army (7-0-1) torpedoed each other irom the perfect record circle with viciously efficient defensive lac- ,ics, they're still the big two of collegiate football for another week at least. Notre Dame will have to bounce back Saturday against Northwestern (4-2-1), another traditionally tough one for the Irish, while the Cadets arc meeting Pen (5-1) which ripped Columbia last wecki 41 to G, in a display of power that equalled Army's own earlier victory over Columbia. Both Georgia and U.C.L.A were expected to maintain their swifl pace this week against decided underdogs. Georgia meets Auburn (3-4), which has lost four straight, and U.C.L.A. picks up undermanned Montanna in its bid for the Rose Bowl. Caught off guard by a scrappy Observe Food Rules Salmonella infection can be prevented by the enforcement of regulations for the proper handling of protein food. •Serving large numbers of people often dangerously taxes the facilities of an establishment. This is especially true in the case of banquets, church dinners, picnics, and other gatherings, As a result, the food may have to be prepared hours in advance and may readily be infected before it isserved. It is a good rule to reheat all pro tein foods before use. This is advisable even if the foods have been kept in the refrigerator, but specially so if they have been allowed to remain in the open at room tem- erature. Sunday's left - over meat may Florida eleven that lost five straight, Georgia finally exploded last Saturday after trailing at the half, 7 to G, and it turned into the old Georgia story with Charley Trippi scoring twice and passing for another as the Bulldogs piled on a 33 to 14 victory. U.C.L.A. had a similar first half scare against Oregon, before punching over two late touchdowns to win, 14 to 0. It was a rough week all around for favorites and the biggest surprise occurred in the Southwest where unpredictable Arkansas (4-2-1) bowled over league-leading Rice, 7 to 0, and moved within one victory of clinching at least a tie for the Southwest Conference championship. Syracuse defeated Cornell, 14 to 7; Virginia whipped Princeton, 20 to 6 and Kansas upended Oklahoma 16, to 13, in other notable upsets. -. . Big Nine—Illinois, idle last week, Riks its lead against once-beaten also beaten once and tied, will defend its title hopes against Wisconsin. Indiana knocked Northwestern out of immediate contention by slapping the second defeat in a row on the "Wildcats last week, 7 to G. Iowa licked 'Wisconsin, 21 to 7 - Minnesota won its first league again becoming an arsenal. It is something both ihe politicians and the experts have been working on for many months and, icxt to the jockeying among \he great powers for political position ,n Germany, represents ihe greatest problem in postwar Europe. Germany is a country with great technical and scientific skills, capable of a .vast contribution to that economic sufficiency of the world which is now rccpgnicd as a prime requirement for peace. One of the great shames of history is that these capabilities cannot be permitted free sway without the iear that they will be diverted to the use of a Frankenstein. The United States believes it can do much to put German industry on a controllable basis through breaking up her cartel system but is not receiving wholehearted cooperation from the British and very little or none at all u-om •* ranee and Russia. For instance, the British determination to handle the distribution of coa through two large syndicates owned.or controlled by the mining interests, making It difficult foi dealers in the American one to get supplies without forming central purchasing organiation ,is one of the headaches oncountcrcc in working out the Anglo-Ameri can economic unification. With an increasing trend -owarc communism in France indicatcc by the election returns, it hardly DOROTHY DIX Play Girl Wife seems that the chance for unity among the French and Anglo- American ones has been enhanced. France and Russia have both been integrating their occupation ones with their own home conomies. France particularly has opposed mificntlon of Germany and this s one of the reasons. Reunion of he Saar with the German indus- ry which was heavily dependent on It seems remote now, as docs he return of the Hussion one. Even with these problems set led, the matter of balancing Gcr iiany's industrial output with sc curity would remain, exceedingly difficult. Any great peacetime industry, although containing almost 10 direct war potentials, can be converted quickly into a bludgeon- ng weapon. If Germany ever Is reunited in anything like its old-time x'orm, which is no certain prospect, the nations may find that the only solution is full production under strict international supervision — a perpetual occupation — unless there ia an unmistakable shift of German character. The ideal which has been talked — of a German industry capable only of peaceful production —would seem impossible of technical attainment. The arrival of total war on the world scene has made every item of production a military potential, from atomicrs to wicback. Some plants which actually make weapons can be recognied as full- blooded war dogs and eliminated, but it is not possible to remove the strain which pervades all industry. Constant inspection of a Germany which is processing materials at full speed from and for a great area may prove to be the only truly economic solution. DEAR DOROTHY DlXi I am a married man with two small sons. My wife Is a good woman, but she doesn't like to cook, while I do. She likes to run around and dance and drink. I don't mind hdr going out with men friends and enjoying herself, but I don't like to be awakened at two or three' in the morning to get up and cook for her and her friends. My question is: Shall I leave! her, or shall I insist that her friends come to the house first and cat, and then go out, so as to let the children and me sleep in peace?' PUZZLED HUSBAND ANSWER: Many strange letters come to this column, but never one so amazing as this one. And never has a question so hard to answer been put to it. The whole problem borders on the miraculous. To begin with, it plunges one into the Never - Never land. For a husband who loves to cook and who gels up at two or three o'clock in the morning to prepare savory dishes for his wife's boy friends, with whom she has been out disporting herself, certainly belongs to a species of fuana the like of which none of us have ever beheld. Should Be In Museum If there Is a male Patient Gris- clda, sure Ihe is IT. For he raises elda, surely he is IT. For he raises no objections to his wife spending her evening with her bibulous companions, while he stays at home and takes care of the children, and his only protest is that he would like to feed her and her pals before they start out on their nightly orgies instead of having his nights' rest broken by having to forsake his bed for the kitchen. Should a man leave such a wife? I can only say YES. His place Is not in the home. It is in a museum. Thousands of people would pay good money to sec such a strange animal. safely be served on Tuesday if it game from Purdue, 13 to 7, and in is first reheated. RIALTO NOW & TUESDAY BLACK BEAUTY Plus.... • LITTLE LULU • POPEYE • DONALD DUCK • BUGS BUNNY • PORKY PIG Governor Seeks to Construct Office Building Litlle Rock, Nov. 11—I/PI—Governor Laney announced loday. he had 'directed several. State depart- menl heads to "gel logelher" to determine feasibility of conslrucl- ing at least one state office building the cost of which would bc QUESTION: About two months ago I had an inflammation on my breast. The trouble disappeared in two days, and it has not bothered me since. Could the inflammation have been'caused by beginning cancer? ANSWER: I strongly advise you amortized for rent. with funds nosv going Laney said that if the affected departments could agree on pooling parts of their appropriations to pay construclion cosls, legislation to provide such a building would be sponsored in January by the administralion. NEW NOW & TUESDAY "IF IM LUCKY TWO LARGE SHIPMENTS RECORDS JUST ARRIVED New hit tunes, classical recordings, albums, children's records. THE COMPLETE RECORD SHOP COBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO. to consult your physician about this.. ' - o • Few Grid Teams in U. S. Remain Undefeated New York, Nov. 11 — (/P)— Six more teams, headed by rnighly Army and Noire Dame, were chopped off Ihe list, of unbeaten and untied football teams leaving only 14 college football teams in the nation able to post all-winning records today. The 0-0 Army-Notre Dame tie Salurday nol only eliminated both teams but marked the first time in nearly three seasons thai Ihe Cadels have nol bealen an opponent The Wesl Poinlers had run up 25 conseculivc victories . ion-conference games Michigan Ihumped Michigan Slalc, 5 lo 7 while Ohio State turned back Pills- burgh, 20 to 13. Pacific Coasl—Southern California, building up to its Rose Bowl showdown with U. C. L. A., Nov, 23, takes the week off to rest after downing California, 14 to 0, for. its fifth victory in six conference games. Montana p 1 a y s ' at U. C. L. A., Oregon atjWashihglon, Oregon Slale .at California and Washington State at r;Stanford. Washington sank Stanford -fuiimer toward .the cejlar • lasl". Saturday) 21 to 15, and Oregdn State held its first division spot : easily by trimming Idaho, 34 to 0. Southeastern—Georgia 3-0 in the conference plays in the league against Auburn but Tennessee, also 3-0, moves up lo Boston College for an inlcrscctional game .Georgia Tech, slill a conlender with Porkers Stand Chance to Share Title By CARL BELL Associated Press Sports Writer Drawling John Barnhill, the gentleman from Tennessee, remarked early last September thai this would be a great year for football underdogs. Today he could point to his 'Arkansas Razorbacks to prove his statement. The Razorbacks, following a colossal, well earned 7-0 concuest of the Rice Owls, are heading the Southwesl Conference lille parade. Bui lhal one game could easily be Ihe joker in Ihc deck. Arkansas celebrales homecoming al Fayelleville Saturday by fining nn the Southern Methodisl University Mustangs,, thrice beaten in conference play. The Ponies' defeats have come at the hands of three of the league's loughcst cus- lomers — Rice. Texas and Texas A. & M. — and they pushed each to the limit. Even if the Razorbacks whip the Mustangs, they will be assured of no more lhan a tie for the crown, has been beaten but once ,like Ar- Toxas, Rice and A. & M. each kansas. Texas and the Aggies have Rice has three. two remaining loop encounters, lege Station to meet Ihe Aggies, jo uonnajsmimpB otji in isa.ioiui naled this week as Rice visits Col- One of these is .sure to be climi- 14>0'cpnquerors of SMU last Satur- B&y. :After'ihat,.Rice will.have only Texas Chrislian' 'and' 1 Baylor: lo play, but. both bf-lhosc teams "arc improving a)id could spell trouble. Texas lahglcs Ihis : week wilh TCU's Frogs, who look 1 last week off while Ihe Longhorns were having Iheir hands full coming from ly developed yet" and was to be considered a "branch of English music." "This view has been completely changed," Moscley says. "American music won a great and resounding triumph in this ancient seat of musical tradition and cul- ANSWER: Yes, I do, Tony, bufe unless your mother needs the money you earn, why don't you go to a regular clay school because in lhal way you can get along faster than Just going to a night school? Pul your pride in your pockcl and don'l bc ashamed of being in classes wilh much younger boys lhan yourself. What you want is an eel- ucalirm lhal will enable you to command a good salary instead of having lo always work for poor wages. A lol of boys like you Jusl loaf through school without ever really^ learning anything because thcy^ don't realize thai their educalion is going lo bc the tool with which they will nave to work all their lives. The war has brought that lesson home lo thpusancls of boys who did like you did, stopped school because they wanted more money lo spend, bul who, since 'heir return from the Army arc going back to school to gel thc educational .advantages they scorned. DEAR DOUOTHY DIX: I am a litllc on Ihe bashful side and 1^ wanl lo propose marriage to my» girl, bul I would like a bil of advice on how lo do It. When 1 pop thc question, if she says 'yes," should I take, her down to the jeweler's to pick oul a ring lo her lasle or should I presenl her wilh the one lhal I have selected? F. J. B. ANSWER: Just tell thc girl thai you love her and ask her lo marry you. Girls are nol finicky about how a man pops the question, provided he does it. It is quite proper* for you lo lake Ihe girl with you* lo select thc ring, and it is the sc-n sible Ihing lo do because then she gets what she wants. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair, slightly warmer this afternoon: lowest temperature tonight near freezing in extreme north portion; Wednesday partly cloudy and warmer. Precedent More Powerful Than Reality 'I Arkansas' Senator J. W. Ful- Orighl got top billing all over the country when, after the Republican congressional triumph, he suggested Hint President Truman appoint n Republican as Secretary of State and then resign — which would I make the Republican president. Senator Fulbright, like the rest of the country, was thinking of 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 26 PTA Carries Campaign to School Board «;ar of Hooe. 1899: Press, 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1946 IAP)—Means AjsocloJ«d Press <NEA1—Means Newsoaoer Entarnrlw PRICE 5c COPY Ihe stalemate thai occurred in 1930 when thc Democrats, gaining con trol of Ihc House of Represent atives, continued lo be faced by Continuing a campaign to "Get FBI to Conduct Series of Training Courses Littl cRock, Nov .12 —(/I 1 )—Modern methods of crime detection will be demonstrated in a mock burglary, an investigation and trail al the second of a series of FBI law enforcement conferences here tomorrow. Law enforcement officials from 15 central Arkansas counties have been invited to atlcnd. Pictures of something done" about conditions } five of the most notorious crimi at Brookwood grammar school the »< now being sought in ... i uuu will be shown. Dean _• Democrats, gaining con- , executive committee of Ihe Schools ' lcy sp ceiiil agent in charge of ihe - l . h ?, ! .".^ sl: ... 0 u.. R J : .!l I '" c " 1 ." Parent Teachers Association met | Litile Rock FBI office will pro with the local school board last ' side. Later conferences have l Republican presidenl until 1932. •••> *- •"- ~The politicians sparred with each j night, presented their arguments. been . • . ,,, , , - - scucuuiuu tvo follows: Harrison, other while thc country drifted gained a lot of sympalhy but rcc- , Nov 14; Fort smith, Nov. 15; deeper into chaos. ! eived little encouragement in Ihc , Texarkana, Nov. 18; El Dorado {ne' Today the Republicans will con- ' , ,. 1I1VI _. | Nov. 19; McGchce, Nov. 9.0 and Thc school board agreed lo make I Stuttgart sometime in December idcncy al least until 1948. Upper- , "emergency repairs" to the build- most in office-holders' minds, rc-,j n g which all agree is really in a gardlcss of party should be the j , _ , conduion and ac i ua lly welfare of the whole country; bit , m f(M . a school buildins . " bn ' will 'fie'! 1 Bui the board pointed out that lure." He reports that Ultraphonc, the most prominent of Czech recording companies, wants to do an introductory series of 10 American works, including orchestral and chamber music. Several large theaters in Czechoslovakia have asked for rights to produce some of the outstanding American operas. These include Marc Blitzstein's "Cradle Will Rock," which had a successful Broadway run; Gian- Carlo Menotti's "The Old Maid and the Thief," and Virgil Thomson's "Four Saints In Three Acts," with text by the late Gertrude Stein. During the early fall six major American symphonic works are scheduled for performance in Chechoslovakia, including Walter Piston's Second Symphony, Blitzstein's "Freedom Morning," and Charles T. Griffes' "The White Peacock." Plans are being made to American music and artisls presenlarion to European audiences as laic as Spring, 1947 . O. W .Ricgel, finds satisfactory response in Budapest. The leading orchestras.arc ready to perform American music at any time, From Warsaw also comes urgenl demand for scores of lalesl popular semi-classical sic and Negro spiriluals, as as Ihe music of Cole Porler, Irving Berlin and George Gershwin. Similar requests come from Finland, Norway, France,. Sweden, Yugoslavia and the Netherlands. DEAR MISS DIX: I-am a boy of 17. A year ago I left school to go to work, although my mother tried to keep me from doing so. Now. I find that a boy without an education is like a chair without legs. He has nothing to stand on. When I lefl school I was in a very low grade because I had never tried to study, but I see irty mistake and I would like to go to a niglil school. Do you thank that wouid be a good thing for me to do? TONY (Released by"The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) o Calgul really comes from sheep. There are more than 350,000 people on the island of Cyprus. Arc the Republicans going to bc \ borrowing[power of the school disable to maneuver the president in- met is limited and will not get Hole-it in 1948 or will mue h belter until 1952, at which ucieai m I.MO, 01 \sm | ^^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^ p , anninR to construct a new school in Ward 2. and has purchased a site for Ihe hn n-irlpnl ihrouh 1 is hold o ! Ihe Executive &ch "name Ihe building. In 1952 borrowing power will bc enough lo build bolh schools. In practically thc only action lu- DIGGING AT YOUR SCALP WON'T HELP Gut real help for dry itchy aonlp with Morolino Hair Tonic. Aids natural oila, helps remove loose dandruff. MOROLINE HAIR TONIC Democrals to make a Icgislalive comeback? This is a picture lhal couldn't happen under Ihc European parliamentary system. There. the . ,-.,,,,-,, prime minister, or premier, goes | ken it was decided by the board to out of office whenever his party losc.> control of thc parliament, or congress. But in our country we have, instead ot a parliamcnl-sup- "lorlcd premier, an independent executive or president — who might ')je said to bc half-way between a premier and a king. Tradition Is Carried Out by Commons By ROBERT MUSEL London, Nov. 12 — (UP> — Jusl before 11 o'clock this '.morning u lookout posted al Ihc door of Ihc House of Commons chamber spot- ken it was decided oy me oparu 10 '•«"••- . ' n jn " -/entlenv n ir have plans drawn up for Ihe pro-' lccl ;' dignilied tcniiem m *i. posed Ward 2 school and also a ! momal robes approaching. Lei for a new Brookwoodbuilding j ^ bUck ^ ^.1 shouted, olhci . .. i - i /"i 11 t_l « I 1111 n vii niiii ot-«w«t«i- -u». «..-•. During Ihe discussion which at | mpmbcrs o[ p a ,-ii amcn t rushed to imcs was "healed, a. .suggestion ,. j ,. h , ..„„ door w hich limes was m _ . . lo undci write a loan lo the districl was "ncatcc. a suggestion , he , him shut lho door , udc to ask Ihe cily of _ Hope u ,.' mm ,, r i n i mns t O n the nos < • .. II dill 1 tJ it*That's our system, and usually i t; ,i <en on il works fine. The only real trouble mcl wit until 1952. No definite action was this course as the plan it works fine. The omy reai u-ouoit-1 mcl witn litt i c enthusiasm from is when the voters go one way for j thc board. 4 president and another way tor cong-, ]( al] ^.^ ^ {Q lhjg . E . rcss — as now including the school board. Senator Fulbrighl. looking the | ^ d forba new buildine siluulion over, made a natural su.-- ' . .. But "COLO BUG" GOT YOU AU. STUFFED UP ? gestion: Why not leave it with thc Republicans 100 per cent the ncxl two years and then get a clean-cut decision in 1948'.' It could be done — except for ^precedent. ' Precedent dies hard. You do not hold a political party together by establishing the new precedent lhal Ihe chief executive has the right to voluntarily turn his end of Ihc government over to the opposition. Precedent dictates lhat you hold on until the lust vole is counted — in Ihc next election. So we'll worry along with a divided government unlil 1948, and pcihaps later. Well, we've worried along wilh it before — and we'll SaysEmployment Insurance Will Half Depression Washinglon, Nov. 12 — (/I 5 )— Social Security Commissioner Arthur J. Altmcycr declared today this country's employment insurance fund of nearly $7,000,000,000 will serve as an effective brake against any widespread depression. With thai amount of emergency purchasing power vailable io workers, Altmcycr told a reporter he doubts thai any poslwar ocononiic shakedown could mushroom inlo Ihc proportions of 'ihe 1929-33 break. i Winlc emphasizing lhal he is sid- ng ncilhcr wilh Ihose economisis vho look for al least a temporary •ccession ncxl year nor wilh Ihose who say thc country is in for a ong period of prosperity, the social security chief said he believes •the heallh'y accumulation of re- .ervcs in the fund" will: 1. Tend lo help prevent a depression irom occurring, because "people know thc money is •(here waiting for workers who lose their jobs"; and 2. Prevent any "really serious do prcssion," because payments from ihe fund will tend to bolster purchasing power jusl when it begins lo decline dangerously. Thc fund is based on payrol luxes' ranging up lo three per con on employers of eiglil or more poisons. Thc money thus collected is held in Irusl for Ihe slntes, which administer Iheir own unemploy menl compcnsalion systems. Dismissed Assistant ! Says Administration 'Gagged' Facts Washington, Nov. 12 — ifl')— O. John Rogge, dismissed special assistant to the attorney general, accused his former Justice Department boss today of misstating facts and the administration of ''gagging" those who attack Fascism. Roggc made public a letter to Attorney General Tom Clark as serting thsit Clark's notice of dismissal October 25 attributed to Rogge a statement which he did hot make. The letter followed a radio Believes Reds Will Agree to Arms Inspection By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Now York, Nov. 12 —(/P)— Fresh evidence that Russia may eventually agree to some form of international inspection to enforce - . . disarmament, including elimina- speech ast night in which Roggc Uon of atomic weapons, was seen declared: I today in <in assertion by Soviet "Under the policy of the presenting, " ft n isi c r" Molotov lha 1 »-*-» It-it i?t »*«•! irtti ^iTrtTriioniclu linurv*.* 5 . adminislralion Ihc Fascisls have iheir full measure of freedom of speech; taut Ihose who wish to al- lack Fascism and lell Ihe facls ooul Nazi penelralion in this ;ounlry, no mailer whose name is nvolvcd, find themselves gagged. "The people need all thc facts bout Fascism but when I nllempl- dHo give Ihc facls I was summary dismissed." ,gct th'rough Ihis time, too COLDS' MISERIES spasms, sore throat, muscular soreness and tightness, irritation in upper breathing passages re- */• C K 8 lievedwithdependable V VA»O« w* Coughing VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for * Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 NO* DON'T POP OFP DEAR IT'S NOT MY PA OUT I'M I ATE <3£TT!N6 HOMg. WHEM H.ALF THE DO YOU SUPPOSE TOOK THEM? THAT SOUNPS LIKE A JOB FOP THE P. 0 BOYS MKfc YOUR GAR TO HEFNER NASH CO. THEY'LL RECOVER YOUR CAR'S LOST PER AND SAVE VOL) MONEY ON CONSUMPTION 3-1, plays Tulane and Vanderbilt meels Alabama. Lasl week: Tennessee held its share of Ihe lead by whipping Mississippi, 18 lo 14; Louisiana Slale, 4-1 in the conference, handed Alabama ils third defeat, 31 to 21, and Mississippi Stale crushed Auburn, 34 lo 0. In oulside games, Georgia Tech skinned pasl Navy, 28 lo 20, Tulane routed Ciem- son, 54 lo 13' and Vanderbilt defeated Norlh Carolina Stale, 7 to 0., Southern—South Carolina, only learn unbeaten and untied in conference play, meels a rough lest in Duke and North Carolina unbeaten but tied tangles with tough Wake Forest. North Carolina State is host to Virginia in a non-conference game. Citadel plays at VMI, Furman at Clcmson and Virginia Tech at Richmond. Although hard- pressed, South Carolina held ils lead by defeating Maryland, 21 to 17 last week, Duke bounced Wake Forest, 13 lo 0; North Carolina handed William and Mary its defeat in the conference, 21 to 7; Virginia Tech defeated Washington and Lee, 13 to 7 and VMI beat Furman 26 lo 7. Soulhwesl—Arkansas (4-1) hopes lo nail down al least a share of the title by defeating Southern Melho- disl. Rice, Texas A. and M., and Texas, also wilh only one dcfcal each, all are in aclion wilh Rice at A. and M., and Texas at Texas Christian. Last Saturday: Arkansas knocked off Rice, 7 to 0, on Johnny Hoffman's 31 yard return of an intercepted pass. Texas bumped Baylor, 22 to 7; Texas A. and M. defeated S. M. U., H to 0. o John H Jones, Ex-Resident of Hope, Dies John H. Jones, aged 55, a former resident of Hope, died Salurday al his home in Corpus Chrisli, behind to trip Baylor, 22-7. While big John Hoitman, reserve fullback, was the headline hero bv virtue of his 32-yard louchdowit jaunt on a pass inlerccplion, Arkansas' feal in spilling the touted Owls al Lillle Rock Saturday was a great team victory. Thc Razor- bacKs fought Rice's "all-America line" off its feel and kepi Ihe Owl backs befuddled wilh a scries of peculiar defensive shifls. If an individual star had lo bc picked, he probably would bc Alton Baldwin, thc Porkers' senior left end. Thc big Hot Springs speedster seemed lo be al the right Football National League New York 45; PhiladelphiaslV. Washington 17; Boston 14. Detroit 17; Pittsburgh 7. Green Bay 19; Chicago Cardinals 7. Chicago Bears -27; Los Angeles 21. MENTHOLATUM When that nasty old "Cold Bug" clogs up your nostrils, has you gasping for breath—quick, Menlhola- tum! Just spread in nostrils. In- fitantly it starts to lessen congestion, thin out thick mucus, soothe irritated nasal membranes. Soon you can b-r-e-a-t-h-o! Don't let the "Cold Bug" keep a strangle hold on your breathing—get Menlholalum. USED FOR OVER 50 YEARS TO COMFORT COLDS! place all afternoon, couldn't circle his Thc end; Owls they couldn't" pass over hjm as he floal cd back to follow the play; they couldn't return punls because of him and Ihcy losl much precious ground because he often was on Ihe ball carrier Ihe instant the ball was snapped. And it was blonde Alton who turned in the key block in Hoffman's money sprint. Line-backing by Bill Thomas, Leon Campbell and Harry Carter was lilllc shorl of sensational; lac «« HEFNER NASH CO. 314 E, 3rd Street Our Motto is "Satisfied Sustomers" Hope, Ark. Phone 442 kle play by Chuck Lively, Jim Minor and Duval Thornton was terrific; Guards Steed While, Bill Franklin. Dale Counce and Theron Roberls had greal days; all-around backfield performances of Clyde Scolt, Aubrey Fowler, Ken Holland, Alvin Duke, Ross Pritchard, el al, were lops. The Razorbacks — as a team— were right as rain. Washington Texas. He had been ill lime. a short He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Melba Smith Jones, .3 sisters, Mrs. Lonnie Beck of Washington, Mrs. J. E. Mosicr of Fulton and Mrs. R. L. Hume of Durant, Okla., 2 half-sisters, Dorolhy Jones of Big Springs, Texas, Mrs. Archie Rilelt of Shreveporl; 3 half-brothers, Abb Junes of Lillle Rock, Woodrow of Big Springs, Texas and Madison Jones of Long Beach, CulU. Funcrul services will bc held at Washington Muilu)cJis.l Church ui 2:30 Sunday, burial will be in ) Cemetery, . . . By JA'NE EADS Washipglon—Until recently most Europeans h.-id heard only our jazz. They liked it. Lately they've gollon an earful of our more serious modern music. They're going for it in an even bigger wav. Carlos Moseley, a blond young man form Spartanburg, t>. v_., .1 former concert pianist who is music specialist for the Stale De- partmcnt's office of Inlcrnalion.il Information and Cultural Affairs, is enthusiaslic over Ihe response. He says lhal Ihe pasl generalion of American composers turned oul music lhat was derivalive of European music bul lhat Ihe new music is unadulterated American and has been described by leading musicians abroad as "fresh, dynamic and vigorous." When Czechoslovakia presented its Prague International Music Festival last Spring, the organizing committee was rcluclant to arrange special American con- cerld inslead of an "Anglo-American" concert as originally proposed. ! This, it was explained. \vus due tu the- general belief lhat Arm"-' -tun national inuaic "Uuu uul ' In ten months we've put in 35/OOO telephones in Arkansas That's 19,000 more telephones than we installed in any /////prewar year. Material shortages? Sure, we have them. Difficult supply situation? Yes, we have that, too. It's slowing us up a littlc, but we're going ahead and breaking records in spite of everything. That same spirit is going to get more telephones in service before the year is through; We'll keep on moving fast with \vhat we've got. And as soon as we get new equipment made and installed, we'll be going ahead faster tha* »ver, The goal — as always — is more aud better service for everyone who uses the telephone. fOUTHWESTERN UEU TELEPHONE CO. ' '•"• ..*'••-*• -K " • " BY JAMES THRASHER A New Solution "It is only in a last resort," Heikal Pasha of IT.gypt lold Ihc UN General Assembly, 'thai one should think of reestablishing refugees in other parts of the world." As he spoke, Ihc American Mill- ' tary Government in Germany was cleaning up bomb damage lo a dc. nazification office in Esslingen, and /hunting the terrorists responsible fof anil - denazification outbreaks there and in Stuttgart. As he spoke, Rome police were still rounding up suspects after a bomb had been placed in the Chamber of Deputies ;is purl nf a lawless anniversary ccl- •ebralion of Mussolini's march on Rome. The rcmnanls of nazlsm and racism were stirring in their grave of military defeat. Some we,rc acting with a 'boldness that they had nol shown since the- deaths of Musso- jlini. Hitler, and the regimes they created. Others, like - minded but less violent, were contriving lo sow dissension among the wartime Allies by rumors and accusations. These were the people who, in districl 1, does not and will nol have money for such a building until 1952. So beyond minor repairs thc school organization is helpless unless a loan is backed by the city or a govcrment grunt is secured. The board also said il was reluctant to ask the city to underwrite a loan because Ihc City of Hope is only a purl of Ihis school clistiict, and the cily already has several projects underway which will take a large amount of money. Besides, they pointed out, it might take a special eleclion for the city lo underwrite the loan. Attending the meet for thc PTA were ;Mrs. Rufus Herndon, Jr., Mrs. George Robison, Mrs. Buford Poe Mrs. R. L. Broach and Mrs. Herbert Lcwalleii, and Mrs. Maude Lewis. .... slammed almost on the nose of Ihe gcnl in ceremonial robes. Instead of being affronted at this inhospitable gesture, Ihe fellow on These vary widely, but 'the pros the outside trying to.get in raised j cnl average for the nalion is a f" a small black rod like a bandleader's baton and rapped smarlly on Ihc door. Nobody looked surprised cxcepl a couple of American visitors. For hundreds of years Ihe same thing has been happening at every state opening of Parliament. The king's messenger bearing a black rod approaches ihe chamber and gels locked out. Then he raps on the door and begs permission to enter. At this point he is admil- led and announces that the king would like to address his "faithful Commons." By slamming the door, Commons has preserved its historic privilege of barring anybody — even thc king's messenger — and has pre served its sanctity from royal interference. The olher clay someone discovered that there were no- locks on thc door of 'the temporary Commons chamber and ne\r ones were filled just in case Ihe black rod should gel impalienl. While the black rod was hammering on Ihe door, a score of yeoman warders of the tower of London in red breeches wilh crimson-slashed smocks and hals like invcrlpd pyramids were prowling the cellars, gingerly poking \heir ceremonial 'spears inlo dark corners. This is a cherished leflover of the Guy Fawkes dynamite plol to blow up Parliament in 1605. Every weekly payment for a polenlia maximum of :20 weeks, Thc Truman adminislralion ha been urging a uniform maximum up lo $2 a week for 26 weeks— the level a few stales are j : .ayin T h e Social Sccurily Adminislra lion cslimateu lhal Ihe variou now. Thc Social Security Adminislra lion estimates thai the variou state funds have enough money 1 pay (53.5 per cent of Ihc 28,000,000 workers insured under ihe system he full amount of benefits their itutc laws allow. But no one expects that number of workers, Uvo out of three, ever o become jobless al Ihe same .ime. ....... j. CPASees Quick End to Controls on industry Washington.. Nov. 11 — OP) — Civilian Production Administrator John D. Small said today that the- general removal of price controls will speed up the elimination of many other controls on industry. Ex-Desperado Is Speaker at Texas Baptist Meet Mineral Wells, Tex., Nov. 12 — (#.,_ Guest speakers al Ihe slale Baptisl convenlion included an cx\ desperado. Ralph Fultz, inlroduced as "the only surviving member of 'ine Clyde Barrow gang," addressed the convenlion lasl night on his conversion to Christianity. "I was an outlaw and bank robber for 20 years," he said. "I spent 16 of those years in prison. I met Barrow in the Texas prison and that's where thc gang got started." Fultz, who was released in 1943, j The lifting of price lids on all is now a McKinney, Tex., carpen- ijt cms cxcepl rice, sugar and renls, ler. He said he was converted sev ' • - oral monlhs ago. Fate of State Proposals Unsettled Lillle Rock, Nov. 12 — M')— Fale of the four referenda proposals on ,hc November 5 general clcclion aallot remained unsettled today as the secretary of state's office began tabulation of official returns. Only 48 of Ihe 75 counlies had reported their official vote up to noon and in Ihesc three of Uie Jour proposals were trailing. Counties from which returns were received were predominantly rural. Missing counties included Pulaski, Sebastian, Garland, 'Union and other Which had given majorities :xir vhc referenda in unofficial returns. The Vote in Ihc 48 counlies was: ' Amcndmcnl 37 (salaries in- Russian and American arms re- duclion proposals can bc "harmonized." Al thc same lime he declared lhal an armamenls race has already slarled, and he urged | prompt action by thc United Nations to stop il. From Sccrelary of Stale Byrnes came a promise lhal Ihe Amcri-| can governmenl, which is insislinj on an inspection system, woulc have more to say on disarmamenl -o- Gl Candidates Continue Fight in Garland , - , -. , . _ ... , i Hoi Springs, Ark., Nov. 12 — "al Ihe proper lime, and Brilish (U P)— Four G-I candidates Foreign Sccrelary Bcvin declared lanncd lo(1 lo t to thc Ar _ that in thc effort to obtain world- k ansas Supreme court a decision \vinn ririvis romipHnn mv eovern- _j> .,._ /-._.., i /-«:-„.,.-4 ,. n ,,..t -tKof wide arms reduction "my govern menl will nol fall behind." of Ihe Garland Circuil courl lhat threw out their contest of ihe Dem- The three spoke last night al a ocralic primary election in Garland dinner of the foreign press associ- Counly lasl July 30. alien aflcr compielins Iheir first The movc comes as a qu i c k iol- rcview of the five projected Asix i ow . up to j as t Tuesday's general salcllite peace treaties. Reports on clcction in wh ich .the four men- then- work to dale showed them to c , d H Brown j. Q. Brown, Q ho «1iil Ktallnri nn nil maior issues T-... TT < «.,,i T «~,,^,.^ TJ he told a news conference, "chanves thc whole piclure" as iCar as Ihe olher curbs are concerned. He added lhat some conlrols over produclion and dislribulion. will continue indefinitely and that it will bc several days before a I program can be clarified in detail. I "The housing thing is what we haven't got clear," he said. "That is what bothers us the most." He referred to the announced intention of the Nalional Housing Ad- minislralion lo allempl lo hold exisling conlrols and ceilings on behalf of Ihe velerans housing program.. Small named orders channelling building materials inlo the housing program as one of Ihe con- lrols lhal "I Ihink \ve will have to continue for some time to corne." Conlrols over invenlories, ex- still stalled, on all major issues Byjrum Hurst, and Leonard gmg from control of Trieste 'to Ellis— were victorious over be ranging R. Ihc ciiease) 30,851 a'gainst. for and 32,989 — free navigation on the Danube Dcrnocral i c nominees, all members river. of tnc so-called "machine" of Hoi One source of prolonged dispute Springs Mayor Leo McLaughlin. bclwcon Ihc United Stales and the Nathan Schoenfcld, attorney lor Slav stales appcared_to have been tnc vctcran bloc, announced thai removed^ however Diplomals re- nis briefs would bc filed w i lh the ported Byrnes had informed Ihc Supromc COU rl wilhin "Ihe next foreign ministers council yestcr- th l d „ Thc purposc o f his day that Ihe United Mates had c]jents was to navc , he cx . se rvice- ordcred occupation authorities ln me n declared the Democratic nom- Orcrmany to release several hun- inocs Thcv ran on the • Nov. 5 dred seized Danube river vessels ballot as independents against the of Hungary and other eastern Eur- ti£icd Democrats of the Mc- opcan countrics-somclhmg Ihpse U n]i Adminislralion. ' b • Leadership Worries Beset Both Sides Washington, Nov. 12 —'(/Pi—Load-i year since then u Commons com- ership worries beset House Repub- • millce, preceded by Ihe beefeaters, licjans and Democrats alike today, has searched for explosives. Iwo candidates already in ™ s year with reports of Jewisl the Held and a third in the offing, leaders arriving early for for thc covclcd posl of Republican ;'loor leader. their time of strength, Ihc problem of loda.y's created refugees. Rcps. Charles A. Hallcck of In-ji»fe' welcome, ready lo give King James I a rous- (l They arc the people whoso democratization is u long, difficult process which demands wisdom and force. One might cold - bloodcdly say lhat the process of dcmocratizulion could be made harder by an ul- •itcmpl to reputriutc Europe's Jewfish refugees in their old homes where old hatreds exist. Or, more humanely, one might say lhal il would bc u cruel decision which would risk exposing Ihose Jews to further danger of violence. Then- days of fear should be of the pasl, nol Ihe future. . Hcikal Pasha did not menlion thc Jews by name. But it is evident lhal he was speaking of Ihem, and for Ihc Arab League. "Resetlle- mcnl of refugees." he said, 'must under no eircumslunccs bc imposed <on a sovereign nalion, or when such resettlement goes against Ihc freely expressed wishes of Ihc populations of Ihis or thai region." That. Ihen. would seem lo be thc Arab League's "solulion" lo thc Jewish refugee problem. Literal!-* applied, it could close every dooi in thc world to the first victims o: Nuzi persecution. They could IJL forccd on no sovereign nation. N< dependency could be compelled lo admil them if anyone objected. In contrast there is some comforl in President Truman's reiterated tslatomonl, expressed in u letter lo Saudi Arabia's King Ibn Saud lhal he favors a concerted effort, to "open Ihe gules of olher luiuls," including ours, 'to these unfoi'lunates," diana and Thomas Jenkins of Ohio formally tossed their hats into the ring .for Ihe assignment yesterday, i Friends ot Rep. Clarence Brown of Ohio said they cxpccl his formal announccmonl momentarily. Hallcck's announcement followed a meeting of party heads, including Hep. Joseph W. Martin, Jr., of Massachusetts. Martin is unopposed in his party for eleclion us speaker of Ihc House, and Ihe elevation will i leave vacant his present position j New York, Nov. 12 — (YI'i— A is Republican i'loor jc Soap Firms See Sharp Price Hike While '-there was no imminent compromise in the vhree- vvny conlest, parly chiefs said they re hopeful it can bc settled with- adcr.' sharp rise in the prices of many sign of :>n soaps, one of thc major scarcity itcms, began tu appear loday in the wake of Ihe abolilion of OPA price eeuings. Somnambulist Kills Young Daughter Arkadelphia, Nov. 12 — (UP) — The strange story of a somnam bulist father who killed his four- year-old child while fighting an assailant in his sleep was unfolded before a coroner's jury here this morning. Willard Pollard, 25-year-old farmer, said he was dreaming that he had been atlacked and slruck } his assailanl in self defense. Ho' awoke standing over Ihc slill ::orm of his only daughter, Brcnda Joyce, where she lay on Ihc floor, hie back of her head crushed. He lold Ihe jury lhal he had no knowledge of dragging 'the child from her crib, where he pol Ihc Hashlighl he was holding when he invoke, or wilh what he hit her. Mrs. Pollard tcslii'icd thai _she heard a noise and awoke to find her husband standing over Ihc child playing a flashlight over her. She said Pollard soon "recovered his wits" and went to 'ihe nearby home of his falher, D. Pollard, and Ihc Iwo men look Ihc child vo an Arkadelphia hospital. She died a few minulos lalcr. Relatives testified thai Pollard had been a somnambulist lor a number of years. No charges were :"ilcd. Amendment 38 (road tax) 29,771 for and 35,016 against. ••Amendment 39 (libraries) 33,520 for and 31,77 Sagainst. .Initialed Acl No. 1 (schools) 33,-1 41 for and 37,541 against Oh Ihe basis of unofficial returns compiled by Ihe Associated Press Ihe vote in the -18 counties represented slightly less than the anticipated total vote. I In addition to Ihe counlies listed above those missing from the official tabulation 'were Benton, Qppne, Clarjc, Cleveland, Columbia, Dallas, Drew, "" Faulkner, Franklin, Hempstead, Hoi Spring, Jackson, Lawrence, Lee, Logan, Madison, Mississippi, Ouachiln. Pike, Pope, Prairie, Sharp and White. Secretary of Slalc C. G. Hall countries, with Russian support, have been demanding for months. „. , . . • r . . . , Today Ihc foreign mimslers • , _,. j hc . ]owei - court Pulaski Circuit Judge Lawrence C. Auten, sit- „. , . . r . . , Today Ihc foreign mimslers u on the Garland bench for turned over to their deputies and Ju | gc Earl witt thrcw out the technical experls some of Ihc dis- f cst on a tcchnitcalily before pules which have knotted their any evidcnce was heard. own discussions and themselves j ames R _ Campbell, lawyer rep- prepared (3:30 p. m. CST) « re ' resenling Circuil Judge Witt, Shef- turn to an^atlack.on major differ- i£f Marl ° n Anderson, Circuit Clerk - ut a serious rift lhal might divide In Boston, Waller MeKee, vice 1OP ranks when they organize vhe ' president of Lever Brothers, one •iouso next January 3. of ihe major soap jnanufacturcrs, Unless all candidates except one reported his company's products vilhdraw, a party caucus will! were being increased immediately iiakc the selection, probably late by "approximalcly 50 per cent, icxt month. Its choice will be sub- He said raw materials — :Cats and nillcd to the Hou.se proper :<~oi oils — had increased .fvom nine said Ihe slatules were in conflicl on the deadline for filing official returns, one law requiring them to be filed in nine days and anolhcr in 15 days. However, il has been cuslomary that they be filed within the week following 'the election. • •• • — o—••• McClellan Protests Transfer of CCC Loans in Arkansas Little Rock, Nov. 12 —W— U. S. Senator John L. McClellan today protcsled to the chief of Uic Com- modily Credit Corporation al Washinglon against announced plans to transfer CCC loans in Arkansas from thc Federal Reserve bank here lo the Memphis Dank. McClellan wired thc prolcsl nl the request of banks in Pine Bluff and Texarkana and of W. S. Turner, vice presidenl of ihe Arkansas Colton Trade Associalion. The senalor said vhc proposed Iransfer would cre.'itc "undue Hardship on the farmers" of Arkansas cnces in the Italian treaty. This presumably meant they would be face lo face again wilh Ihe problem of Triesle and 'there was speculalion as to whelher 'they would give Ilaly and Yugoslavia more time to try xo^.compromise their differences or ''themselves seek a final settlement in line with earlier decisions to internationalize the troubled area. But the speeches ol all three foreign minislers lo the press association lasl night disclosed thai while their day lo day task here is realy making, one of Iheir greal concerns is Ihe proble mof disarmament. In this connection some author- ties suggested thai Mololov had shown a highly conciliatory alli- ude toward the American proposi- .ion for an internalional inspection o safeguard arrhs cuts against violations, even though the official Soviet view to dale has been un- 'avorable. Referring lo his own proposals of two weeks ago for an immediate slarl on disarmamenl by Ihc United Nations assembly, he welcomed Ihe fad thai the United Stales had "mel Ihe proposal and said that for its part the Soviet delegation here is "also willing 1o meel" thc American delegation on the issue. To this he .added his expressed confidence thai the Russian and American propositions "c a n bc harmonized." Although he did not specifically refer to the inspection proposal, it was this assertion that led lo renewed hope here that Russia might eventually bc willing j ones and County Judge Elza T. Housley — the defendants — has asked for three more weeks to file his briefs in the case. Schoenfeld announced thai he would agree He added, however, thai there had been discussions concerning Ihe possibility of consolidating some agencies. Even under such a consolidation, he said, the existing legal powers of CPA would bc . vested in some olher agency. Small said he believed that con- lrols over building materials should be transferred to Ihe Housing Adminislralion "in due course" but "possibly not yet." Removal of price conlrols, he said, will eliminate a "lol of dis- lorlions caused by prices" and, in,,/, some cases, will result in an in-, ^ crease of production. In other > cases, however, he said, there insist the case come up for hearing before Jan. 1, 1947, when they take office. Schoenfeld also announced that and would "discriminate against our branch of thc .Federal Reserve bank." still another Garland circuit court decision would be appealed to' the Supreme court. He referred to the verdict of the lower court that Mayor McLaughlin could legally hold both the office of mayor and the chairmanship of the Garland county Democratic central commit- lee simullaneously. proper 'ormal ralificalion by Ihe Rcpub- ican majority. The possibility of a fight over .. :.._..: i .. i _ .. -i the Democratic, or minority, lead crship developed when il was learned lhal a group of southerners are seeking to uersuade Rep. Eugene E. Cox of Georgia to seek the posl. Normally, Sam Rayburn, of Texas, now speaker in thc Democratic-controlled House, would step down into the minority leadership. But Rayburn has announced a do-1 to sire to bc freed of the chore and let I Cats and oils .account for cents a pound under OPA lo 21 or 22 cents a pound. Olher trade sources said price increases were inevitable. "There has to be a sharp increase in the cost of the : : 'inisncd product," one industry spokesman said. "Prices of il.uts have more than doubled since their decontrol recently and thc industry has. no inventory of low-priced materials." Slating that tallow prices have Smart New York Cobby Must Have Had Little Experience With Veteran Arguments New York, Nov. 12 — (/I 1 )— It looked again al the Iwo punting ui from u ceiling of 8 ii-U cents I the lall man as high as 22 cents, he said I into the short was 2 a. m., al Ihc crossroads of nighllife in Grccmvich Village. A lall young man, his clolhing awry, slood swaying drunkcnly in Ihe middle of Ihe sidewalk. A snort stocky man bumped against him in passing. "Tryin 1 lo- slarl somp'n," said man and swung his ones face. fist al least I And with no more words they the toga fall upon the shoulders of 30 per Rep. John W. McCorm:ick of Massachusetts, now Democratic i'loor loader. ' Should a McCormuck—Cox jight cent of the lolal cost of'clashed savagely and in silence. i Fists thudded against chins, ana are' then Ihcy were bolh down on the - : siclesvalk, louring and kicking each soup. Besides that soup makers faced with higher prices for con tuiners and wrappers, transports- ; other. Neilher wcnl Xor Ihc 'ace They Iried for Ihe groin wilh result. Democratic chieftains said | lion, equipment and labor, he udd- they will ask Hayburn to reconsid- . cd. , . - , ~ i,.ii,,,, er his decision and to ucccpt ihe! Al Cincinnati .spokesmen >or the , knuckles, knees and *eet, swuling leadership in the interest of har- ' Hrocler & Gamble Co.. and the; over and over in tanged i.ury. M. Werk Co., also announced ;m;lhere was no sound bul giunls McCur- approximate 50 percent increase, | and the impacl of ilcsh uguinsl Cox has m:ick, nd lhat ho will ask Congress l'«i'I ihem'bulh. no oL.iniMiit v^vi.1 .n.n_v»i_»i,'ii* ..—.,— — ~, j —. -. , ,'ci i rit* i 11 while Rayburn outranks j declaring ingredient cosls had ; flesh. I ney were both young ., ** • i • _. _ . .. i_ . . , i\i\ ;.....-, ,,../-,! 1 _ I-,T .,, f ,\t tit \ ,n c 1 ,.(,,i <ji 11 ..'. nr men, spcciul legislation to admit u ber of them above our prc-senl im- mim-ation iiuota limils. It would be more comforlin. sec sonic evidence of "conccrlcd (.•fforl" from other United Nation members wilhin this UN organization, and of possible effort by t"o . UN lo unsnarl llu' muddled Bril- Msh mundi'ti* of Puli'slinc. Zionist claims and Ihc question ol a Jewish slulc in Palestine are im- poitanl. Hill il doc* nol seem wisr or iust lo make .-'II action await I risen us much us 100 pcrccnl since well-matched in strength iind ugil- On the Republican .side, Jenkins , the removal of price ceilings und ; ity. has seniority over Halleck and Hul- ! labor costs hud risen 50 per cent leek oulra « l " lullcr tw and's Brown! However .the since soap prices last increased : wutchcd ,.'' A crowd gathered slowly and No one men on Ihe sidewalk. A iaxi drew up and slopped. The cubby watched the fight philosophically. "Velerans," he said. "Bolh of them. I can tell thc velerans every lime." Thc lall man was slowly beginning lo lire. Liquor had dulled and slowed him. Thc short man methodically worked him into posilion. He broughl his knee up hard once, twice, Ihrce limes. A look of agony came over Ihe face of thc lall man. He lay contorted in pain, paralyzed. Thc short man warily straddled him. He took the helpless tall man's head between his hands and leisurely pounded it againsl the sidewalk. 11 sounded like coconuts falling off a peddler's wagon. When thc tall man went limp, the shorl one lurned Ihe head sideways and deliberately rubbed il back and forth on thc concrete until one side was a red pulp. No one in ihe crowd protested. Some women turned their eyes Iheir scHtlcmonl. The first concern in surclv do liculth. sufciv and welfare of thc refugees themselves. Until sun>» (ic'linn alum; lhal Imu is taken. tlu> liberated -lews "f Kurop" will I'unlinuo to be. vielims ui' lhc.ii 1 iibcruuun. thought al iirsl of interfering: Republican cogs .111 lion. Halleck us chairman "iini/.u- Both officials'said Ihc new high- crowded New York people don'l °uf ihe cr prices "may altruct sonic .small like to slick their nose in other congressional campaign commiiu-o ' uddilional amount of soup into con- people's quurrels. and .Brown as camp'iign director sumcr channels by ,hc current I-mully a woman began .o in Ihe recent .jlcclion. ; '0ap shurlaju! will not conic io a scream: In addition to di.scussing the uuick end." "Stop them somebody. 1 hey re The Procter & Gamble rcpre- hitting below the Uclt. lo come lo terms on an effective inspection syslem—even Ihough it might be .u compromise short of what Ihe Unilcd Slates desires. away for again. second, but GOP 'Hermit' Comes Out of Hiding Miami, Flu., Nov. 12 —(UP) — The GOP victory brought Howlancl Spencer, staunch Republican and Ihc late President Rooscvcll's former neighbor "oul of hiding" loday after eighl years of a self- imposed exile because ho disagreed wilh the parly in power. The wealthy Republican, who hud abandoned his mid-Hudson valley estate to Father Divine's Negro religious cull, is .returning to "Krum Elbow" jusl across 'the Hudson river from Hyde Park. Spencer had retained one house on thc eslale he donated as a rural •Heaven," and now he said he's going back to "air oul my part of Heaven." Spencer sailed his schooner "Windsong" into Miami Harbor with thc explanation that the Republican sweep had shaken him loose from his ••Hermitage." The "Hermitage" wus a modest mansion on Harbor sland. cast of Nassau, where he stayed all the Democrats were in the Truman Will Have to Play Middle Course Washington, Nov. 12 —OT— Republicans stipulated today that President Truman will have to go down the middle of the road in his legislalivc proposals if he wanls Iheir coopcralion in Ihe new GOP- conlrollcd Congress. From S e n a I o r s William F. Knowland (Calif) and C. Wayland Brooks (111) came asserlions lhal Iheir fellow Republicans will nol ac- ccpl whal Knowland called a "PAC-draflcd" law-making program and what Brooks labelled "completely socialistic proposals." "We need some of the same unity of purpose that has marked the development of our non-artisan foreign policy in solving ihe country's grave domestic problems," Knowland told a reporter. We don't want the nation to high' that buying is' discouraged.- •-" Small expressed the opinion, in Ihis regard, lhat industry is "very much alive to the danger of pricing themselves out of the market.' He said he is "very hopeful" about economic conditions generally .particularly "if we can get over, the hurdle of management, labor discussions in the next couple of months and keep production rolling." Asked about the prospect of avcrling a major slrike, Small said. the "odds are in favor of it," but that il would "depend a lol on how high prices go." Killing Frost Hits North swing eilher loo far lo Ihe lefl or too fur 1o thc right. We want to keep it on an even keel. And we don't want any PAC-draftccl legislative program shoved at us as it has been in the pasl." Brooks said he wondered whether Ihc president's conciliatory bid yesterday for a political truce on pressing national problems would be any more lasting and effective lhan Mr. Truman's appeal :°or the same sort of cooperation when he took office 19 months ago. "When Mr. Truman :"irst became presidenl," the Illinois scnalor said, "he asked for coopcralion from the Congress. Then he proceeded lo present and tried lo force through completely socialistic proposals. The people have spoken and Ihcy have s.-iid ihey clon'l wanl that kind of program." Senator Wayne Morse lli-Ore). said he interpreted thc election results as .indicating that \he American people "want 'iheir officeholders to avoid the extremes of both reactionary and leftist points of view and mark oul a constructive leudcrship .right. Republican chief laitii their mcetinys St. 1 sentalive sukl nis company's .small The men . in Ihe crowd shulflecl 'Ihursclay will attempt \o'formulate •fii'-c cake of toilet soup \vill bc their feel and looked around, ouch a policy program for the :iew con- gross. 'Among olher things they ""d lhal the reluil price sold to dealers (or three cents .more wuiling for his neighbor to do somc- £, , \ ... _• . i . , i . vj, i i, \j i i , v. -I I 1 , I I I i.: . 3 II I V > — . -— ----- ..... .. - - ..... .,---- ...... . . — may decide to Like a stand on price • a corresponding rise. 'Ihc .pncc ol sight. . will show thing. There was ;io policeman in ...... ... - , One man started anil yelled .in terror "Abe. Abe. . . and rent controls, Armv-Navv luundr.v soaps, he raid, will rise hesitantly but his wife grubbed him merger, universal militiiry' -.i-iiin- i d'oin 12 iu M cents lor ing, lux labor The short man, winded bul .salis- licd, rose slowly to tired feel. His bealen foe came lo and wobbled upright. Shredded skin hung <rom his bloody face. looked ! while the majority. iciu cuuiuuuucu tn a L iic \vwuiu as 1 c»- _ — - — ~. .._.__, _ . f »» if Ihe High courl was in accord may be decreased production in„.- p but. lhal the., ex-servicemen 'would induslries ,whic.h._ boosl..prices.'.sc •: ;^i n.w '~~- «_.~. A ..« •:,«,. u n rt'..:«n T-iitrh tnflr niivmff' is u'lscouraeea By United Free Heavy killing frosts fell in tha northern portion of Arkansas Jast night as king winter moved inlo Ihe slalc with temperatures mostly n the 20's and 30's. Thc U. S. Wcalher Bureau .iu' Lille Rock reported heavy killing Irosls at Morrillon, Harrison, Gil- jerl and in Ihe vicinity of Lee's Crook near For! Smith. A light, frost was reported at Judsonia. Harrison was thc coldest place in the state last night, with a 27- degrec reading. T h c mercury dropped form a high of 52 during thc day, and lied a season's low of 27 degrees set several weeks ago at Camden. Close behind Harrison was Gilbert with a low of 29, after the mercury had reached CO during the day. Other high and low temperatures, yesterday included Batesville 57 and 32, Brinkley 59 and 35, Fort Smith 57 and 35, Camden CO and 38 Liltle Rock 57 and 38, Monticello CO and 42, and Texarkana 50 and 43. No ruins were reported anywhere in Arkansas for thc 24-hour period ending al 7 a. m. loday. The early forecasl called for fair and slighlly warmer weather today, with low temperatures near freezing in the extreme north portions tonight. Wednesday is expected to be partly cloudy and warmer. Four major rivers in Arkansas began subsiding today in their upper reaches and were scheduled to crcsl downstream Ihis week and next without serious overflows. Thc U. S. Weather Bureau m Litlle Rock said the Arkansas would begin fulling today al Litlle Hock and above and remain un! i . . i _ , -i-i: 1^1..ft* ports and over tin are others which he said would certainly be con- linucd. A reduction in the amount o control over textiles and the early lifling of priorily regulalions on telephone inslallalions are in pros- peel, he said. Asked aboul Ihe oullook for early dissolution of CPA as an agency, Small said he did nol believe this }| would occur in Ihe "immediate iu- n 1 : J Spencer believes that the country is u fit place to live now that, his purlv is hiking over Congress, l full Republican cooperation I He said'he returned to the United " *"* "" '""= •"•"i States only once during nis volun r middle of the road course of action j changed at Pine Bluff. which will bring a high degree of] The White was expected lo begin stability to the nation." Without dissent, Republican leaders pledged their efforts unyni-cl continuing present foreign policies,—.. ... ••unchanged. But Senator Elbcrt • Georgetown Sunday, and crest al Thomas iD-Ulahi said thc test of >27 feet al Georgetown, next batur- with i day. will I The (loodstage is 26 feet at^Ncw- falling at Batesville and above, crest at 25 feel at Newport Thursday, cvest at 33 feet at Augusta Saturday, crest at 22 feel al thc president on this score >m> i -"^ "- -- come when treaties are placed be- port,_ 32 feet at Augusta, _ 21 leet and 26 ieet at -C'mon, VI, buy you a drink. ', tuiTcxilc 1 :1.M939Couched home lore the £"*« MrJci.-^^^'"' short man. .hoicsnca, J ^^j^b,,*;?^ Truman's statement indicated he|. The Black river was expected to he mumbled Thev headed to the si', for a bar. walking he said coast , - . , er, universal militiiry' -.i-iiin- i d'oin 12 iu M cents lor ihe 21- anil yelled .in terror "Abe. luxes, budget balancing and ;<-'Unee. package, raising '.he rcUul i Don I .ucl jrnxccl up MI : '>- kvulalkm. 'price from 2^ tu 35 ccnls, | She pulled him buck. -tvc.u slowly on legs shaky with fatigue, his vessel and inflicted The crowd began to ebb away. during a search. "They bath hit below Ihc belt," , He didn'l explain ' -said (lie indignant .lady. "I knew they was veterans." said ' cepi that: "It was d'ima"e ' is turnintc away /Tom ihe course i begin falling today iof "a little left of center" he pro-] The Weather Bureau said the •viously had marked oul -Tor him- Ouachila will begin fulling xoday . Arkadelphia and aoovc and. obublyretaliation thc cabby, admiringly. 'Nobody bul veterans Jight like that." -my opposition to Presidenl Roose- veil," New Deal lyj.n; vronosals.. Thursday. !! 4

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