Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Friday, November 15, 1946
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Six HOP! STAR, ARKANSAS November IS, 1946 New Building Supposed to Be for Vets ll rges Legislation , to Guard Againfct Cotton Fluctuation Memphis, ttov. 14—</f>)—Congress should enact legislation to protest cotton markets against fluctuation, ibelieves Rep. Brooks Hnys (D-Ark) ;f Washington, Nov. 14 — (#)— Today «In this country hew home •building is supposed to be limited almost entirely__to homes for veter- i, ans. This is a government program. * r But now veterans' housing has , become a very hot subject, may ' .grow hotter. Here is an explana- j Won, with background, of how it \'i |ot to where it is. Start at the be^' ginning. *Iii October. 1945. the government threw off all its wartime controls to buildings of any kind. But veterans needed housing. Their cry reached Washington. , . .' n, „ i. toir i>, n ~,.,- v,.,,) ho government kept price controls on _ By early 1946 the cry had be- f,, u..:ui,,r, ^£ *£«,•>, **A ™ n <m)e come so acute — because a lot of scarce building materials were going into construction other than who spoke at n civic club luncheon here yesterday. The congressman, however, expressed belief that the future of cotton is "secure." Rep. Hays expressed the opinion that mechanization in the cotton fellds should not come too rapidly because of the labor displacement problem and suggested that new industries be set up in the South so that farrn workers can have employment during their in-between seasons. homes — that the government had to act. Since then it's tried to repair the damage done by throwing off its wartime controls in October a year ago. This is what it has done. ' 1. Wilson Wyatt, one-time mayor of'Louisville, Ky., was made housing., boss. He set a goal of new homes for veterans. " 2. nless the government gives permission, there can be no building repairs or new building of any kind that exceed certain money limits. For example: No repairs without permission if they cost over $400. ,, J3. To keep costs down for veter- "ans, the government gives special ;help in getting scarce building ma* tei*ials for veterans' new homes that qost less than $10,000 or rental • uriits that will rent for not more .than $80 monthly. !«,To do this, the government has set up a system of priorities on s<66 .necessary but scarce building •materials, like nails and hardened ,- flooring. The 'this way: Jt , ordered • those v a Side to keep down the of new homes for Kelley Grill Opens Here government did - it manufacttfrers of 66 scarce materials to.set half .or more than half of What they turn out so the materials eSn.be bought for the |10,000 new h.ome or $80 rental unit for veter- ' 49 s ^4. The government hf/- been told by Congress it can spend up to $400,000,000 in premium payments— i or bonuses — to encourage manu- t facturers in breaking their own production records of scarce stuff. .',5. To encourage the makers of pre-fabricated houses to turn out as^much of that housing as possible, the government will buy .at 90 per cant of the regular price, any pre-fabs the markers can't sell 1n>the regular market. V;6. The government did a num- u her of other things: like building 1 'new roads to timberlands to get .. the lumber out faster and turning • 'over temporary housing units to , .colleges. "_ 1 .>7 k This was very important: The (SHOWING IN HOPE Sat. Night. Nov. 16th ^CITY AUDITORIUM all building materials and controls on the wages of people working in the building industry. But—last week, in wiping out all wage and price controls, President Truman wiped out all price and wage controls in the building industry, too. This move—although the government still keeps controls by priorities on scarce materials—may knock into a cocked hat the aovern- ment's efforts building costs veterans. This remains to be seen. Wyatt is supposed to tell Mr. Truman this week what the outlook is and what he can hope to do in carrying out the building program. When the program got under way early in 1946, with Wyatt in charge, he set goals for new homes for veterans. Here are his goals and what has been done:Goal—1,200,000 housing units under construction by the end of 1946. Result—by the end of September, 807,500 units were under construction. So the goal of 1,200,000 by year's end may be missed, probably not by much;.. . (Wyatt .hopes-to. have a total o 2,700,000-housing, units, under construction by the.end of 1947). Of the 1.200*000 goal by the end of 1946, Wyatt had hoped 250,000 voiild be pre-fabricated houses. By he end of September only 24,900 were built. Wyatt now is trying to get RFC (The Reconstruction Finance Corporation), to put up as mUch as $90,000,000 to get prc-FAB makers—or would-be makers—into high speed production. The money would go into pre-fab plants. (The RFC, not Wyatt's Housing Administration, is the government's lending agency in a case like this). But the RFC, with Mr. Truman's close friend, George E. Allen, as a director, is balking, doesn't want to do it.'The reason it gives: That these pre-FAB makers have too little money of their own to put up in the deal. This argument may have to be settled by Mr. Truman. o— '-. ——— Williams Gets Nod as Most Valuable —Photo by W. R. Herndon Above is an interior shot of Kelley Grill which opened here last week. The new restaurant is owned and operated by Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Kelley. The Grill is located on Third Street at Walnut in a building which has just recently been remodeled inside and out. Mr. and Mrs. Kelley have installed new and modern; equipment. Mr. Kelley is well known here, having been in the restaurant business at other locations. JAMES EVANS AND HIS : ARKANSAS MOUNTAINEERS From Radio Station KARK Featuring LITTLE JOYCIE And Her Million Dollar Voice EZZIE NICKLEBOCK The Funniest Man in Arkansas SMILING MACK Radio's Fastest Base Player LITTLE EARL The South's Best Yodeler AND OTHERS By JOE REICHLER New York, Nov.. 15 — (/P)— Tec Williams,- Boston Red Sox outfield er, climaxed a brilliant five-yea career in the majors today whei I he was named the most ;valuabl American League' player ot 1940 The 28-year-old slugger, . whosi lifetime .353 batting average trail only those of Ty Cobb,'"Roger Hornsby and'Joe Jackson, pollci a total of 1224'points .in the ballot ing by a 24-man commitlee of th Baseball Writers'- Association, o America. : : . Second place -went to Detroit' Hal Newhouser, winner of th award in both 1944 and 1945. Th great Tiger lefthandcd pitcher, 26 victories last season gave lim a total of 80 pitching triumphs over a three-year period, received 197 points. The Red Sox -won three of thc first four positions. Second Baseman Bobby Doerr, with 158 points, and Shortstop Johnny Pesky with 141, placed third and fourth, respectively. First Baseman Mickey Vernon of the fourth place Washington Senators, who beat out Williams for the league batting championship with a 3.53 average to Ted's .343, finished fifth with 134 points. Bobby Feller, Cleveland's great righthander, who established a season's official strikeout record of 348, and tied Newhouser for the most wins, 26, was the only other player to get more than 100 points. He placed sixth with 105. Seventh place went to Dave (Boo) Ferris, thc Red Sox scnsa- SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION BILL & MARY A Sensational Duet From WSM GRAND OLD OPRY Road Show ALSO PICK HUDDLESTON , Pirect From Pine Rclge, Ark. Owner Jotu'm Down Store A Lym and Abner Character . A 2 HOUR STAGE SHOW For the Entire Family HOPE, ARKANSAS, NOV. 16th i CITY AUDITORIUM tional sophomore hurler, who followed up his 21-victory freshman year with a record of 25-6 to lead all pilchcrs in won and lost percentages. Ferriss received 94 points. Rounding out thc first ten were Hank Greenberg, Detroit's slug ging first baseman and league's home run champion, 91; Dom Di Maggio, Boston's brilliant center fielder, 50: and Cleveland's mana ger, shorlston Lou Boudreau, 37 THAT MAN, AGAIN Chicago, Nov. 9 — (ff>— C. H Thuermcr, chemistry instructor a Lane Technical High school, pa tiently explains to his students tha 1,000 grams equal one kilogram and 1,000 watts equals one kilo watt. The other day when he walkc inlo a classroom he found a new entry in the metric table writte on tho blackboard: 1,000 Roys equals one Kilroy. REGULATION Browning, Mont., Nov. 9 —(/W- Thcre was no material shortag today when blackfoot Indians star cd t.-jiloring 100 uniforms :-'or th Montana State University band. Two hundred deerskins, donate by Montana hunters, were bein fashioned into tribal costumes b •the Indian Artisans. I While they worked on ihe tailo I ing job, Ihc blackfcct loaned th. i band thoir own beaded and feather Sunday School Lesson The international Sunday School Lesson for Nov. 17 Scripture : acts 17: 1-7; I Thes- alonians 1:2-8 BY WILLIAM E. GILROY D. D. The 17th chapter of Acts tells of aul's visit to Thcssalonica and of le founding of the church there. But the two Epistles that Paul ,'rote, I and II Thessalonians, are lecpssary to complete tha story. Taken together, thc account in the Acts and the two Epistles throw a ;rcat deal of light upon the nature and mefhod of Paul's ministry, as veil as upon the, conditions under which the churches that Paul be- jan were founded, the character of .heir membership, and their dura- ion and problems. Danger and difficulty beset Paul everywhere that he began to preach and teach. Jews were roused to opposition , when he taught that Jes- js was the fulfilment of Old Testament prophecy, and this opposition oecame persecution. Paul's enemies tried to get him into trobule with the Roman auth orities by accusing him of saying that there was a non - Roman king one Jesus. These enemies were sc successful that Paul and Silas hac lo give security to the authorities . But Paul and Silas must have re turned, for in the Epistles Paul con mended the Thessalonians for wha they have done to make mak Christ known in all the region. Ap parcntly, the city had been mad( accentor, from which to carry on missionary activity. The membership in the church a Thessalonica seems to have consist ed chiefly of Greeks, and women of the neighboring church; at Berea, (Acts 17:4), and the same was true tholigh rneri ;there are specificaUy• mentioned (Acts 17:12). Some Jews also joined the Christian group, but thc preponderance of Gentiles may account for some strange problems that arose in the church. In'the new company of Christians ere evidently some idlers and loaf- rs, possibly drawn to the Christins by the teaching that one should lare with and help his neighbor, hese idlers sought to impose up- n their more sincere and faithful rethren. Paul's urging in his First Epistle lat everyone should be quietly aithful in business, working with is own hands, was evidently not :nough. for in his second Epistle he ilainly says that he who won't work han't eat. Perhaps it is for this re- son that Paul stresses the fact hat he supported himself while here (I Thessalonians 2:9). Just how he managed to supporl limself while carrying on his travels and spiritual ministry is nol clear, but Paul was a superman le evidently counted his self - support a matter of privilege and pride "or Paul believed in a settled min stry (I Thessalonians 5:12 - 13), and Opens Sunday at New Gene Kcllv and .Fred Astairc enjoy a friendly discussion in this scene (roni ivt-G-M'S dialing musical comedy, "Ziegfcld Follies", in technicolor. Opens Sunday at Rialto here and elsewhere he asserted thc principle lhat the laborer is worthy of his hire. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York (Forum Arena) — Tony Janiro, 151, Youngstown, O. outpointed Bobby Cummings, !45 1-2, Philadelphia, 8. Full River, Mass—Leo Maccuci, 128, PorMtland, Me., knocked out Bobby English, 126 1-2, Fall River, By United Press Philadelphia — Lennox Dingle, 146, Philadelphia, stopped Nava Esparsa, 142, Mexico, 3. Pitlsfield, Mass.—Sam Baroudi, 164, Akron, O., slopped Willis Scolt, 156. Savannah. Ga., 6. Portland, Me. — Eddie Lctour- neau, 152, Sanford, Me., stopped Oscar St. Pierre, 150, Fall River, Mass., 2. Atlantic City, N. J. — Lavcrne Roach, 156, Plainvicw, Tex., out- poinlcd Joe Tale, 154, Philadel phia, 8. o FAMILY AFFAIR Chicago, Nov. 13 — (If}— Herold Barnard was divorced by his wife Rulh yesterday but his mother-in- law is going tp continue to live with him. Mrs. Barnard's mother, Mrs. Lucy Clement, told Superior Judge iU. S. Schwartz she had decided to live with her son-in-law, rather than with her daughter, and take care of the three Barnard children. Mrs. Barnard, who won the divorce on charges of desertion, had \ asked that custody of the children i be given her mother. Barnard .'j ! Cli/tu/ Cfnrtc nt 7-d<! P XX ! al tne a ronx Zoo's question house, i bus driver in Hammond, Ind., 3 J?now J?'Q«? « T j %• OK or th e 9,573 questions out by 72,-! agreed to pay Mrs. Clement $20 a " *$ ,4 "£ • ? ^A*^ m visitors who stopped at the' Adults ... 76c, including tax house during the y( .»* ending Jast all but 214 queries were .immediately. And these questions were answered later by iruiil. Together again—Humphrey Bogart and Lauren Bacilli dynamic love team cf "To Have And Have Not," are seen in "The 15ig Sleep." Down By a Nose Veteran Sentenced to Hang for Killing Sweetheart Cambridge. Md., Nov. 13 — (/B— Ross J. Abbott, 24-year-old war veteran, was under sentence of loath by hanging today for the minder of his 20-year old sweet- leart, his plea for consideration jecause 'society taught him' how o shoot" bitingly rejected. Abbott, awarded the Purple Icart after service in tho North \frican, Sicilian avid Italian cam- >aigns, pleaded guilty to shooting Recruiting Unit Moves to Courthouse The U. S. Army Recruiting Service has moved from city hull to room 203 in the Hcmpstead Courthouse building, Syt. lUissel llylc, in charge of the local recruiting branch announced today. The regular Army desires young -...c,—, , c ., — — „ men 17 to 34 years of ago to choose i'ansy Twigg as she swam with mi enlistment for 3, years in one of wo girl friends in the waters o( Chesapeake Bay near her home on 3eal Island, off Maryland's eastern shore. Chief Judge Laird Henry, Jr.. •eading the decision of the three- nan court yesterday, told the crab fisherman and handymen, 'you must realize that a servce record.' io matter how fine it was, does not live any man the right to come, sack and disobey the laws of this country." ' Defense Attorney Mclvin Silberg r\ad argued that Abbott was a' arc-duct of postwar frustration and' and ( the disillusionment. 'Society gave him a gun taught him how to shoot." lawyer shouted. 'Ha shot people, and it made a hero of him." Somerset County State's Attorn-- ey Prcntiss W. Evans, who had, demanded Abbott's death, hailed; the verdict for its "effect on the; thinking of thousands of former, service men." } o i the following branches of service. 1. Adjutant General's Department 2. Airborne 3. Cavalry, mechanized 4. Armored Force 5. Chemical Corps 0. Coast Artillery. Corps ' 7. Corps of Engineers 8. Counter - intelligence Corps 9. Field Artillery 10. Finance Department 11. Infantry 12. Medical Corps 13. Ordnance Department 14. 11th Airborne Div. in Pacific Theater ($f>0 more monthly pay) 15. 82nd Airborne Div. In the United States ($50 more monthly pay) 1G. 1st Calvery Div. in the Pacific Theater 17. Oth Infantry Division in the Pacific Theater 18. 7th Infantry Division in the Pacific Theater 19. 24th Infantry Division in tin. Pacific Theater 'aclfic Theater NOTE; The 1st Cavalry, the Glh, 7th, 24th and 25th Infantry Division ;nlistccs will go to Fort Lewis, (Voshingtori for basic training be- 'ore shipment to their division in the Pacific. Theater. Here are additional benefits to bo secured by a 3 year enlistment in .he Regular Army t'oday. 1. Educational benefits under the l Bill of Rights for men who'Cii- list before the official termination of the war and remain in service 00 days or more. (15 months assured ) 2. Family allowances continue for dependants of men enlisting until 0 months after official termination of the war. 3. An opportunity to attend Army schools. 4. Excellent ON- THE - JOB TRAINING with pay and a 30 day leave with pay for each 12 months. 5. Income-tax exemption and $10000 life Insurance as low as $6.50 per month. G. Mustering - out pay based on length of service and may be as much as $300. 7. A private can save $40 every month and deposit it with the Finance Department where it will slay until the soldier is discharged when it will all bo paid back with 4 per cent interest. 8. It is a good job when a person can accumulate as much as $1740 in cash in three years and be assured of schooling in a school of ones choice for an appreciable length of time at Government expense, plus a lot of valuable training in 20. 25th Infantry Division in the the Army Schools. oana tneir own ocac bedecked costumes. ! YES ' New I Quiz MEN York, Nov. 13 —(/Pi— The and other brain trustcrs |h.-ive nothing on thc answer men • at the Bronx Zoo's question house. Advises Utility Case Go First to Commission Little Rock, Nov. 14 —UTi— The. Arkansas Public Service Comrnis- ^sion nas regulatory jurisdiction over rates and contracts of all pubj lie utilities in Iho state and a U.S; government suit for $155,000 against the Arkansas Power and Light Company was "prematurely brought,' 'Federal Judge Thomas C. Trimble held today. | Judge Trimble today wrote Ih6 Public Service Commission. U. S', Attorney James T. Gooch and A. f. L. attorneys that ihc case first should be sent to the COITU mission for consideration. An order to this effect will be issued, the judge wrote. i iThe suit, filed last April, was basocl on thn government's coiv tcntion that A. P. & L. failed to uiiuil a contract with the Southwest Power Administration to' ro- sell power .Crom government-owned Norlbrk Dam in North Arkansaj; to rural electric co-ops at a low rale. The government held that the Public Service Commission was without authority to pass on the contract on grounds that Congress nas exclusive control over disposal of government property. Richard B. McCulloch .a mcm- ii»r of th« Public Service Commis- ion, filed a "friend of the court" i ict siaung that the contract was eing considered by the commis- ion. Friday • Saturday fc Story //I DOUBLE FEATURE Frontier Fugitives" Philadelphia fullback Russell Craft takes firm hold on Jim YoutTs nose downing Washington Redskins' quarterback in second quarter at Griffith Stadium. Trailing. 24-0, at half, Kagk'S roared back to win, 28-24. *Adm. . . . Sponsored by the VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS r\/\Mf— fcJIICCIT DON'T MISS IT week. The five - clay wi'fk has contributed to u railroad Iix-iglitcur shortage because ol the tying up of cars over week widv. In 1771 British court* ruled that as soon as a slave sot fuoi- on the UriliUi Uc tree. In Kenilworth, Illinois, hen;, that wish to cackle must s-tep 20U feet j back 1'rujji any rcoiduaix-. , EW Friday • Saturday TERROR (N THf NIGHT; JUNE IOCKHART DON PORTER SARA HADEN JAN WHEY DOUBLE FEATURE "Range Busters" Sunday - Monday - Tuesday Sunday - Monday - Tuesday NEW... THE MOJT COlORFUl NAMES IN SHOW BUSINESS! IN TECHNICOl s I a i (i fi Fted ASTAIRf - Ucilli 8*U • JauiUt 88EMEI1 • Fanny BRICI liidy GARIANO • Kalian GRAYSPH • Lena HORNE Cane KEllY • Jjw HflTON • V.cto HQORF • Red SKEU0K Ester WIUIAMS • WAm WEU 41 •-> a t <? ' •'. On Sliced Ale Trieste Speeds Our Daily Bread Thin by The Editor Alex. H. WMhburn - Peace Treaty Althougji we arc well Into the second year of peace there is still no formal treaty with our laic enc,» mies, and officially the war is still '•« on. Therefore, he news that Russia had compromised with the Western powers regarding Trieste was headlined yesterday because it obviously Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy, showers in East and South portions this afternoon and in extreme East portion tonight; colder tonight Mth /owest temperatures 30 to 32 in Northwest portion; Sunday partly cloudy and colder. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 30 <for of HOM, 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER16, 1946 —Associated Pr»M 'NEAV—Means Newsoaoer Ent«mr1«« PRICE 5c COPY Stolen Auto Is Recovered in Downtown Hope Local police yesterday recovered an autpmobile stolen November 13, at Waldron, Arkansas. The car, found abandoned downtown 1 , is in bad shape and apparently had been sidcswlpcd as the whole left side was smashed in. - o UN Proposal Gets Favorable Comments .-,;,-- -- -, ,, •-. T. 1 • • , Lam 0111 mui-iun UUUIB mi; uuijimg Hot Springs, Nov. 15 — (Special) rightly enough, that Italy is a minoi Gurdon fumbled, and Hope recover-]— Commenting on a suggestion ' ••--"• ™ "-- ........ '-"-'"" Bobcats Roll Over Gurdon Eleven 32-6 The Hopc Bobcats played host to the Gurdon High School Go - Dcv- stadium, conlcsl lha meant that a treaty would soon be n s{ t , hl jri-Hamm worked out for I Inly. Trieste : has I . K, d foolba)1 been n sore spot between Italy,, t , powcrful Hope backs reel backed by the United Slates and I , f , ' = ..imosl at will to dp- Great Brill In. . and Yugoslavia. | f °« ^ fev ls' lors 1 ^ (i Despile the backed by Russia. Solution of the hcavy ralni many Hopc M \ d Gur . Tricsle dispute paves the way for officially ending the Italian war. Most Americans will consider, don fans turned out for the game. Hope elected to kick, with Captain Bill Morion doing the booting 'Oh, the Pity of It!' , ... * 1 .i iticuuniilUvmituiaJijjdiuiLMUiini of Ihc peace and Ihc preparation | th Um . d , Jack Wclls crnshcd # ™r£ all '* n ii™ P 'r?" (S °H 1 ; U ? ! , f nl £i through loft tackle for the Bobcats German empire. agreement strikes a note 01 cncuui- . t jnt was d aKornont for peace regardless how | .^ 7 . 0 h fuvbm . of thc Bo bcals lough Ihe subject matter may be. j jn thc f , t . sl tWQ minutcs o£ thc In its own small way Trieste is as dangerous a poWdcr-keg as made by C. E. Palmer, publisher of the Sentinel Record and Ncsv Era. that Hot Springs be recom- I T3 4 4 U Tt 1 > ...'lIllULlgll IUI. L lUUIMl: IUI LI IV; LJWUn»LllajJ~«lu, Ultlt .* I WL uj./» .»£," «.- , w*. v •• mplre. But the Halan | flrsl tollc | K i own . Rogers kick for ex- ' mended as the seal for thc United strikes n note of cncout-j tra jnl was good lo makc thc Nations, Governor Ben Laney, 'in exists anywhere. It plagued the treaty-makers after World War I just as it has plagued them this time. And when negotiators arc Jr, able lo write finis on Trieste they •* will somehow contrive lo settle Ihc German matter also. By JAMES THRASHER No Time for Cheers or Tears We may all hope that thc feeling of elation and bitterness aroused by the national election results will be temperate and brief. For there is a job to be done that leaves little time for celebration or sulkinu. H is a job that requires a united effort which has been lacking in tnc past year, and which can be even more difficult of attainment in the next two years unless there is a great deal of responsible statesmanship shown on both sides. In gaining control of the Congress Ihe flrsl Iwo minutes of game. Hope again kicked to Gurdon, and after two tries to break through thc Hopc line, Davidson kicked back to Hope with Bell receiving the punt on the 35 yard line. An end - around play by Huddleston netted the Cats 6 yards and Sutton plunged through tackle for 8 more. Jack Bell then raced around tackle for Hope's second touchdown. Rogers kick for extra point was no good. Thc entire second learn went in the game. Morion again kicked, and Davidson was downed on tho 20 yard line. After two passes from Davidson to Trout and an end -around by Peoples, Gray punted to Hope, with Bobby Beardcn returning 19 yards. Miller then plunged through thc line for 2 yards and Britt raced around right end for 5. On Ihc last down Miller kicked to Gurdon, with Gray receiving on thc 20 yard line. Davidson then plunged over tackle, fumbled thc ball and Gough receiving for the Bobcals. Hope's third touchdown came early in •»•• e»" n - *-- --. . " IV Hi the Republicans have obvious v won \> ^ l « a largo measure of responsibility a long with their victory. Thc umc has now come for GOP legislators second quarter, lugged the ball when around right end from thc Gurdon 48 line, kick for cxtra point was tics. They must justify thc -raith of their electors with a sensible specific program calculated lo bring about thc change and betterment which the election results clearly demand. Thc Democrats must bow to thc •will of the majority, which has kept them in control of Congress for 14 years. Thc era of Franklin D. Ro- osevcll, which brought thc parly unprecedented power and prestige is at an end. The strong personality that held an assortment of mu- tunlly Jips.tilc pplitigal groups to- gcthcrundefotve leadership is-gbhe. 'i'he party undoubted! ym utscorr-g The party undoubtedly must regroup its ranks and assume, at least Gurdon then look possession of Ihc ball, bul a Davidson - Gray pass was intercepted by Albritlon of tho Bobcats. Tho Gurdon line hold the second stringers for four downs, and on thc fourth down Miller kicked. After a strics of end- around plays by Gurdon. Hope again look thc ball and Miller raced around end for 6 yards lo end Ihc first half. i telephone conversation with thc Sentinel-Record last night, voiced approval of Ihe proposal, bul cautioned that it would require much consideration and backing from the people before a bid could be forwarded to the U. N. "We don't know wnelher we have what the Uniled Nations needs," he declared. "We don'l know whether our facililics would be suitable or adequate. Arkansas as a selling for the U. N. would have its advantages and disadvantages. "As far as we know, no serious consideration has been given to Hot Springs," ho continued. "I have received Mr. Palmer's telegram bul I have not discussed it as yet. I would bo glad lo discuss Ihc mailer with anyone, so we can having the U. N. in Arkansas find out what thc people think. "We would have to find out if would be agreeable with the people of our stale," Governor Lancy slated. "We should get some definite backing. "I would be glad to offer Hot Springs, bul we must consider firsl what chances we have to get results." Mayor Loo P. McLaughlin also issued a statement, approving 'the suggestion, with the comment thai il is "timely and important." The statemenl reads: "Mr. Palmer's statement is timely as it is important. II is what one would expect from him His interest in Hot Springs and the stale generally is well known. Pro vious announcemenls by Mr Palmer have reflected his progrcs sive allilude and sincere desire io obtain for Hot Springs and Arkan Economy Plan May Halt Income Tax Reduction By LYLE C. WILSON Washington, Nov. 16 — (UP) — A Republican movement for economy-first threatened today to slow down plans for a quickie personal income tax reduction shortly after Congress meets. Any tax eut assessed by tho House may be held up in the Senate pending agreement on a program to cut expenditures covering the loss to the treasury. Sen. Robert A. Taft R. 0., is understood to be among those who believe spending cuts should be agreed upon before taxes arc cut. Others indicated that it was the sense of Social Security Representative Here Nov. 19 A reprcsentativ cf the Social Security Administration will be in Hope, Arkansas at the U. S. : Employment Office, at 2 p.m. November 19. Any ^persons having claims or wishing information on the Old- Age and Survivors Insurance may contact him at that time. Republican Steering also, that tax cuts During the halftime period, the sas the most favorable considera Hope High School band, featuring the junior majorettes, performed a series of intricate marching maneuvers. • '-Hope again -hit paydirt-early in thc third quarter, when Rogers raced through lacklc lo scorc. A pass to Rogers was good for the extra \A\i IVO 1 CllH\f» OI1V* HUtJUn •«-, ««fc iLMu*- -- > rrti t i • ' 1 1 partially, the role of thc responsi- point. The second string again took ' - - •- over, with Bobcat backs knocking down Gurdon passes. Gray punted out on the 25 yard line. Miller, Sutton, Reed and Albritton alternated ble minority. With a Democratic and a Republican Congress there will be an even greater temptation than before to play a furious game of partisan politics with an eye on 1940. It is discouragingly easy to foresee what might happen — a run ning battle of vetoes and overriding voles between tho White House and , thc 80th Congress. Nothing, of course, could be less desirable. A division of partisan control in thc government's legislative and executive branccs is an intrinsically uneasy and unproduct- in running -with the ball. Sutton kicked, with Davidson receiving Gurdon again resorted lo passes, but lost the ball on downs. Jack Bell then made thc most spectacular run'of thc game, racing 77 yards around end for a touchdown. Rogers kick for extra point was blocked. The Gurdon team then took the ball, and an attempted pass by Rood was intercepted by Gray, who had an open field before him, but was overtaken from behind ive arrangement. It will require thc by right half O. T. Cranford. No one was hurt in the accident pictured above, but it was a tragic happening just the same because those four smashed cars were all brand new. En route from the Detroit factory to Mason City, la., tho huge auto transport hit a viaotuct at Moline, 111. Top of the front car was completely sheared off. tion and today he attracts work wide attention. "With characteristic newspapc brevity for simple stalement o impact ant., facts. .Mr,.. Palmar., .ha set'forth local assets'in a very impressive manner. 'Hot Springs, tho National Park Service and the Ouachita Nalional forest, with nature's gift of ideal climatic conditions, plus adequate travel facilities, topped by a genial, hospitable Southern people, really constitute ,as Mr. Palmer states, an ideal setting for thc United Nations. "I shall to what I can to bring il lo wonderful realization, and the movement should receive the immediate endorsement and full cooperation of all Ihc pcopl of the state." May Combine Several Agencies By JOHN W. HENDERSON Washington, Nov. 15 — (&)— Its ow-cost clothing program junked, .he government reported is on the verge today of lumping OPA, CPA and possibley some other wartime agencies into a single liquidating unit. This followup to President Truman's sweeping decontrol order last weekend has been the subject of conferences among stabilization Director John R. Steclman, budget bureau officials and representatives of thc extinction-bound agencies themselves. At their peak they held a tight grip on most prices and much of thc nation's production and distrl bution facilities. OPA, which now has control only over rent, sugar, syrup and rice ceilings, last night annouccd plans to whittle its present staff of around 34,000 workers down to 15,600 by i ^—-- , - .„,. _ . ... February 1 and to reduce its 64 year-old -Little Rock_ Negro ' offices 1 to--brand*, sttrttt&'byistand over-..to :,the. .Pujaski Pipeline Is Planned Across State Dallas, Tex., Nov. 16 Plans for peacetime piping of oil from Texas fields to Illinois, as was done during the war via the "Big Inch" pipeline, were disclosed 'here yesterday by the Magnolia pipeline company. The 20-inch line will traverse Arkansas, entering the state near Foreman and crossing the Arkansas river near Little Rock. It will extend from Corsica, Tex., to 111., and will be constructed during 1947, J. L. Latimer, president of the Magnolia firm, announced. •f Pumping stations will be erected at Foreman and Scarcy, Ark., and at Doniphan, Mo. Simultaneously, the Civilian Pro Negro Held in Little Rock Rape Case tittle Rock, Nov. 15—(/P)—A 59...» •.,« T^ »_ -fcT VVE1S _._ grand, JuTy "today on a charge of criminal' assault after a 20-year-old white thc Senate Committee, should only follow budget cuts. Tafl will be Finance Commitlce chairman in thc new Congress. On the House side a bloc of younger Republican members headed by Rep. Walter H. Judd, of Minnesota, was forming lo oppose House Steering Committee plans for a quickie tax reduction. Judd contends thai budget cuts come first. There is complaint that ihe Steering Committee .was not rep- resenlalive of younger House ;Ticm- hcrs when il met Thursday and drafted a 1947 legislalive program. Tax legislation must originate in the House and Tan evidently intends to let the situation develop somewhat there before undertaking any Senate Finance Committee examination of revenue matters. Rep. Harold Knulson, R., Minn., is Taft's opposite number in the House, slated to become chairman of the Ways and Means Committee. Knulson is planning for two revenue bills — tho :"irst lo be a quickie effecling a 20 per cenl personal income tax across Ihe board. The second would deal wilh excise taxes and adminislra- livc matters. Although thc Senate and House Republican leadership are agreed on tax reduction in principle, it is not yet evident that they agree on the across the board part of the House plan. Taft apparently believes little can or should be done about taxes until mid-February when a joint Senate- House committee will report a legislative Administration Seeks to Avert Coal Walkout By HAROLD W. WARD Washington, Nov. 10 — (IP\— The administration, in a too to toe showdown fight with defiant John L. Lewis, sought grimly today to hold , 400,000 soft coal miners to a gov- * eminent contract the attorney gen-'' oral says is binding. No official was telling, just -what will be done if Lewis persists in his contention that he can and will terminate the contract next Wednesday midnight, halting production at thc 3,300 government* operated mines. But there was talk that for a starler Secretary of the Interior Krug may take to the radio, tell the miners their chiefs maneuver has no legal justification and ask them lo keep on mining coal. , • Although represented as determined not to put Lewis in the role of "martyr" those concerned with the fuel crisis spoke of: (1) Possible 'action under the Srnilh-Connally act, which provides a year in prison and a $5,000 fine for inciting Ef strike against the government. (2) A special session of the lame- Congress budget to Congress. The Senate Steering Committee has ordered a pre-Congress study of taxes. It is going into budget cuts in a big way with special at- tenlion to reduction in the number of government employes. Sen. H. Styles Bridges-,, R., N. H., has l^oon TVI oH ci i'o'c'r(liMCiV\l«» '/rif. *f V»«. 'rtV— had idntified munici- greatest responsibility and the fore bcarancc by all concerned if thc country is lo recover from Iho slale of conffusion and contradiction >n which il went lo Ihe polls on Tuesday. Our economic and industrial ma^•' chine musl be pul in order, sol on thc track and starlcd forward. Recurrent strikes and chronic dissension must be "halted somehow. Government can't do Ihc whole job, but at least it can show thc way. All the material necessities for progress and prosperity are at hand What is lacking is the will lo gel together and use them. In the past year the billcr strife between management and labor has been reflect- 1 cd in government, and government quarrels have drifted down to I* widen further thc breach between management and labor. This cannot go on much longer. Democratic politicians and Republican politicians, company bosses and union bosses have got lo realize that tho protest vole of Nov. 5 was a protest against the paralyzing conlention for which they all musl accopl a share of blame. Mr. Truman and the 80th Conng- • re-ss face a difficull and discouraging task. They musl contrive to _ attack it with the same bipartisan \ strength that is now being de-voted to thc equally difficult and discouraging task of foreign relations. To accomplish this will lake all the good sense and political conscience thai God has given them. Tech Apparently Has Won Another State Title * ' Arkadelphia, Nov. 10 — (/Pi— Repealing last year's superb football performance, the Wonder Boys from Arkansas Tech again apparently have brought home- the slate The visitors finally scored laic in Ihc fourth quarter, with Brady going around right end for a touchdown. Punt for cxtra point was blocked. A series of passes by Hope failed, ending the game 32 - 6 in favor of the Bobcats. Next week thc Bobcats journey to Fordyce for a conference game. Outstanding player for Hope were Beardcn, Reed and Brill, Cranford Bell, and Miller. For Gurdon: Brady, Davidson, and Gray. Ministers May Break Deadlock or long slop toward casting off its remaining restraints by abolishing the low-cost clothing program. Under that setup texlile manufacturers were required to channel specific percentages of their out- pul to clothing makers who were required to produce certain quantities of low and medium priced garments. "Thc termination of all price controls on lexliles," CPA said "has made (this) no longer practicable. There is no basis for con- linuing Ihoso restrictions cither on the producers of the fabric or on the manufacturers of the clothing." OPA said its staff reduction plan contemplate employment of not more than 17,500 persons on Jan. 1 and no more than 15,600 on Jan. ,._.. court as the man who attacked her in Boyle Park here Saturday night. I seriously doubt if the man is guilty," Municipal Judge Harper Harg staled' from the bench, "but for complete justice he should go before the grand jury." Judge Harper pointed out that, although the man had been identified, the'-e was a nossihUit" of <"•> error and that the defendant's alibi was "strong." Thc defendant testified that he was at home asleep when thc alleged attack occurred. His aged mother coroborated his statement. Police today also were seeking clues in an attempt to solve a criminal assault on a 50-year-old grandmother hero hist night. The woman told officers her assailiant , been .made responsible .£or ; .lheY.£Xn penditures study with instructions to report to the Senate Republican conference here on Dec. 30. Other subjects assigned for study lo be reported Dec. 30 were: Termination of war controls by congressional resolution; termination of OPA, building priorities, housing controls and rent controls; whether and how to challenge the seating of Sen. Theodore G. Bilbo, ! D., Miss. Axe Swing at Taxes Meets Trouble By JACK BELL Washington, Nov. 15 — iff*}— Con grcssional Republicans swung an axe at taxes today but ran into opposition from their own anc Democratic ranks to any revenue slashes not paired with even deeper cuts in spending. Members of the House Republican Steering Commitlce, eager to get their party's hands on legis- laliv controls for thc first time in 14 years, laid before Senate colleagues a quickly assembled program to take a 20 per cent slice off individual income taxes. Changes in business levies would asvait detailed study. Acting while thc senators mostly talked — among other things about ormruss to CHUCL new laws how to block Democratic Senator (""^.^""t^"^ .^" dL ^widwb Theodore G. Bilbo of Mississippi'^^"^^nkcsjn ^so vital an in- from taking his seat —thc House group wont down the line lor: 1. An eight-year tenure for future presidents.' 2. "Constructive" labor legislation. 3. An end lo war powers . 4. Relief from soap, oils and food shortages and, 5. "Substantial savings" in gov-j ernmcnt costs. The House members supported their 20 per cent tax cut proposal with a formal assertion that it could be achieved "while at the same time the current budget can oe balanced and payments begun on the national debt." Chairman Robert A. Tafl of Ohio, who led the Senate group into its second day of discussion, said he agreed that it could be done and that the federal budget could be pared to $30,000,000,000 next year— $11,000,000,000 less than this year's budget. But Senator-elect John Sherman Cooper, of Kentucky, one of the "freshmen" who will give the Republicans control of the Senate, told a reporter he thinks taxes must be maintained at their present level to give •the treasury a chance of making payments.on the debt: And Senator Homer Capehart (R-Ind), declared colleagues don't he go hopes off his 'half Purge Move Awkward for CIO Leaders By CHARLES H. HERROLD Atlantic City, N. J., Nov. 10 — (UP)— CI O President Philip Murray was caught today in the middle of bitter behind-the-scenes struggle by powcrful right wing union leaders seeking to rid the CIO of a Communist taint. He was due to receive a report trom a special six-man committee that it has been unable to reach a deal on procedure for ridding the CIO of Communist influence and placing the next move up to Mur- By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Now York, Nov. 16 — (/I 1 )— Several concessions by Soviet Foreign Minister V. N. Molotov prompted Big Four diplomats today to make guarded assertions that thc foreign ministers council was at the point of breaking ils months old deadlock over Trieste. In a three-hou rinform aledetab In a three-hour informal debate among the Big Four foreign ministers last night, Molotov showed signs, according to persons in the mooting, of making a serioues effort lo meet American, British and French insistence on putting Trieste police under control of Iho United Nations Security Council. Secretary of State James F. Byrnes and British Foreign Minister Bevin declared repeatedly thai only by having a police iorec in- inlcrcollcgialc 1 loop grid title. Murray appointed the committee late yesterday in a last-ditch effort to obtain a painless surrender by the Communist forces. Tho committee consists of Presidents Waller ifiouthor, Unilod Aulo Workers; Emil Riev, Textile Workers union, and Milton Murray, America dependent of locally elected 31. Those ligurcs compare wun a peak of 63,426 on July 31, 1945, and 35,067 a month ago. General'Ike'Mi Army Chow Bui for a Battle W By HAL BOYLE New Hork, Nov. 10 — I/P> —So General Eisenhower is going to improve army chow — he says. . 1 wonder how his five-star program will fare when it collides with Olio, the moonstruck mess sergeant. Olic — that's close enough to his real name — was a hill boy who was sentenced to Ihc cookslove back in Ihc early days in Tunisia. In those times many "bolos" — troublesome boys who went AWOL provide only a meager dcscrip of him. ay Improve t He Is Due ith 'Otie' muse, and then indeed the r dcred eggs al breakfast wuld t like curdled whale blubber. Somebody made Ihc error lolling Otic that Edwin Markl got $100,000 for "Thc Man N Ihc Hoc." He become merccn He began slipping copies in my plate, thinking I probably k somebody who wanted to in $100,000 for a quick profit. One poem, I recall, wont so ; thing like this: "Roses arc red pow- of :>m With Confidence Vote Asked by Bevin By EDWARD W, BEATTIE London, Nov. 1G —(UP)— Reliable sources said today that Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin urgently demanded a vote of confidence Monday when Commons debates an amendment by Laboritc rebels calling for ,a revision of British foreign policv. Prime Minister Clement R. AU- lee also was understood to be set mi a decisive lest vote lo clear the troubled political air and re-establish a solid front among thc La- boriles. Bcvin's demand for a Commons vote on thc issue based on Britain's relations with the United cocked" in their efforts to bring relief to the taxpayers. Capehart, who cpntends he represents the viewpoint of the average business man, said he wants subsidies abolished and 70,000 federal workers cut off the payrolls before the final decision is made on how much lo lower levies. Senator Allen Ellcnder (D-La), volunteered that he and other southerners of like views will give cnthuasiastic support to any 'reasonable Republican move lo bring Ihc government's expenses down. "But they are going to have to show me that it is justified before I will vole to reduce taxes," El- lcnder lold newsmen. "We had bel- ter start paying off the national debt while we can." In putting labor legislation on {heir slate for action, thc House Republicans asserted: "The committee was in full agreement that labor legislation which will be constructive, but emphatically nol punitive, is an early necessity in the 80lh Congress. Thc first consideration must oe thc welfare of the whole nation, tvhich will necessarily embrace •he welfare of both labor and man-, agcmcnt." The Senate committee agreed with thc House group thai thc congressional reorganization plan "must go through as the 79th Con- IIIII S IUUIUUI1S WHIl U1U UllllUU „:....„ r..,. |1, 0 Slates and Russia was reported lons £ul the gress approved it, with fewer com- .nitlecs but higher pay and duslry as coal mining. The Lewis position, however, is that there simply will be no valid contract in . existence after the termination time he has ,set—and the United Mine Workers do hot ' work without a contract. Here he clashes head-on with Attorney General Clark, who advised Secretary of the Interior Krug yes- .erday the contract is binding ior as ong as the government runs the mines. Underscoring the gravity of the situation, the solid fuels administration said the nation has only a 37-day supply of fuel on hand, compared with the 42-day stock just before last spring's crippling two- month walkout. ''•• A proposal by Krug that Lewis negotiate with, .the mine operators for 60 days 'for a contract under which the diggings could go back to private operation, meanwhile keeping the miners on their jobs, fell on deaf ears. Lewis stood by his contention that the phrasing of the .contract permitted him to c air it off on due notice. As for the proposal to ne-- vVl gpliate with the operators, he al-' ready had told Krug: , "The mine worKers do not'pro.-- pose^to deal,'jwith',»parties <whojjiavayi no status under that contract. "We" do not propose to be driven like" dumb beasts to the slaughter of slow strangulation envisioned by your proposal and the operators' well-known and long used tactics of evasion and delay. "We call upon you to honor your conlract." The government's viewpoint in declining to talk new wage-hour terms with Lewis was explained by Mr. Truman in his statement, which said: "The abandonment of wage and price controls requires the immediate resumption of normal collective bargaining between management and labor without govern., ment substitution for either party." A strike four days hence appeared certain unless: 1. Lewis accepts Krug's proposal for the 60-day truce, which the president called "eminently fair to both mine workers and operators." 2. Krug and the government back down and give Lewis a new contract calling for shorter hours without loss of pay. 3. The soft coai operators themselves step up with some satisfactory .settlement. 4. The government finds ' some legal way to stop tho strike. Slecl industry spokesmen jn New York said mills operating at 81.2 percent of capacity this week would be forced to curtail rapidly if Ihe coal stoppage develops. In Pittsburgh, a coal industry government could the United Nations be sure ot nroir-clinn I 110 "*• dependence of Triesle and Iho ! or curled up with a bottle loo often rights of its two nationalities Italian and Yugoslav. Byrnes declared the whole issue — which is the great block in the way of an Italian peace treaty — is the question of who is to hire and fire the police force. Mololov, responding lo proposals by Deputy French Foreign Minister M.-iurice Couve .De Mourville, agreed: 1. Thai tho proposed governor of Newspaper Guild, right-wing- The scrappy eleven trounced Henderson Stale Teachers College 14 to 7 here yesterday, leaving the Wonder Boys with only weak Hendrix between it and the championship. After the Roddies had taken u seven point lead in the first five minutes Tech opened up a 70- yard drive and s e ni t Thig- pcn over for the matching touchdown. Harwood tied the count with his conversion. Thigpen also contributed the winning tally, dashing 51 yards to a touchdown in the second i-juai'ter. llaiwood again kicked the goal. were punished by being promol cd to "mess sergeant." It was the eruelcst penalty available. It was also hard on the rest of the outfit. They had lo cat thc morose culprit's culinary mistakes. 1 don't know whether Olie originally was made a cook for misdeeds. There was always a mist lising in his mind, he couldn't tell one end of a gun from the oilier, and he certainly was the sloppiest- Violets arc blue, Your eyas are brown, And mine, too!" "Love sluff,' Olic would say and spil oul a stream of tobacco juice in modest confusion. And there was one that went roughly: "My feel arc in '"'landers, thc mud of Trieste — a direct agent of tho I dressed and itchingesl soldier in crs; Michael Quill, Transport Workers Union: Abram Flexor, United Public Workers, and Ben Gold. International Fur Workers, all left-wingers. A three-hour commitU'C meeting last night resulted in a deadlock a:; the left-wingers solidly resisted every demand of the right-wingers that tho pro - Communists cease their efforts to plunge 1hc CIO .into class warfare and lead it astray from trade union objectives. One CIO leader predicted unless thc executive- board c-iin resolve the conflict, the battle will explode on the floor of thc convention beginning Monday. He said security council — should have right to appoint the police chief upon the recommendation of the local council of government. 2. That, he had no objection 1o having Ihc police chief direct the recruiting of the police force. 3. Tlfal the governor should have a veto over administrative as well as legislative aclions of the local government — another way of recognizing that he should have actual supremo power. Mololov also Agreed at point in the discussion that chief should be subordinate Africa. 1 always thought his officers exiled him to the mess vent so they'd only have to see him three times a day. Otie managed to gel four thumbs in your morning oatmeal — he cooked it crisp instead 'of mushy— but the heat from ihe cooksloves did something to his sterile personality. He began to collect pinup girl pictures and write poetry. There was one lieutenant Otie there appeared little that Murray would doubt i\T but go- ahead signal for all-out anti-Communist drive il no deal is made. lo tho governor in an emergency affecting ihe independence of the- Trieste territory and that tho governor would decide- when emergency action was necessary. The meeting last night broke up without any formal agreement on anything despite the informal acquiescence expressed by Molotov on points raised by Couve De Murvillt 1 . one lieutenant haled. Each morning th ••mother ant would enter 1he frowzy the | and say: "Are you Uio mess sergeant?" lent Olie would reply — and cringe Tor the answer. "Well.' thc lieutenant would say, glancing around distastefully, "this place certainly is a moss, sergeant.' Perhaps it was this daily jest which finally turned Otie to poetry for consolation. It was worse when the moon was full. Otic would stay up all niyht, grappling" with the But, dear, my heart slill wanders Back across all Ihosc empty ocean miles and miles To whore your sweet face smiles and smiles and smiles.' Olic kind of expected cxtra pay 'or the long lines. Although his verse looked like il nad been written with a skillet in- slead of a pencil, I encouraged Otie because — in return for my appreciation — he would smuggle me cans of peaches for a pro-bed snack. And canned peaches were something the colonels get. made in a telephone conversation with Atlleo. Thc foreign secretary is in New York for the meeting of the Big Four Council of Foreign Ministers. The government thus was represented as in the position of turning the intra-parly crisis inlo a mailer of Commons confidence in Ihc Labor government as a whole. A demand for a vote of confidence after the rebel amendment is debated beginning Monday will put thc insurgents squarely on the spot. It also was calculated lo prevent any appreciable numbers of them from abstaining by disap- 'pearing into thc lobbies just before the vote . There was .no apparent question of the results of the vole. Thc question was how big the vote would be. and whether tho government's now tactics would disintegrate the rebel bio cover thc weekend. Political quarters w e r c convinced thai none of Ihe dissidents would willingly vote against thc Labor government with which they wore swepl into power a year ago last summer. To a lessor exlcnt thc maneuver would place I ii c conservative couldn't i party led by Winston Churchill on 'the spot as well. Conservatives normally would vote against the government in u matter of confidence. But except for certain shadow boxing over Egypt, Iho conservatives consistently have supported Well, when last I saw Otic lie- was still riding Pegasus by night and spreading ulcers by day with hamburger entrees that tasted like baked tar and sand. It's a Jaugh to think of General . . -, . , , Eisenhower ever telline Otic how Bevin s policy, which largely was lo mend his cooking. That is. un-1 inherited from Churchill and An- loss the general can write his orders in rhymed couplets. They might catch Olio's oar —one khaki Shakespeare bugling to another. Otherwise Otiu's soup \*ill still be thin as a bat's whisper, watery as night club Scotch. Ihony Eden, Bevin's predecessor The conservatives must decide cither to vote for '.he government to show Iho world that Britain ii united in forcigh affairs, or ab stain on thc grounds that the dis pule is Labor's private affair, Probe of Boys Industrial School Planned Little Rock, Nov. IS — (/I'l— A of conditions al Ihe Arkansas spokesman said slecl mills had pen- ] only an average of 14 days' coal supply; railroads had about 20 clays' consumption; and utilities about one month's, based on norm- il operations. Joys' Industrial School near Pine iluff is reported under considcra- ion by Governor Laney because of an alleged controversy between he superintendent and th board of control chairman. Governor Laney and Board Chairman T. R. Green conferred _or two hours yesterday bul no statement was made by cither. However, Ihe Arkansas Gazette said Green had flung several charges at School Supt. H.P. Hargis and announced he would resign unless Hargis was removed or transferred. New Storm Sweeping the Rockies Denver, Nov. 16 A new Laney Sides With Head of Boys Industrial School Little Rock, Nov. 15 —(/Pi—Governor Laney sided today with Ihe superintendent of the boys industrial school at Pino Bluff in a controversy involving the school head. H. P. Hargis, and T. R. Green. Pine Bluff, chairman of Iho school's board. "I think that Hargis is doing the best that he can under the circumstances and I don't think he is violating any trust." Lancy said. "If I thought so or had any evidence thai he was I would have ibecn after him before «ow." storm swept south along tho Rock- ies today, blanketing Montana and Wyoming with snow and hampering rescue efforts in eastern Colorado whore many families still are marooned and much livestock is weakened by two weeks without food. Thc Weather Bureau said the snow would be light, but predicted strong winds that would drift itlie snow already on the ground, and low temperatures which cattlemen said would cause heavy .livcsUK.lc losses. The storm centered along Ihe eastern slope of the mountains. II came on the heels of the third strom to strike Colorado within Iwo weeks, bringing death to 111 persons. Snow and wind, originating from a cold air mass that came out of ^ ihc West, gave thc blizzard-swept plains another lashing yesterday. wiping out the gains nv.idc at clearing roads and virtually halting Red Cross-Army Relief operations from Rush, -40 miles east ot Colorado Springs. Crews worked a week opening a 313-mile road from Hugo lo Karval to h."ivo new di c'ose it within 30 minutes after they were * through.

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