Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 18, 1946
Page 4
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|T tag* Four HOP! STAR, HO PI, All KANSAS Monday, November 18, CLASSIFIED Number of Words Up to 15. IB to 20 . 21 to 23 . 26 to 30. 81 to 35. 36 to «0. 41 to 40 .. 46 to 50 .. Rates Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication One Three Six One® Day Days Days Month .45 .90 1.50 4.50 .60 1.20 2.00 6.00 .75 1.50 2.50 7.50 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 are 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 for Continuous Insertions Only ••All Want Ads Casn In Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone For Sale ONE PRACTICALLY NEW 1946 ton and half Studebaker truck. Stake body, 8:25 tires. See Buck .Williams. 6-tC NEW ADDING MACHINE $75~. New Dayton Scales $175. Meat slicer $125. Fred's Place, Phone 605. ll-6t 1934 DODGE SEDAN. GOOD CON- dition. See Hulan White at Hope Hardware Co. 14-3t WE HAVE A NICE NEW FIVE room F.H.A. home, ready for immediate possession to G. I. Available to any white citizen after November 20. Five pieces plumbing. All city convenience. Sam Hartsfield, 1008 West Ave. B. 14-3t NICE BIG HUSKY CEDAR POST. 8 feet in length. $30 per hundred delivered. Dalton Htflsey, Washington, Rt. 1. 14-3t MODERN HOUSE, 6 ROOMS WITH bath, hardwood floors. Close in. 712 East Third St. Phone C. E. Cassidy. 984 or 489. 15-3t MODERN ~7 ROOM HOUSE, 2 baths, can be used for duplex at 421-423 North Hervey. C. E. Cassidy, Phone 984 or 489. 15-3t 35 OR 40 SQUARES OF ASBES- tos shingles. Dorsey White. Phone 29-W-4. 15-3t 3fe H.P. SEA KING TWIN OUT- board motor. Reverse, 46 model, self winding starter. E. N. May, •Police Station. 16-3t 36 INCH ATTIC FAN WITHOUT motor. $60, two piece living room suite $55. New record player $30. New radio record combination $60. 3/4 bed, springs, mattress, $25. Mrs. S. R. Hamilton, Patmos, Ark. 16-3t NEW 5 ROOM TILE STUCCO home, located under Spreading oaks. Just outside city limits on Old 67 highway. 1% acre ground. Inside plastered and tinted. Plenty closets and cabinets. Call 1108-R. T. N. Belew. 16-3t SPRING ORDERS ARE NOW BE- ing placed with Stark Nurseries Co. Agency at 400 S. Elm or Bhone 487. Place your order early •tor fruit trees, berries, grapes, shrubbery evergreens, flowers, roses, and hedges. Pecans. H. D. > Coffman, 400 South Elm St. Phone _ 487 for appointment. 16-3t 100 BALES CLOVER HAY, QUAN- tity of feed bags. Tender greens for canning, 5c pound in lots 50 Ibs or more. Good milch cow coming fresh, 7 feeder pigs. Julia Roark, highway 29, 6 miles south Hope. 18-11 FOUR ROOM HOUSE, PRICED TO sell. 6 miles north of DeAnn. See E. W. White. 16-3t For Rent :THREE ROOM HOUSE, ELEC- tricity. On school bus route. Mrs. Jesse Mclntosh at Mac's Camp, 2¥* miles on Highway 67 wesl. lG-6t MY FARM 132 ACRES, GOOD house on highway 4. Hope & Ross ton road. Electric pump, running water. Mrs. George L. Johnson. Hope, Rt. 2. 14-3t FRONT BEDROOM, ADJOINING bath, working girls preferred. 601 Pond St. Phone 737. 15-3t Services Offered FOR ESTIMATES ON INSIDE VE- hetian Blinds, wood or metal, outside metal blinds and awnings, Write Riley Cooper, 1909 West 17th St. Texarkana, Texas. 15-lmo REGISTERED O.I.C. BOAR AND Sommerville Stallion. See Dalton Hulsey, Washington, Rt. 1. 14-3t Wanted to Rent FURNISHED APARTMENT~FOR light housekeeping. Close in. No child Phone 31-J-4. By couple. ,dren, no pets. 13-lt Notice I WILL REOPEN FOR BUSINESS Saturday morning at 7:30. T. P. Beard, Third J & Louisiana Streets. 14-3t MY LAND IN HEMPSTEAD county posted against all hunters who post theirs. Horace Beemis. 18-3t For Safe or Rent 70 ACRE FARM WITH HOUSE. Will sell house separate. See J. B. Bailey, Rosston, Rt. 2. 14-31 Salesman Wonted AA-l NATIONAL ADVERTISING concern, established 1883, has vacancy for executive type salesman wanting interesting position with profitable future. Qualifications: Age 35-45, car, 8-10 years outside selling experience. Largest, most diversified line in the field. New line contains many plastics, fine leather gifts, advertising novelties, souvenirs, exclusive calendar line for n^eds of every type business concern. Qualified man can readily earn $5,000—$10,000 or more first y>ar with us. Our top producers earned over $20,000 in 1945. Weekly check against sales. Write qualifications S. W. Allen, Jr., Kemper- Thomas Company, Cincinnati 12. 18-lt Wanted NEW OR RENEWAL SUBSCRIP- tions to any magazine. Order your Christmas gift subscription now. Phone 28 or 369-R. Charles Reynerson at Hope City Hall. 15-lm Every college deans pop the routine question to their under- graduates: "Why did you come to college?" Traditionally the answers match the question in triteness. But last year one University of Arizona co - ed unexpectedly confided: "I came to be went with —but I ain't yet!" «j Legal Notice WARNING ORDER No. 6580 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. MARY LOU BRAY Plaintiff vs. OLLIE W. BRAY Defendant The Defendant, Ollie W. Bray is warned to . appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Mary Lou Bray. Witness my hand and seal of said court this 7 day of November 1946 C. E. WEAVER, Clerk By Omera Evans, D. C. Weisenberger & Pilkinton, Attorneys for Plaintiff. 1 John P. Vesey, Att'y. Ad Litem (SEAL) Nov. 11, 18, 25, Dec. 3 ORDINANCE NO. 610 Fair Enough By Weitbrook Pegler Copyright, 1946 By Kino Features Syndicate. New York. Nov. 18—I was one of the first lo object to the New Deal union policy, which for years I have carefully refused to call a labor policy because I regarded that as a sly and deceptive mis- jomer. For the sake of argument, I will admit thai I was one of Ihe leaders in the long and, at last, successful, campaign to discredit the Wagner Act and expose the hidden iniquities of the political union movement. Senator Ball, of Minnesota, a Republican, formerly a political reporter and known as a Stassen liberal, is reported to have announced that he intends to move for a national open-shop law. Other members of the new congressional majority have in mind a number of remedial proposals, but as yet I have discerned no whole program of reform. I don't want to disparage the plans of these men in advance, but I do agree with some of the professional unioneers and my colleagues on the lefl lhat to disrupt the union movement snddenly would be to for grabs. throw everything up What, then, does George Spelvin, American, suggest ? First of all, I would repeal the Wagner act on the honest ground that it has failed in its professed purpose to facilitate and stimulate interstate and foreign commerce by developing strong unions which, in turn, would reduce strikes and other "1 a b o r disturbances" through reasonable bargaining between industry and the representatives of the union. I doubt that Senator Wagner ever sincerely believed his law would have that effect and I am convinced that he intended it as a pretext to develop a money-raising political subsidiary of the Roosevelt party, possibly, he didn't fully foresee the evil effects of this development, but he is neither stupid nor blind and not even he can have the effrontery to say today that his law has achieved its professed purpose, or to deny the effects it did produce. As a substitule we mighl adopl a federal law forbidding employers lo discriminale against workers because, all other things being equal, they are members of unions or because they advocate the organization who of union desire to to represent those join. When I say Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 18 — (/P)— Butter firm; receipts (two days) 425,216; 93 score aa 84.75; 92 a 83.5; 90 b 82; 89 c 78. Eggs steady; receipts 12,408; U. S. extra sland2—51-5;8 12,408; U. S. extras 1 and 2—51-58: U. S. extras 3 and 4—44-74: U. S. standards 1 and 2—42; U. S. standards 3 and 4—41; current receipts 40-41; dirties 28-30.5; checks 28-29. Live poultry r firm; receipts 14 twicks, no cars ;fob prices: Fowl 26.5; leghorn fowl 22.5; roasters 30-32; fryers 35-37; broilers 36-37; old roosters 21; fob wholesale market: ducklings and heavy young ducks 29; light farm ducks 24. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National stockyards, 111., Nov. 18 —W—Hogs, 7,000; markel active steady to strong; spots 25 higher than Friday's average; good and choice 180-240 Ibs. 2.2-0; 250-300 Ibs. mostly 2.25, occasionally 25.50; all interests buying; sows strong, mostly 23.75 for all weights; pigs and lights under 160 Ibs steady to 50 higher than Friday; most advance on light pigs; 100-120 Ibs. 22.00-23.00: 130-150 Ibs. 23.50-75; choice 160 Ibs. 24.0; stags mostly 18.00; boars 12.00-13.00. Cattle, 7,000; calves, 2,00; general market slow; early sales steers about steady; few heifers unchanged; cows not fully established: few sales steady to 2 lower; bulls and vealers steady; few loads average medium to good 18.00-2.00; several loads held higher: odd lots of medium heifers and mixed yearlings 15.00-19.00; no good grades sold; most common and medium beef cows 11.00-14 00- canners and cutlers 9.0-11.00; medium and good sausage bulls 13.00-15.00; few good beef bulls 15.50-16.00; cullers and common 10.00-12.00; choice vealers 28.00' most medium and good 19.00-16.75- cull and common 10.00-15.00 Sheep. 3,000; only aboul 1,500 on sale early: holding besl lambs upward lo 25,00 or 0 higher than Friday; no early sales; buyers talking 24.00-0 on good and choice kind. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 18 —W—Following indecisive price movements up to midday today, the cotton futures markel turned steady on more aggressive mill buying, alone With c? "<•»»** ««»•«_:—,- __ _i_ • i . only H) credited to mills lefling hedges against sales of flour. Corn moved higher on an announcement by the commodity credit corporation that all the 33,000,000 bushels of corn purchased under the bonus program last spring had been shipped abroad. The CCC also said it bought 2,150,000 bushels of corn for export last week. Also supporting corn was an Agriculture department anounce- shorl covering, which limited hedge offering liquidation. Wonted to Buy WE BUV HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece or more. Any amount. What have you? Phone 61. - 23-2mo REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R AN ORDINANCE TO LEVY A TAX ON TAXABLE PROPERTY IN THE CITY OF HOPE, ARKANSAS, FOR THE YEAR 1946, AND FOR OTHER PURPOSES BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF HOPE, ARKANSAS: SECTION 1: That a tax of five mills ($0.005) be, and the same is hereby, levied upon all taxable property, both real and personal, within the City of Hope, Arkansas, for the year 1945; and that moneys raised and collected by said tax shall constilule a general fund to defray the general and ordinary expenses of said City of Hope, Arkansas, and that said levy be certified to the Clerk of Hempstead County, Arkansas, to be placed upon the books and collected at the same time and in the same manner as State and County taxes are collected. SSCTION 2: That all ordinances and/or parts of ordinances in conflict herewith are hereby repealed and this ordinance being necessary lor the public health, safety and general welfare of the inhabitants of the City of Hope, Arkansas, an 2mergency is hereby declared and ;his ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage and publication. , PASSED AND APPROVED NOVEMBER 16, 1946. Albert Graves Mayor ATTEST: T. R. Billingsley City Clerk YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co, For- better work at better prices—Old beds made new $3 Down — Balance Weekly ALL WORK GUARANTEED One day service in town — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargains In Secondhand Furnlturo Phone 152 4115. Howl Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Cards Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co. "other things being equal," I mean lo provide that an incompetent or mischievous fellow should not be protected in his job by his union card, as the case has been under Ihe Wagner Act. Then, as a balance, we should decide, as the voters of three states did recently, lhat an employer in interstate commerce must not discriminate against an applicanl or an aclual employee because he refuses to join a union or drops his membership .This is called the "open- shop" law, usually in a very nasly lone of voice. It has its faults, as some respectable intellectuals have pointed out in very studious books and papers. But Mrs. Frances Perkins herself once approved the open-shop in principle in a quick and mumbled paragraph of a speech to a national convention of the American Federation of Labor. She Ihought persons who would refuse to join and pay their share of the money, and sacrifice for benefits won by organization must be queer ones, bul admitted that even queer ones have rights and that one of these rights was involved here. She seemed sheepish about this heresy and, as far as I know, never mentioned it again. The /present situation makes union Officials lazy, .pompous, luxurious 'and bossy. When they had to hustle for members and win over the individuals by appealing o their self-interesl and nobility, hey earned their money and union- sm was a cause. But under the Wagner act the government drove millions of workers into their unions as cow-pokes herd cattle and all they had to do was collect he dues, help themselves to big salaries and enjoy their importance. They came to regard the •ank and file as subjects, not Jel- ow-workers, and some unions have special laws recognizing the un- touchability and personal preciousness of these high officials. They Became kings, really. The worker •mew he had to be a member or )e a bum and anyone can see how .his equation would affect the vain and selfish personalities of fools. The union kings thought they were working when they went royally around the country, not Jorgelling ;he gambling season in Florida, making speeches, receiving their local and regional viceroys and accepling homage from polilicians who were dependenl on Ihe organized union vole and union campaign conlributions. Because many of them are ignorant old loafers, their minds bish of old mel and Activity was restricted, nendine outcome of the threatened coal strike. Steadiness was imparted by a better than expected October consumption report. The census reported October con«^o i0 u n , at 93L22 9 bales, against 759,763 bales a year ago. The trade 2 . o n ^Pccting a figure of about 915,000 bales. Late afternoon prices were 05 cents to $1.75 a bale higher than the Mich. previous close. Dec 32 00 1 '1.21, and May-30.43. ' ' -o- GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 19 — (fr) — strengt developed in grain markets today with the near-by deliveries of wheat, corn and oats all showing 1o rger gains than the deferred onths. i; Some of the buying in January wheat, which advanced that contract around 3 cents at limes, was OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! "The National Successplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings on minimum investments. Franchise available for several cities in this area. For complete information write or wire: National Home and Auto Stores Southwest Division-Phone R-2577 11th Floor-Southland Life Bldg. DALLAS, TEXAS For Q Quqlity Job... By Efficient Workmen and REASONABLE * CALL HOUSTON ELECTRIC CO, HOUSE WiRINa — INDUSTRIAL REPAIR APPLIANCES and FIXTURES FRIE ESTIMATES ON ALL JOBS 228 East 3rd St. Hope, Ark. Phone 61 mcnl that this season's loan, based on 90 per cent of Oct. 1 parity, will average $1.15 a bushel nationally. Last year the loan averaged $1.01 a bushel. Although spot prices 'or grains were firm, a local concern reduced its bid for No. 2 yellow soybeans to $3.15 for November-December shipment. This was 13 cents under Saturday's price. Wheat finished 1 1-8-3 1-4 higher, January $2.10. corn was up 1 3-4-2 1-8, January $1.3 33-8-1-2, and oats were ahead 1 1-4-3 1-4, Nobembcr 35. Wheal was firm loday; reccipls 34 cars. Corn was slighlly higher; bookings 60,000 cars; shipping sales 75,000 bushels, receipts 510 cars. Oats were one to 1 1-2 cents higher wilh a steady trading basis; receipts 63 cars. Soybeans receipts were 63 cars. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 18 —(/P)—Cot- Ion futures advanced here today on buying which was encouraged by largcr-than-expeclccl October consumption figures, and also government efforls lo prevent the soft coal slrike. The markel closed sleady 50 cenls lo $1.70 a bale higher. Dec high 32.07 — lo w31.B9 — close 31.80 Men high 31.34 — low 30.80 — close 21.01-09 May high 30.60 — low 30.09 — close 30,28 Jly hieh 29.00 — low 28.52 — close 28.79 Ocl high 25.85 — low 2.0 — close 2o. <5B B-bid. Negro Farmers Hold Annual Outing The Negro Counly Farmers Association held its annual outing November 14, on the farm of S. S. Water, Route 4, Hope, Arkansas 7 miles south of Hope on Highway 67. Leaders from ten communities were present. Hempstead Agent, F. E. Smith, gave a demonstralion in the construction of a fire heated hot -bed. It will be used in growing plants lor the farmers. This is the only nol bed of its kind in the county. B. O. Cole, Home Demonstration Agent, gave a demonstration in dyeing. The commitlee on refreshments served barbecued kid, soft drinks and pics, that were donated by Ihe ladies. The associalion meels on Ihc 4lh Saturday of each month at 2:00 p.m. TCUCanWin Southwest Title for Hogs Fayelteville, Nov. 18 —(A 5 )— A learn which Arkansas picked o nto run up its largest score of the season can determine whether the Razorbacks will own an undisputed Southwest Conference football championship or have to share it with Rice. Texas Christian University's rapidly improving Frogs, who dropped a 3-1-14 decision to early in the season, the Porkers blanked Texas, 14-0, Saturday to knock the Steers out of the running for a title tic and will lake on Hicc al Houston next Saturday. Rice retained its title chance by eliminating Texas A. & M., 27-10 Saturday. Arkansas, which lambasted Southern Methodist, 13-0, to sew up at least a tie for top honors, was in the midst of Cotlon Bowl specu- lalion loday. A precedent set in 1940, it followed, would give the Razorbacks the honor of being host team in Ihc Dallas saucer even if Ihc Owls tie them for Ihc crown . That year SMU and A. & M. lied but SMU withdrew from Ihc Cotton Bowl picture because it had lost to A. & M. Arkansas defeated Rice, 7-0. From Dallas last night came unofficial word lhat this precedent probably would be followed and Arkansas given the Bowl bid even if the \Owls whip TCU and Baylor in their remaining games. The possibility that the winner of the Georgia Tech game would be the visiting was mentioned. Nov. team 30 also 'Waiter," said the fussy diner, "I want some oysters. Bui they mustn't be loo large or loo small, loo old, or loo lough, and they must nont be salty. I want them at once." "Yes sir," bowed the waiter, "wilh or without pearls?" Court Docket City Docket Madison Fisher, disturbing the peace, forfeited $10 cash bond. ' Ezekicl Williams, disturbing the peace, forfeited $10 cash bond Jefferson Carrigan, Woo'drow Downs, Robert Bray, drunkenness, plea of guilty, fined $10. The folloying forfeited a $10 cash bond on a charge of drunkenness: Madison Fisher, Ezekiel Williams, Walter Anderson, James E. Jones (col.), Sidney B. Lewis. State Docket Reece Nelson, drunkenness, plea of guilty, fined $10. Gertrude Moore, sale of intox- icaling liquor, Iried, fined $50; nolice of appeal, bond fixed at $150 Harry Stone, utlering, cxaminal- ion waived; held to grand jury, bond fixed at $200. Harry Stone, forgery, examination waived, held to grand jury, bond fixed at $200. Alberta Kase, child abandonment, dismissed on motion prosecuting attorney upon payment of cost. Health and Accident INSURANCE Complete Lifetime Protection Hospital Protection for Family MUTUAL BENEFIT HEALTH & ACCIDENT ASSO. Omaha, Nebraska MRS. CLAUDE WHITEHURST Phone 952-J 1013 W. 5th St. clutlered wilh » rub- slogans and excerpts SIGNS and Spray Painting Buildings • Houses Barns • Vehicles • Etc. Waller & Wal'?r Phone 710-W or 194-W Hope, Ark. An over - confident young man told his professor that he was writing a book for which there would be a greal demand. "Whal will Ihe title be?" asked the professor patiently. "I will call it popular ignorance" the sludent replied. "I know of no one more compet- cnl lo underlake it," quietly retorted the professor. from court decisions, they turned out in their official union publications some of Ihe mosl alarming nonsense ever put on paper and circulaled il al Ihe expense of Iheir subjecls as personal propaganda. I would enacl a law to compel all unions claiming legal righls under federal law lo revise their constilulions into conformity with the constilution of the United States. Most of them :"lput parls of the nalional conslilution. One puts loyally to the union above all other loyalties, including devotion to God, and many provide expulsion for "un-unionlike conduct," which includes remarks offensive to Ihe union bosses and Ihus culs across Ihe cilizen's right to freedom of speech. I would reslrict the purposes for which unions might spend their money, and specifically forbid contributions to political campaigns, even though they be disguised as educational campaigns, and make it necessary for them to get a unanimous vote of all the members, and no trick, par- liamenlary unanimity either to grant summer or winter estales or yachts or cash gifls to their high officers. Wo saw what a big shot Dan Tofain, of the teamsters, became under Roost-veil. Why nol? Roosevelt was driving hundreds of thousands of employees, including even young girl clerks, into his union, under compulsion to pay dues and like it, while old Dan could shoot off his big, loud mouth with a promise to spend out of the union treasury as much money as rnighl be required to win an election for Roosevelt. .This is bad and it vv:is one of the conditions that the voters had in mind when they rousted Ihe pro-union members out of Congress in such numbers as to constilute a repudiation of the Roosevelt way. These are big, general ideas, rather emphasizing defects of Roosevelt unionism than prescribing feasible legal enactmenls, and I will hear "il can't be done" from as many unioneers now as I heard from the employers' side when the Wagner act was up, and when clumsier sentences than this are written, Pegler will write them. But if we can't cure evils by law we have to endure them or put them down by force and I am sure the pleasantesl way, in Ihe opinion of Ihe majorily, would be lo cure Ihem by law. The eleclion rclurns show Ihe people don't want lo endure them anv longer, and force, as an arbiter of disputes, as practiced on the picket lines and in the great community riots of the C.I.p., is one of the evils lhal Ihe eleclion returns repudiated. Doug f ITY Carl Bacon V*l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Induirrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 YOUNG MOTHER^ tress of baby's cold while he sleeps. Rub on Vicks VapoBub at bedtime. Soothes, * «• 0+ »^ ft relievesduring \^1 ^« |^ S night. Try it! V VAPOR OB BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing Phone 259 Heating Hope, Ark. Now you can have ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS made of You and Your Loved Ones By ARTIST Photographers The Shipley Studio 220 S. Walnut Hope, Ark. Kodak Developing Printing Enlarging WANTED White Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Clear and Clean Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Arkansai ORDER NOW Don't take chances on your fuel supply. Winter is here. Hope Butane Co. Hope, Ark. Phone" 188 — 554-J For Veterans Only Holding Preference Certificates Set-Aside Fixed Price Sale 32 Vehicles f 1 Jeep, 1 %-ton Maintenance Telephone Truck, Ik; 3 Passenger Cars, 23 Pick-up Trucks 8F" 4 Trailers [ SOUTHWEST PROVING GROUNDS Hope, Arkansas SALES DATE: DECEMBER 3 - . . INSPECTION DATE: DECEMBER 2 WAR ASSETS ADMINISTRATION Automotive Section Porbeck Bldg. Little Rock. Project Nu. LR-33-N Tulsa Back Is Leading Point Maker DCS Moines, Nov. 18 — (/T>) — Clyde LoForcc, the busy back, is one good reason why Tulsa's Gold' en Hurricane is roaring along wilh a record of 8 victories In nine football games. LcForce, who directs Tulsa's "T" formation, is leading the Missouri Valley Conference; :lndividunl scorers with 65 pbints*/- 1 Earlier in the season he picked Utp most'of his points after his .mates had rambled to touchdowns. He couldn't seem to miss those points after touchdowns. i. But of late the Bristow, Okla., flash, a pre-war Tulsa star, has been taking good care of the touchdown business. He made two last Saturday as he scored nil the points in Tulsa's 17 to 0 win over Baylor. He also made a field goal and, of course, he kicked Ihc two points after the touchdowns. He now has 5 touchdowns, a field goal and 32 points after touchdowns. LcForce and his mates will be idle this week before ending Iheir regular season againsl Arkansas, the Soulhwcsl Conference loader, in a Thanksgiving Day game at Tulsa. Only two games arc scheduled for conference teams this week. Oklahoma A. & M. and Drake vill do a valley contest at Still- CALL 119 Let us help you with your bedding troubles. We make new or renovate any kind, or size of mattresses. 1 Day Service in Hope MARTIN MATTRESS CO. "We Sell Sleep" 921 W. 3rd St. Phone 119 FOR SALE JIM & EVA'S DRIVE IN Located Next to Tol-E-Tex Service Station Highway 67 East COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 8. Main REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechanic!: CARL JONES RAYMOND HUETT BEN CAMF • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop Talcd valcr and Wichita plays U. at Wichita Saturday. The Aggies lost to Texas Tccli to 7; .Drake was trounced o 0 by Iowa Teachers nnd W ta was defeated 7 to (i by Wes Texas Slate in games last week end. In a Sunday game, Delrottl University punched out a 33-14 vie-1 tory^ over tnc St. Louis Billklns. • TEN FINGERS ARE NOT ENOUGH to roliovo dry Itchy ncnlp, but you can get real rpliof with Morolino Hnlr Tonio. Helps romo volooso dandruff flakes. MOnOLINE HAIft TONIC VISIT,OUR NEW AND COMPLETE RECORD SHOP Records and Albums for every age and tasle. MAKE THIS A MUSICAL CHRISTMAS Shop early. The perfect Gift awaits you at COBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO. Radio, Phonographs and Radio Service Sec Us For ... INSURANCE Insure with the Stronger Mutual Companies. Complete Protec- • tlon . . . 20% Rtturn Dividend on Your Insurance Cost. In other Words, Maximum Protection at 20% SAVINGS! • Tornado • Casualty • Automobile Real Estate ' LOANS • Gl 4% Interest • FHA4J% Interest Purchase Your Home Through Us ... Up to 20 Years to Pay! Foster-Ellis Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second Phone 221 Say...MERRY CHRISTMAS To Your Loved Ones With a Portrait! No Gift Is More Personal .... More Appreciated Phone 493 or 1 14-J for an appointment NOW, have your Christmas shopping over and avoid the last minute rush! WILLIAM R. HERNDON, Photographer First National Bank Building 2nd Floor MUST BE, because that's a tradition with this company. MUST BE, because that's" what you expegt when you drive in here. MUST BE, because that's''a condition on which we have hired every member of our service-with-a-smlle staff. OUR MOTTO IS ' "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" HEFNER NASH CO. 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 CASH****' 11 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your cor, or almost anything of value. We'll (end you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you want the better wt like it. Ten minutes usually 9et« you the cash, Ask for Mr. McLarty, at Hope Auto .rf.»«.— *.«..!,» Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Wathburn Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas:'Partly cloudy, slightly warmer this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday I 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 32 Star of HODO. 1899: Press, 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1946 —A«oc!ot«d prji« <NEA)—Means Newsoooer Ent«rnMs« Ann. PRICE 5c COPY Strike Goal Pretty Futile One USES Turns to State Popular wrath is directed particularly at John L. Lewis because, with winter coming on, he has invited his coal miners lo quit working; but criticism is nearly as heavy against union leaders in other mass production fields. For one criticism covers the whole picture: Wages arc being pushed up without commensurate production in the big induslrial plants, adding lo Ihe already excessive supply of loose change rattling in Americans' pockets. Everyone likes money. But nearly all of us have a measure of caution, too—we want that money to be around for a long lime, nol jusl a day. And il Is Ihis sense of caution which tells us lhal Ihc big union leaders are wrong when, even loday, Ihey are pinning all Iheir plans on wages rather lhan production sheets. For if everybody has money and nobody has goods money-svagcs will be worthless. U was this fear, your correspondent Ihinks, which spilled Ihe Democratic parly in the congressional elections early this month. The warning should have been obvious to the union chiefs— and il was lo many of Ihcm, else the Democrats would have won Ihe elections. But Lewis and CIO's Murray keep right on talking along Ihe wartime line, regardless of the coming of peace and a Republican congressional victory- It doesn't make sense—and when a thing clocsn'l make sense Time will make hash out of it. -K -K * This week the United States Employment Service for Arkansas passed out of Ihc federal picture and became a part of Ihe stale government. • . This is an important step in the decenlralizalion of government, welcomed by most citizens. It will automatically remove some of the causes for criticism of a program lhat attomnlcd lo blueprint America from a single federal source. But Ihe swilch-back lo slale au- lhorily carries wilh it this rcsponsibllly: To see lo il lhat the service is honestly maintained as a clearing house for jobs and job information. Whatever mistakes the federal administration made it musl be frankly admitted thai most of the slalc governmcns did very lilllc on Ihc subject until the long arm of Ihc U. S. government came along. Quorum Court Sets Up Budget of $33,320 The Hempslead counly Quorum Court in a meeting yesterday al the courthouse recommended and approved a $33,320 budget for 1947 expenses. The figure represents a slighl Increase over appropriations last year with slighl hikes allowed for jail expenses, counly court and to negro farm agent. The Budget follows: County courts $300 Justice courts Circuit courts . Jail Expenses Paupers Fund Misc. Expense 3000 Courlhousc and Jail ..400 Officers salary 7000 T. B. Sanilorium 200 Arkansas Crippled Children's Home and Hospital 1(10 County Farm Agent ..600 County Home Agent 600 Negro farm agent 600 Counly Physician 600 Counly Health Nurse 600 County Judge Expense Account 600 Muncipal Court 1800 Hempslead Counly Library 1020 Florence Crillenden Home ....50 Assessment and Tax Records 1000 Records and Stalioncry 300 Tolal Mrs America Reconsiders 250 5000 2500 500 33,320 —o- BY JAMES THRASHER One Vote for Wallace The venerable and George Bernard Shaw, bumptious like the younger and also bumptious Kra- mlin propagandists, seems to have taken a definite stand on American politics. But the two approaches are radically different. The Kremlin propagandists, who endorsed the enlire PAC slate in the 1946 elections, embarasscd most of the candidates who received their forthright blessing. Maybe Mr. Shaw cmbarassed Henry Wallace by proposing him for President in 1948. Bul he may have cmbarass- ed Mr. Wallace's opponenls, too. For there is some doubt as to the meaning and sincerity of the Shavian acclaim. Hope Seen in Meet for Big Four Ministers By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER New York, Nov. 19 — (IP)— Spurrec by Russian concessions, the grca power foreign ministers scorec major progress today in brcakinf -their long peace-trcaly deadlock 01 conlrol of Trieste. But they evidently were heade for trouble over proposals to re slricl voluntarily the use of the vet in the United Nations Securit Council. A series of swifl moving de velopmenls yeslerday and lasl nighl brought the brightest prospects yet for early and final agreement on the Italian and other former German satelite peace treaties, but simultaneously dimmed the outlook-for any •••substantial agreements by Russia on the veto issue. The main developments these: 1. In a Big Four meeting Mrs. Janice Pollock, 24, Chosen 'Mrs. 'America" during a contest held in Jackson, Mississippi, abdicated her, title to remain with her husband Mark, and their children, shown here in their Columbus, Ohio home. It is reported that Mrs. Pollock is now reconsidering. The children are: left to right: Tommy, 5, Bobby, 10 months, Susan, 6, and Mark Jr., 2. (NEA Telephoto) 160Laborites Fail to Vote in London, Nov. 19 — (If)— Official lists disclosed today that 1GO Labor members of Parliament failed to take parl in last night's '353-to-O vole of confidence in their gov ernmenl's foreign policy. Allowing for those who were ill or otherwise unable to be in the House of Qpmmons •— despite the urgent-summons from the govern ment to all ils supporters •— wel over 100 Laborites musl have ab- nighl (America, Brilain, Russia and France) Sovicl Foreign Minister Mololov finally yielded to American-British insistence thai Ihe proposed free territory of Trieste should be under a United were | stained when Foreign Secretary Ernest BcVin's policies were put last The endorsement came, as you'Nations governor- armed with strong powers to prolec-i ils in may have read, al Ihc diamond jubilee dinner in London of Ihe Fabian Society, thai famous group of 'British Socialist inlellecluals of ' which Mr. Shaw is one of Ihree surviving co - founders. GBS was un- foundcrs. GBS was unable lo allcnd lo a vole. While government supporters said the 353-to-O vole was a striking demonstration to the world thai Brilain backs her ioreign secretary, critics poinled lo the abslen tions as evidence that dependence. 2. In an earlier Big Five meeting (the Big Four plus China) Molotov, after some objection, agreed to consider proposals for voluntarily rcstricling use of vhe veto and to discuss them in future party policy healed. split is the far Labor from the dinner, but sent this message: . "The only message I have for the Big Five meetings, moment is that the Fabian Society, 3. At Lake Success, L. L, succeed Franklin Roosevelt _ as having made Russia a great Fabian stale, has now lo make Wallace President of the United Stales" II is quite possible thai Mr. Shaw wrote thai with tongue'in check and chuckle in beard, knowing thai his reputation is such thai Ihc message would be read with almost reverential seriousness—which it apparently was. But there arc a couple of amusing discrepancies beyond the exclusion of Mr. Truman in Ihe line of presidential succession. For one thing, the Fabian Socie- ly look ils name from a Roman general known, because of his cau- lion, as Fabius the Delayer. The Fabians chose the name because Ihoir policy was lo proceed wilh caution, slowly winning the British public's support by the logic of their beliefs, and shunning a shooting revolution as they would shun capitalism. It took the Fabians 00 years lo persuade Britons to elect a moderately socialistic government— assuming, of course lhal the P'abians are to be given credit for the change. The 60th anniversary dinner was designed, in part, to honor Ihc Fabians for their help, and Mr. Altlce and three other government ministers were on hand to lend their presence and speeches to sembly. the occasion. But GBS never mentioned the domestic victory, which he might well have considered the Fabians crowning achievement. Rather, he spoke of a triumph in Russia, where a government which gained power by means most repugnant to Fabian notions is the objecl of Ihc so- cialislic British government's frank and' outspoken dislike. So Mr. Wallace and his supporters will doubtless think twice before they print the Shaw endorsement on banners for the 1948 convention. And Mr. Wallace's oppon- enls will doublless use caulion in dismissing GBS wilh a laugh or condemning him as a foreign meddler For Ihc Pro- Wallace group can't be sure thai Mr. Shaw isn'l ! al Iheir man. And Ihe an- .....laceUes can't be sure lhal the old genllemenl isn't perfectly serious, if a litlle vague. Bul both groups, and all British politicians with them, can give thanks that Mr. Shaw has confined most of his politics to the philosophical plane. Think how confusing il would have been if one of Ihe mosl brilliant thinkers of our time (when he wants lo be) has spent his career aclively slumping the wards and precincts, with every candidate respecting him and clamoring for his praise, and none of them knowing for suro if G1!S was i'cr him or agin him. .a committee of the U. N. assembly indirectly approved this procedure by voting 3D to 6 lo sidetrack its own veto debate until the foreign ministers had lime lo act. However, a Sovicl spokesman lold Ihc commillec his government was flatcly opposed lo any changes in Ihe vclo system and objected to all assembly proposals aimed at modifying it. 4. Diplomatic authorities interpreted tiiis as meaning that Molo- lov probably would reject all Big Five suggeslions for voluntarily re- slricling use of the ycto, although he might go along with some Bril- ish, American and Chinese recommendations aimed not so much a 1 the vclo as at speeding up the work of the security council. The next meeting of the Big Four on the Italian peace treaty and Trieste is scheduled :Cor iomor row afternoon at that time Ihoy may also lake up, at least briefly Ihc question of Germany, since they have an agreement to begii talks on Germany about Nov. 20. Another Big Five discussion o the veto was supposed lo have been held loday, bul vyas cancellec last night because il confliclcc with the time set for a formal ses sion of the United Nalions As 83rd Anniversary of Lincoln's Gettysburg Address Gettysburg, Pa., Nov. 19 — — Historic Getlysburg led ihe m tion today in Ihc celebration of th "One danger which it is impos- blc for the government lo over- ok," said the British Press As- ocialion, "is lhal this revoll may ecur. There never has been any- ing lo justify predictions that it 'as all fizzling out." Commenting on yesterday's de- ate as well as Ihe vote, the Lonon Evening News .said: American sentiment has been xasperated by a series of embit- crcd attacks on American policy nd motives. A lever has been anded lo all Ihosc who want to plil and destroy British national nity." -o— laughing al li - Wallac 83rd anniversary of the of Abraham Lincoln's Gettysburg address. Designated by President Truman as national "Dcdicalion Day," Ihe event was marked here by a parade and exercises in the national cemetery dedicaled by ihe marlyred preside-ill on Nov. 19, 1863, as "x x x Ihe final resting )luce of Ihose who here gave their :ives that lhal nalion mighl live." A procession is planned along Ihe same flag-draped streels Lincoln followed lo the plol where more lhan 3,000 soldiers of Ihe North and South .casualties in the battle of Gettysburg, turning point of Ihe Civil War, lay buried. Principal speaker during special ceremonies is Rep. Jennings Han- doph (D-W. Va). Al the cemetery, four high school students will sing the dirge used in the dedicatory ceremonies 83 years before. The immortal address also will be re- pc-ali'd tin the procisi- .spot whoro Lincoln stood during his delivery. Congress to Probe Vet Housing By FRANCIS M. LEMAY Washineton, Nov. 10 — (/Pi— A congressional investigation of the veterans' housing program, to Ac-. tcrmine whether government con- Lrols impede rather than spur new ouilding, today was made ihe Sirsl business ' for Ihe .House Banking 'ommillee in January. Rep. Wolcolt, Michigan Republican who succeeds Rep. Spence (D-Ky) as committee chairman, lold newsmen Ihc quick inquiry will be aimed at uncovering the "basic faults" of the program with the view lo speedy passage of remedial legislalion. Describing the present program as "outrageously bud," Wolcotl said "Ihcrc is liltle lime to lose. The invesligalion musl be Ihc lirsl order of business fur Ihe committee." delivery i The veterans' housing program immortal [passed by Congress Utsl spring under urging of President Truman, was designed lo provide almost 3.000,000 in subsidies lo increase the years. 11 includes priorities on materials for veterans and $400,000,00 in subsOidies lo increase Ihc production of scarce building ma lerials. "There have been so many ru rnors aboul the housing prograiv Ihal Ihey are crying for art invesli gallon," Wolcolt said, adding: "I've heard lhal only aboul 35. 000 homes have been completed— and 1 slress Ihe word compleled Honor Roll Announced Tht honor roll for the first nine - weeks period of Ihe current year was announced loday by Dolphus Whillen, Jr., principal of Hope High School. The "A" honor roll is made up of students who made straight "A's" and retained ninety or more honor points, while the 'B" honor roll is composed, of^studeiils. who did nol make less lhan "B".in any subjecl and who retained ninety or • more honor points. The "A" honor roll includes the following students: 8th grade Wilma Coleman, Greta Caslon, Esla Beryl Miller, Arlhadale Hefner, Carolyn Hawthorne, Bob McPherson; 9lh grade, Claudelle McConnel Joyce Marie Silvcy, Marcell Smilh; lOlh grade, Don Duffie, Norma Jean Franks, Mary Anita Laseler; lllh grade, Effie Hyatt, Jo Rene Evans, Betty Jo Collins, Oracle Lee Bright; 12lh grade, Norma Jean Archer, Rosa Nell Ross, Velma Tabor, Jewell Moore, Alma Lee Allen, Bonnie Anlhony, Nellie Mae Beck. The "B" honor roll is as follows: 7lh Grade, Herbert D o d son, Richard Duffie, Darlene Duke, Jimmy Complon, Laquitla Garner, Jacqueline Hicks, Jacqueline Holt, Sara Marie Laulerback, William Henry Martin, Sydney McMath, Charlene Rogers, Frances Russell, Mar- jcrie Nell Warren, Charlotte Tar- ploy, Marillyn Shiver; 8th grade, Betty Amps, Jo Ann Brown, B'jlly Billlc, Dolly Brooks, Dorolhy Bullock, Donald Sue Coolcv, Anita Copcland, Robert Ross, Jean Nash, Billy Webb Gunler, Wanda Spears, Barbara Jo Simmons, Mattie Mae Robinson, Bobby Joe Phippin, 9th grade, Jo Ann Burroughs, Adrian Pcdron, Norma Morrison, Herschel McBay, Don Holt. Carolyn Holdrid- Ke, Viva Edd Thrash, Melvin Thrash, Bobby Taylor; 10th grade Nell Urrey, Nancy Camp, Paul Ray Daughlrly, Macolyn Duffey, Nilla Dean Complon, Mary Ellen Downs, Jimmy Dick llammons, Jessie Mac Givens, Voda Lee Hays, Mona Slonn, Etheleno While, lllh grade D. Springer, Louise Elder, Paul ia Morris, Corcne Morris, Lloyc hrash; 12th grade Polly Anna Villiams, Carolyn Hamilton, Clit'toi 'inoyard, John Gibson, Bill Moiioi a rl° Smith, Eugene White, Jessie Hue Silvey, U'lda Smilh, Virginia Vnn Mugness, Barbara LaGrone ^Isic Beck, La Juan Bright, Wy na Cox, Emma Sue DeVonney ack Bell , Charles, Gough, Scotl> ;iii'lon, Janis Davis. New Taxes for State Highway Use, Advised Little Rock, Nov. 19. —(UP) — New tax sources to raise an additional $11,500,000 annually for use of the highway department were recommended to Gov. Ben Laney's 37-man Highway Advisory commit- lee loday by the ways and means sub-commitee. The reporl, presenled by Chairman Louis Hurley, El Dorado banker, suggesled addilional revenue to be raised by more taxes on gasoline, whiskey, wine and beer, sofl drinks, chain slores, dis- lillale and diesel fuel. II also suggesled increases in the present sales lax, truck and trailer registralion fees, and levying a use lax. • . . No specific suggestion amounls -of tax raises was made, bul Ihe report called for a combination of these taxes or additional sources to answer the stale's need for more highway monies. Under Ihc proposal, any tax increases or additional taxes wouk jo presented to the people al the nexl general eleclion, or al a special eleclion ' after such legislation was enacted by the 1947 general assembly. The commitlee report also re- cqmmemded a revision of the Stale Highway department law providing for staggering terms of all commissioners, set up addilional :"unds for counties and cities, and outlined specific formulas ior the dislribulion of addilional funds on an equilable basis. Other changes in the highway law would include weight, Joad and speed limit regulations conforming wilh Ihose of adjoining stales, giving the highway commission the aulhorily lo remove roads from the highway syslem as well as to add new roads, and to require that engineers employed by the department be licensed under present laws. Reviewing present sources o: State Highway revenue — the gaso line tax and vehicle license fees — the report estimated that the de partment. will collect $22,000,000 during the 1946-47 bond year. Of this amount, some :f 16, 000,00 is earmarked by law for specifi Short Course for New Legislative Members Planned Fayetteville, Nov. 19 —(/P)—. A wo-day short course for new members of the Arkansas legislature l be conducted by the University of Arkansas extension service in cooperation with the university law chool at Little Rock Dec. 16 and 17. The school, ^to be ^conducted in n"c~House^chamber at the stale capilol, will be dirccled by Dr. Robert A. Leflar, dean of the law school. Govearnor Laney is scheduled to be Ihe principal speaker al a ban- qucl for the legislators al the holel Marion Dec. 16. 41,000 Miners Out; No Sign From Lewis Arkansas News Items Little Rock, Nov. 19 — (/P)— Arkansas veterans were warned lo- day not to count on surplus materials from the Japanese relocation center al Rohwer for home building. . The slale department of the American Legion said practically everything there worth salvaging for home conslruclion would be sold before velerans will be per milled to make purchases Nov. 2 seven large business firms dealing and thereafler. The legion sal seven large business firms dealin_ through the Reconstruction F ance Corporation would acquir most suilable malerials. McGehee, Nov. 19 — (IP)— W. C Moore, McGehee aulo accessor ealer, was injured seriously whe lis car and a trailer truck collie d near here last night. Gene Ca on, Tallulah, La., driver of th ruck, was not hurt. , purposes — including $7,925,000 fo debt service, $3,075,000 for mainte nance, and $2,500,000 for construe tion. This leaves a surplus of $5 9470,000. which the legislature coul use as it sees fit. It is this amount added to the ad ditional tax monies the commltte would use for new''highway con struction. Taking cognizance Meat Prices Remain High After 6 Weeks By WILLIAM FERRIS, of the need of counties and cities, the report recommended that a total of $4,800,000 be lurned back lo those sources on a 50-50 basis in addition to the $1,960,000 Ihey are receiving under Ihe present turnback system, Outlining the distribution systems, Hurley suggested that surplus revenues be divided into two equal funds. One fund, known as the "State Highway-County Allocation Con- slruclion fund" would be divided among Ihe state's 75 counties 'or construction of stale highways. 'istribution would be on a basis of :ie-half equal share; one-eighth rea; one-eighth total population; ne-eighth motor vehicfe registra- New York, Nov. 19 — (/P)— Rep- esenlalives of several Arkansas nanufacluring concerns have made reservalions to altend the 51st an- iual' Congress of American Industry here Dec. 4-6. The National Association of Manufacturers announced that reserva- ,ions have been made by Gus Ot- :enheimcr and Leonard J. OUen- neirher of Ottenheimer Brothers Little Rock; James Hill, Jr., Ar kansas - Missouri Power Corp. Blytheville. and Leslie E. Bryant J. M .Bryant Co., Clarksville. Texarkana, Nov. 19 — (fP) — The 93rd annual session of the Arkan sas Baptist State convention wa scheduled to open here today. Mailers scheduled f.or considera tion included a proposal to transfe Central College from Coriway to Little Rock and convert it from a Junior -Women's Institution- to '-a co-education school. Pro-convention events yesterday included a meeting of the Arkansas Baptist Brotherhood attended by approximately 500 persons and a pastors' conference, of which the Rev. T. L. Harris of. Camden was elected president. By The Associated Press John L. Lewis silenl on federal courl's no-strike order, faces possible jail term if he refuses to obey. Over 38,000 soft-coal diggers reported idle in seven' states as deadline nears for slrike beginning Wednesday rnid- nighl. President Truman ready to speed back to Washington from Florida vacation if needed in developing crisis; aide replies "I don't know" on question of troops being sent to mines. B Washington, Nov. 19 —(/P)— With I Chicago, Nov. 19 — (/P) —'Prices ess than 48 hours to go, John L. which tarmers received for live , ,ewis played a silent hand today stock today, at the start of the ',: on the question of obeying a fed- sixth week of decontrolledI markets, \,~ eral court order against anolher were . only slightly under peaks- f strike heralded to begin at mid- established-immediately alter ceil-,* night Wednesday ings were removed. .,*•> > Disobedience could land the Other results of tree strading in- / United Mine Workers' chief in jail elude more meat, a corn-hot price^ — indefinitely — for contempt o f relationship-.favorable for expand-.court . . ing the nog , population record o Already, more than 38,000 soft- numbers of- cattle moving into fa coal diggers have laid down their western .feed lots and increased,,?, tools in seven states, and predic- cold storage meat holdings., . •* tions of widespread induslrial pa- .Five weeks ago today maximum* ralysis were heard on all sides. went off livestock and meat, andvj Vacationing in Key West, Fla., excluding Sundays, the nation has;-,. President Truman kept in touch had 30 days of free trading with with Ihe crisis and emphasized that these results: he is determined to "light-this one 1. A high of $37.001 paid for live to a finish," as an aide expressed .cattle yesterday at Chicago equaled-^ il the best price on record xor steers, Asked if troops might be sent to top on live hogs was $24.75 against -1 he mines, Presidential Secretary a peak of $27.50 shortly after de- ' Charles G Ross replied: "I'don't control. enow" These prices were well ,- above ri Ross said, however that "the former OP A ceilings of $20.25 on. jf president is aware of everything cattle and; $16.25 on hogs.. In addi- that is being done, and everything tion there .was a subsidy of 50 that is being done is in accord- cents to $2.40 on cattle and $1.75 ance with his instructions." on hogs. Ross disclosed that Mr Truman 2. Livestock receipts and meat-, specifically instrucled Secretary of supplies are much larger than-in-. Interior J A Krug to obtain yes- the period before decontrol. Cattle', erday's federal court order re- slaughter'under federal inspectiqn,- slraining Lewis until Nov 27 from in October -was up 207 % per cent t "coercing, instigating, inducing or 611 per cent. November reoeipjs encouraging" the miners to strike over September and hog slaughter,; — either directly or directly — also are higher than in the control;* or otherwise to breach ,his co- period, although arrivals of cattle" tract with the government. are- smaller than a year ago. court order, signed by Judge arrivals are above a year ago. .. a T Alan Goldsborough, in effect 3. Record numbers of stocker;, calls upon Lewis and his 400,000 and feeder cattle have moved into 1 ' miners to keep the pits operating mid-western ieed lots, where they for at least -eight more days. Then are being 'fed for later marketing a week from tomorrow, a hearing as choice beef. The Agriculture >de- t \vill be held to. determine whether partment;^said shipments of such an injunction""sh'all-'be issued out-- cattle intb'the corn'belt in Ocfottefs lawing any strike as long as the exceeded any month on record> > Slaughter of choice cattle '"will continue small for the balance,,ol this year," the department said, out added, "an increasing volume jf such cattle may be {forthcoming •ifter the first of next year, with ...arge supplies probable in the late •— under lered by administrator). the program Wilson Wyall adminis (housing, coir buil cou "Iii 1941, the lasl year of paralive free enterprise, we 715,000 housing units in this try. And if that 3,50,000 figures :"o I no program under governmen i-unirnls is (inly half irui-. HUMI 111 program is bogged down." on; and one-eighth mileage .ale highways. Continued on c-agc Two of Fort Smith, Nov. 19 —(/P) — Sebastian County Corner Hugh Johnson has returned a verdict ol carbon monoxide posisoning in deaths of a couple, whose partly clad bodies were found in a- toruist cabin here yesterday. The man's wallet contained papers bearing the name of John A. Kritz and indicating his age as 31. Papers in the woman's purse bore the name of Roberta Jones of Fort Smith. She apparently was about 25. Old School Pal Martha Scott Has Come a Long Way on Success Road Boyle Finds government operates the mines Atlornev General Clark signall- ed his slrategy when applying for the order for Krug. He cited the famous case of, Eugene V. Debs, who led the Chicago Pullman strike'in 1894 and, was sent to jail for six months for contempt of court in violating an anti-slrike injunction It is a question, however, whether Lewis could be held in contempt if the miners just quit without any word or counsel from him Keyed with the swift-moving controversy were these developments: 1. George T. Christopher, president of Packard Motor Co., said in Atlanla lhal a coal slrike would force almost immediate shutdown of the autoniobile induslry — inevitably affecting tens of thousands of workers "The industry will starl shulling down jusl- as soon as they starl striking." he said 2. The government, to conserve dwindling coal supplies, ordered a 25 per cent cut in passenger service provided by coal-burning locomotives, effective Sunday night Freight restriclions are also under By HAL BOYLE New York, Nov. 19 — (If}— "Hulu," said Martha Ellen, "Come in. t's been a long time." It had been a long lime. I hadn't jeen Martha Ellen to talk to since A>C were curring up frogs and studying sociology back in the old •Cansas City junior college in Ihe jrc-atomic age. In Ihose days Martha Ellen was ust anolher pretty schoolgirl. She was slim — maybe even a mite on .he skinny side, the plump girls might say — and had big expressive eyes and a sofl sweel voice. Bul there were other girls more ocautiful. I know because I was in love wilh Ihree of them my fresh man year. But even then Martha Ellen Scott had one thipg the others didnt have: A dream of greatness. And now it's come true. She's Martha Scotl, screen and stage star, a veteran of seven movies and five broadway plays. But also — she is still Marina Ellen. She has her own four-story house on Sutlon Place, one of those quietly austere oast side streels where if you drop a twenty dollar bill you just kick it aside with your RKO-rank production co-starring John Mills. She liked England but thinks "il is a sad place. It's still consideration 3. The Office of Defense Trans- 3047 Boies of Cotton Ginned in Nevada County A census report show lhal 3047 j fool,' because who wants to be seen ales of cotton wore ginned in Ne- on Sutlon Place bending down to Dales vada Counly this year prior to November 1. as compared with 1851 jules during the same period according 10 Carl Munn, special agent "n Nevada county. Joint Program Is Planned by Local Scout Groups A program is being planned for a joint mealing of the Hempstead district Boy Scout commilUc and Ihe scoutmaster's districl round la- blc. Certificates will be presented to participants in the recent training course. Final plans will be mado to send delegates to the annual camporee whii-li will br hHd November 2!) & 3U at Cainjj Preston Hunt. pick up a measly double sawbuck? When we went in, Martha's husband, Mel Powell, a top jaxx. pianist compose r, was in the back room rambling around on the keys, which he maniuplates for seven hours daily. "I don'l gel tired of it," Martha said. "Sometimes he does." Upstairs her four-year-old son, Scolt, was catching some early shut eye. "He's my only real hobby," Martha smiled. We sat down in a large second- floor living room lined with books which sne says she never gets time lo read. Her chief reading now is her script role in George Abbot's comedy "It takes Two,' opening soon on Broadway. She jusl returned from Londor after finishing her first Knc.lisl' i'ilm, "Su Well Uonu'inbeiTd," ai She picked up an ear infection there and three-and-a-half pounds — boosting her lo a strapping 113. "I want to keep the weight," she said, "bul I hope I can leave Ihe ear infection in 'Florida next week. I think the sun will help il. It's a fungi infection — how do you sail it? — 'Fungee' or 'funguy?' I just came from the doctor, and he put everything in il but his feet." Martha Ellen stoll looks more like a sororily girl than a movie slar. She never has affecled the heavy off-slage manner adopled by many actresses. She told me some interesting things about her life. How a woman high school teacher loaned her $1,000 from her life savings to study dramatic art al Michigan Universily. How anolher woman aclor helped gel her the big break of her career by recommending her to producer Jed Harris for the bride's role in "Our Town." Martha Ellen says the fun in being an actress lies more in Ihe work ilself lhan in any so-called glamor of :?ame, "H's slill the mosl fascinating dnd of mental life to me," she said. "You live inside anolher person in each role. I like that." Knotled up like a squirrel on Ihe sofa, she giggled as she recalled low it all slarlcd — Ihe long road that led her lo bright lights. She had never thought of the theater until a boy she was secretly in love with in the Kansas City portation disclosed that the nation's railroads now have only a 30-day supply of coal on hand. Some have as litlle as a 10-day supply 4. In Richmond, Gov. William M. Tuck of Virginia pledged full police protection to any coal millers wishing to continue work under Ihe U. S. government. Labor attorneys not connecled with the case said in Washington Westporl Junior high school got. a parl in Ihe class play. She tried out and won a parl, too, jusl to be near her knicker panls hero. When she came off Ihe slage the opening nighl, he said: "Oh, Martha Ellen, you were wonderful." But Martha Ellen hardly heard him. The audience applause was doing strange things to her ears and setting a new tune to her heart. "He never did know I had been in love with him.' 'sho said, "lli-'s slill in Kansas Oily." they expected Lewis to go into court today or tomorrow at the latest These lawyers said Lewis would probably challenge Judge Goldsborough's restraining order as a violation of Ihe Norris-Laguardia Acl does nol apply in the present controversy because "Ihc sovereign" — the government •— "can at no time he held to be engaged in a labor dispule with private persons" The number of idle in the industry resulting from walkouts yesler- day and loday was eslimated al 41,000 oul of Ihe nation's 400,000 soft coal miners. This represented an increase of about 3,000 from yesterday among the idle diggers who walked out in advance of the contract-expiration deadline of Wednesday midnight, set by John L. Lewis, president of Ihe AFL-United Mine Workers. Some unionists predicted a complete shutdown would occur Thursday if the miners follow their ira- ditional "no contract no work" contention. Even as the shaggy mine chieftain faced a possible jail sentence if he disobeys a court order designed to prevent a walkoul il ap- would .follow maxim., "No spring and summer." 4. Meat prices are lower than Immediately after decontrol, but far above former ceilings. Choice dressed be'ef carcass weighing 500; 'to 600 pounds at New York yesterr day brought $45.00 to $48.00. Immediately after decontrol the price was $59.67. Ceiling was $26.18. Choice pork loins weighting 3 to 10 pounds yesterday sold for. $52,00 to $5.00 a hundred weight with $56.58 after decontrol and a ceiling of $31.88. With both beef and pork, the meat industry contended sub- slanlial quantities formerly sold above ceiling prices in the black, market. 5. A record-breaking corn crop, forcing prices lower, has produced a corn-hog ratio al Chicago of 15.E lo 1, meaning thai the. price of 100 pounds of live hog is equal to the price of 15.8 bushels of corn. Last year at this time the. hog price equaled only 12.9 bushels of corn H. A. Whiteside, who calculates the corn-hog ratio, said thai it was more favorable for feeding corn to hogs now than at any time in "at least the past several years". 6. Holdings of meat in cold storage have increases. "Though normal movement for meat (in October) is oul-6f-slorage", the Agriculture department said, "stocks of,, stored meat increased during Goto-1 ber by 24,000,000 pounds" . This i still left slocks around half of f| normal for Nov. 1. •o—- K:i elected Hope Man Named Officer of Oil Independents Little Rock, Nov. 19 — (A 1 Elliott of Pine Bluff was president of the Arkansas Inde-_ pendenl Oil Marketers Association !| as the organization opened in all- day convention here today. Other officers named include: George Haering, Hot Springs,! secretary-treasurer: W. L. Owen,, Litlle Rock, senior vice president, v Ed Sheeks of Cornint Slevins, of Arkadelphia, I nson of Pocahonlas, Bruce B. Cook of North Little Rock, A.-V. Rhea p£« North Lillle Rock and C. P. son of Hope, vice presidents. Elccled to the Board of .ors were: R. H. Green, LiltU; Rock; chairman; Ira Foster, Pine Blulf; M. E.,| Massic, Sluttgari; K. C. W.eis. Wheatley; R. G. Johnson, El Dora do; George Williams, Fort " " Freddie Belford, Reyno. peared the miners Iheir lime-honored Claude" L. Dick- ' contract — no work." Illinois was hardest hit by ihe unscheduled walkout with 15.00C miners idle: Pennsylvania, the no. 2 coal producing stale had 10,000 men oul, Alabama 3,000; Indiana 650, and West Virginia, Kentucky and Virginia, 12,200. ,,„»•• "We'll see you in five weeks," held tonight at Hopa city hall, W.A.'fj was the ominous word of miners Mudgett, secretary, announced *" ' at the Montour 10 at Library, Pa., day. Officers and directors for as they filed oul of an afternoon I coming year - 511 K " ~'»""^ Livestock Group to Elect New Officers Tonight Annual meeling of the Third Iricl Livestock Association will yesterday. Continued on P-age Two will be s arc elected. AUf uaii-il to nl-d

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