Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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t£F.v^" v v«i ji.y-' L! -< ! . 1 Page Six H 0 P I STAR, H 0 P I, ARKANSAS Tuesday/ November 19, Post Treating Demonstration to Be Held A fence post treating demonstration will be held November 20, on the farm of Shep Jackson Rt. 4 6"Hiiles Southeast of Hope in the Haynes Chapel community. F. E. Smith Negro County Agent has ad- Vised. Similar demonstrations have been carried out in the State says R. Nelson, Hempstead County Forlster. Pins poles when treated will give up to ten years of servic.e < and states that cost of treating is less than 20 cents per pos. ~ Farmers from most of the leading communities have agreed to meet and help carry out this demonstration. .:' -O 1 PlentyUpsets During 1946 Grid Season By AUSTIN BEALMEAR •New York, Nov. 18 —(*P)— Like a well-staged" mystery play which saves its climax for the final act, a college football season that has kept everybody guessing" since early September will, reach a dramatic peak this week-end with most of the puzzles, being solved on the same afternoon. The big nine and Pacific Coast conferences wiU crown their champions before Saturday's sim goes down and by that time the of-, ficials of the -two* leagues probably will have decided whether- to match the winners in the Rose Bowl or clear a -path to Pasadena for Army's unbeaten team. Title races in various other conferences also are likely to'be cleared up and performances this week will go a long .way,,toward determining which teams .will appear ,in the remaining bowl- games on New Years' day. , Army, which followed its scoreless tie with Notre Dame by clipping Pennsylvania, 34-7, rests this week for its Nov. 30 finale with Navy. The host team for the Rose Bowl will emerge from Saturday's important struggle between Southern California and UCLA. All-victorious UCLA, which swamped Montana, 61-7, for its eight straight win, can Wife of Hospital Commander Dies at Hot Springs Hot Sorings, Nov. 18 — (#)— Mrs. Jessie E. Lehman, 62, wife of Col. Asa M. Lehman, commanding officer of the Army and Navy General -hospital here, died today as the result of a cerebral hemorrhage suffered last week. Funeral services will be held here tomorrow and the body will be taken to her home at Ardmore, Pa., for burial. Mrs. Lehman came to Hot Springs with her husband last September. Survivors include her mother, Mrs. Lillie McClintock, who lived with her here, and a son, Capt. Lehman, Columbus, O. grab both the Pacific coast title and the Pasadena plum by beating the Trojans. v A, victory for Southern Cal in this last conference outing for both clubs would give each a share of the title, however, and hand the conference the added headache of selecting one of them for the Rose Bowl. Illinois, which blasted Ohio State's title hopes Saturday, 16-7, can wrap up the big nine flag this week at Northwestern, whose 27-0 licking by Notre Dame kept the Irish abreast of Army in the race Cor the mythical national championship . Michigan stayed in the running by knocking off Wisconsin, 28-6, and if Illinois should falter the Wolverines could take the title by winning this week at Ohio State. The remainder of the Big Nine vvindup will find Minnesota, 16-6 conqueror of Iowa, at Wisconsin and Indiana at Purdue. Big six teams have come down to the wire with four of them tied for the lead . Oklahoma, which turned back Missouri, 27-6, entertains Nebraska, 33-0 winner over Iowa State, this week with the winner clinching a tie for the crown. Kansas, which crushed Kansas State, 3-0, plays Missouri for the other half of the title on Thanksgiving day. Harvard, which blanked Brown, 28-0, and Yale, 30-2 victor' over Princeton, will try to settle the Ivy League race Saturday at Cambridge. With three league wins and no defeats against Yale's record of three victories, one loss and a tie, Harvard would win the till by taking the Bulldogs. Cornell remained in the running by beating Dartmouth ,21-7, for its third league triumph against one tie, however, and a Yale victory over Harvard would leave the issue in doubt until Cornell's May Aged Woman Dies of Burns Sustained Early Yesterday Hot Springs, Nov. 18 — (ft*) — Mrs. Tenna C. Johnson, 30, died last night of burns suffered yesterday morning when her clothing caught fire as she stood before a stove at her home in Buckville, near Hot Springs. A lifelong resident of Garland and Montgomery counties, she is survived by three sons and three daughters. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at Crystal Springs. Bobcats Be Surprised by Fordyce The Bobcats journey to Fordyco Friday night for a conference game wilh the highly - regarded Redbugs before winding up the season here Turkey Day with Pine Bluff's Zebras. Winning the last two conference games would just about clinch fourth place in the loop for the "Cats and if Benlon knocks off Texarkana the Bobcats would be Ihe third team in the state. But the biggest obstacle in the way is Fordyce. The Redbugs have had a fair season and held the Little Rock Tigers to one of their lowest scores of the year. They seem to run hot and cold, playing fair one week and burning up the gridiron the next. If the Hope boys catch them on one of their "hot" nights it probably will be just too bad. The Red- holcl lh collfcrcncc to displacc bugs could do no better than tie Bishop rj. H . Sims of the New Camden last week m a scoreless Yo rk conference The iedcril court game but the contest was played I0 - COIUClencc - *»L *ccictal com I on a field of mud, which is a great equalizer. All indications point to a hard game. Court Hearing of Negro Convention Is Scheduled Little Ro,ck, Nov. 19 — (/P)— A motion designed to clear the way for a conference of the African Methodist Episcopal (Negro) church here Wednesday through Sunday was being heard in U. S. district court today. Ten members of the IG-membcr Church College of Bishops seek to Thanksgiving date with Pennsylvania. Syracuse, upset by Colgate. 25-7. invades Columbia, which trounced Lafayette. 6-0; Alabama, 12-7 winner over Vanderbilt, goes to Boston College, which lost to Tennessee, 33-13, and Penn State. 12-7 conqueror of Navy, will be Pitts- Personalize Your Gifts With MONOGRAMS Stationery, Gifts, Bridge Cards, Pads, Tallies, Guest ... Towels and Napkins, Matches and Christmas Cards. '. .LINES: ... ., ' ; . ; '. ..; 1. Royal Aristorial in personalized stationery, announcements, invitations, calling cards, fraternity and sorority crests. •.••"'!. 2. Reproducta. r , 3. White and Wyckaff. 4. National fine Christmas Greetings. . ' 5. Freunds unusual gift paper with matching ink. One Day Service On All Monograms WARD & SON jurgh. Fresh from a 41-0 triumph over Bornhill Gives Credit to His Staff By CARL. BELL Fayettcvillc, Nov. 18 — (/?) — Drawling John Bnrnhtll, who has | coached the Arkansas Razomacks to at least a tie for the Southwest Conference football championship, never saw a team from that dog- oat-clog circuit play until this season. Barnhill is the serious gnu tactician Arkansas lured away from Tennessee and the Southeastern Conference last winter for $10,000 a year. Cries of "Barnhill for governor" went up after the Rnzorbucks clinched at least half of the crown by eating Southern Methodist Saturday for their fifth win in six conference games and their fourth loop shutout. But the soft-spoken "Barnic" — too happy to point out he'd lose money by giving up coachiiiE! to be governor — wouldn't accept the credit. "This has not been n one-man show by .any means," he quipped. "It takes a team to piny football, and the assistant coaches and scouts deserve a lot of praise. They did an excellent job. But mainly it was the spirit of the boys." When the Arkansas trustees handed Barnhill a five-year contract last January, they told him he could take that much time if necessary to improve the fortunes of the Porkers, who had spent most of the time in tho Southwest cellar since winning the 1930 crown. But construction went well ahead of schedule. Rice still has a chance to share the title, but Arkansas holds a victory over Rice and probably a preference for the Cotton Bowl, to which the Southwest kingpin is pledged. .There are those who think Barnhill knew all along he had a good shot at top money. But not to hear "Barnie" tell it. "I was sincere in my pessimism and uncertainty in September, I knew we would have a pretty good team, but I knew the opposition would be good, too — too good from all we heard. And, you know, I didnt' know what we were up against. I had never before seen a Southwest Conference team play. "I figured we might win some games if we hud the proper fight We've Got It Phone 62 "The Leading Druggist" Auburn, Georgia will invade Chat- anooga and Georgia Tech will en- :ertain Furman. Tennessee, tied vith Georgia for the Southeastern Conference lead, will be invaded by Kentucky, which stopped West Virginia, 13-0, and Mississippi State will be at Mississippi for loop con- .ests while Tulane has the dubious honor of entertaining Notre Dame. North Carolina took over the top spot in the Southern Conference by whipping Wake Forest, 26-14, and can sew up the championship this week by turning back Duke, 39-0 winner over South Carolina. Arkansas assured itself of at least a tie for the Southwest Conference crown by stopping Southern Methodist, 13-0, and probably will be the host team in the Cotton Bowl since it has defeated Rice, the only team with a chance to share the title ; Texas Christian knocked Texas out of a possible title tie, 14-0, and could do the same to Rice by winning Saturday at Houston. Southern Methodist will be at Baylor for another conference game. action was instituted to restrain five bishops from taking action to prevent the conference. Involved were federal court injunctions said to have been issued in New York and Ohio preventing church officials from taking action against Bishops Sims and William A. Fountain. Fred Isgrig, an attorney for the plaintiff bishops, alleged in an argument today that the defendants were responsible for "embezzlements which may have totaled $600,000." The plaintiffs also allege the defendant bishops were responsible for the loss by AMK of one New York church of 1,000 members. Announcing the opening of the office of A. L MARKHAM Certified Public Accountant 538-39 State National Bank Bldg. Phone 1080 Texarkana, Ark.-Tex. Arkansas Cities to Enter Cotton State League Greenville, Miss., Nov. 18 — (/P)— Reprcsentntives of six cities,, meeting here yesterday, signed an application for reorganization of and spirit — and that's the answer. The boys fought thcJr hearts out." He grinned and added: "And we have a couple of pretty good lines and some r.i>.« uncxs in Clyde Scott, Aubrey Fowler, Ken Holland, Leon Campbell — well, all of them." Saturday, as Arkansas bent SMU, those "pretty good" linemen held SMU for four downs on the one-yard line mid Scott and Fowler each turned In an 85 yard touchdown run . the Cotton Slate league. The conferees said they hoped to? obtain two more cities 16' make the league an night-club circuit. Thc six signing are. Helena, El Dorado and f'ine Bluff, Ark,, Monroe, ,La., and Clarksdale find Greenville, Miss. League President Emmet Harty appointed a committee to confer with leaders of Greenwood, Miiff., and Hot Springs a nd Camden, Ark., from which three It was hoped to obtain the additional two cities. The committee is composed of Al Haraway of Helena .Harry Brandt of El Dorado and-Mayor E. M. Gray of; .Greenville. •' The group will meet aguin Sunday, Dec. 1. Petroleum was used to grease the Egyptians chariots and to p®v- serve their pharouhs. ' MINERALS, VITAMINS, 'v0 REMEDIES For Remedies and Supplies See or Call : ; CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 225 S. Main HUSBAND GETS THE BIRD Aurora, 111., Nov. 16 — (yP)— A. L. Pewonka, reiurning from a hunting trip without a pheasant was greeted by his wife who was waiting to give him the bird she got without firing a shot or leaving her backyard. Mrs. Pewonka explained to the empty-handed hunter that she found the pheasant in the backyard.- She said the bird apparently had fallen there after being fatally wounded by a hunter in a nearby cornfield. The first U. S. railroad west 9f the Mississippi began to operate in 1852. i NO COME OUT OP THE KITCHEN IN A Cotton and erisp as holly 2.98-4.98 There's work to be'done, even on Christ* mas! Be pretty as a poinsettia in one of these good cotton dresses styled by sports« wear (not house dress!) designers. IncU dentally, they're grand gifts for moms* 't eisea. " '^ GENERAL OW YOU CAN HAVE FOR MORE MILES THAN EVER BEFORE GENERAL XIR.E W • L Third and Walnut >V Quiet Running of straight, free-rolling ribs Quick-stopping safety of "action-traction" Safer extra mileage of more natural rubber Blowout protection of extra carcass strength COSTS MORE...WORTH MORE TOR CO. ARCH CHARLES Hope, Arkansas Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editet Alex. H. Waihburn—— . Euroka Springs Ozark Resort Stages Comeback A generation ago, "back when horse carriages swept dapper dandies and their glitlcringly bedecked women over the beautiful hills oC northwest Arkansas on vacation,'-' Eureka Springs was one of mid-America's most famous watering places, says Ihc current news letter of Arkansas Resources & Development Commission. Then evil days fell on Eureka Springs. It barely survived World War I, and "by Ihc DO's Eureka was looking pale indeed. By 1940 only the ghost of the gay old days remained— fnded, ugly, vacant buildings standing like scarecrows." Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Considerable cloudiness and slightly warmer; occasional rains in east and extreme South portions this afternoon, tonight and Thursday. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 33 Star of Hoc*. 1899: Press. 1927, Consolidated January 18, HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1946 (AP)—Meant Associated Pr«s* 'NEAl—Means NowsoaBer EnrtmrlM Awn. PRICE 5c COPY And here the state commission's story tells how a Chicago hotel caterer came to Eureka Springs inn 1942, took over the old Basin Park hotel — first of the great Ozark establishments — and in 30 days •made it a booming place. Thc man was Joe Parkhill. . This past summer one of Parkhill's former associates, Dwight Nichols, secured the former Norman Baker hospital plant at Eureka (originally the Crescent hotel) and did for it what Parkhill had done for the Basin Park house. Bolh men proposing to make their homes in Eureka it was natural that they should set up the hotels on a 'year-round basis — proof that Eureka Springs' newfound boom was permanent indeed. Incidentally, the two hotels arc opening a joint bureau in Chicago to tell the story of Eureka Springs to a vacation-minded world. •This is an amazing and heartening story — of how a couple of Chicago men rediscovered the potential worth of an Arkansas resort that had lain forgotten by its own people for a generation. And every Arkansan who has thrust his car's nose down one of Eurcka's circular staircase streets carries in his heart forever the memory of that fascinating moment — and knows that the Chicagoans' discovery was genuine. Council Passes Ordinance for Garbage System The city's proposed garbage disposal system became a reality last night with the passage of an ordinance by the local council in its regular meeting. Operation of the plan only awaits delivery of a truck suitable to collect garbage. Under the setup the garbage will be collected twice each week. A charge of fifty cents a month for each family head will be made regardless of whether a family disposes of its own garbage. The ordinance, which was made third and a law last night following a reading, sets up strict rules regulations which must be followed and violators are subject to court action. Housewives must put garbage in closed containers in n place where it is easily accessible to collectors. Council action followed a "mild" campaign from local citizens. The group, over a period of several months has received many requests asking that a garbage system be set up. At last night's meeting several citizens objected to a collection fee, stating they disposed of their own garbage. There were told the plan is a citywide project and would include everyone. ijcc Wl lielher BY JAMES THRASHER A' Needed Warning • In the light of another threatened and particularly daniaging coal strike, it was interesting to sec that an editorial in the Incrnaional Teamster, publication of the AFL Teamsters Union, had staled that 'strikes have become a national menace." I •They must be curtailed," the editorial continued, 'or the nation will sink inlo chaos and organized labor will perish." In addition to this solemn warning, the editorial affirmed the union's determination to stamp out Wildcat strikes, and recalled that the international union could revoke local charters, and fine, suspend or expel individual participants in such strikes. All that is wise and commendable, but there seem to bo some differences within the AFL's great family of unions between precept and practice. New York City was tied up for two months by a general trucking strike, plus a parcel delivery strike which lasted nearly as long. Thc Teamsters international-sanctioned neither of them. Yet there are no indications to date of any punitive action against the wildcat strikers. ' Elsewhere in the AFL, carpenters 'and' slageliands have thrown the motion picture into confusion by a jurisdiclional strike which the lead- iCrs of the warring unions have seemed unable or unwilling to settle. And now the miners stand ready to walk off the job again if the gov- 'ornmenl fails to meet John L. Lew "js's demands. Thc International Teamster editorial apparently was written before election day, but its author was speaking prophetically when he called strikes "a national menace". For the vote of Nov. 5 gave miatakable notice that the majority of voters agree with that estimate Tho vote showed clearly that the country is fed up with jurisdiction al> wrangles, unauthorized walkouts. •and actual or threatened strikes o political origcn. It showed that the country is fed up with strikes tha punish the public rather than man agement, and wilh union leaders who try to make a monkey out o" the government. Oddly enough, it is the relative!) conservative AFL, unencumbered with Communists and hence more popular with a great many non -un ion citizens, which is largely res ponsiblo for stirring up the publi wrath. And if Mr. Lewis sue ceeds in bringing most of our national machinery to a halt wilh another "no contract, no work" strike, that wrath may turn into something really formidable. The new Republican Congress will undoubtedly try to be sensible and reasonable in enacting new labor legislation, if only for political reasons. But if another coal strike is pulled off, there might be a concerted public demand for Congress garbage is actually collected from a home, occupants of the residence will benefit because the project is designed to help make the city a cleaner place to live. The council voted to purchase a new turbin for the Water and Light plant which would maintain plenty of current for a growing city and give protection for emergencies. The machine will cost over a hundred thousand dollars but delivery of one cannot be made before 18 or 20 months. Thc group agreed also to keep the emergency landing lights on all night at the city airport for a trial period of 30 days. Dr. P. B. Carrigan, city physician, notified the council that this board planned to make an inspection of all city schools. No immediate action was taken on a request by Floyd McDowell to close an alley in block 23 of Democratic Party Chairman on 2-Month Vacation By LYLE C. WILSON Washington, Nov. 20 — (UP) — The Democratic National Committee was operating today without a chairman for all practical purposes and the question befoic President Truman was who should succeed 43-ycar-Old Robert E. Hannegan in that job. Mr. Truman may have to look for a new postmaster general, also. Announcement that Hannegan had been ordered to take a complete rest was accompanied by word from his associates that he was expected to resign the committee chairmanship shortly. His cabinet tenure will depend, the United Press was informed, on how much his vacation improves his health. Hannegan suffers from nigh blood pressure, an affliction not uncommon in politics, and will be away from Washington until Jan. Okla- expiring, is most prominently mentioned as Hannegan's successor as committee chairman. Hannegan's own choice probably would be second Assistant Postmaster General Gael Sullivan. Others whose names have figured in speculation arc Price Administrator Paul Porter and Undersecretary of Interior Oscar Chapman. Thc Democratic National Committee is tentatively scheduled to meet here in January at which lime Hannegan's resignation would be accepted and a successor sought. 15. Gov. Robert S. Kerr of homa, whose term now is U.S.Callsfor Troop Report of All Nations By ROBERT J. MANNING Lake Success, N .Y., Nov. 20 — (/P)—Thc United Slates called on all members of the United Nations today to lay "all cards" on the table and make complete reports on the numbers of their troops both at ho'me and abroad. Without formally accepting a double-barrelled proposal of Soviet F'oreign Minister V. M. Molotov :on the troop reports question Sen. Tom Connelly (D-Tcx) declared the United States agreed that complete information on troop dispositions should be made public. Connally and Molotov spoke be^ fore the 54-member political committee of the United Nations Assembly, which was called into, session to debate a Soviet proposal asking information on Allied troops and bases in non-enemy territory. "If it is the view of the committee that these reports have value, furnish the information," Conhally the United Stales is prepared to said. "We think all cards should oe laid on the table. We think .that the Soviet Union should go beyond this resolution and have a rdport on all troops throughout the woifld— whether in Russia proper, in order states or anywhere." '| Local Woman Is Named Welfare Secretary Little Rock, Nov. 20 —(/P)— Thirty appointments to county welfare agencies were announced today by Welfare Commissioner Ted R. Christy. They included: County board members — Alvie Hamrick and Bob Pamcr, Crilten- den County; P. D. Moncrief, Arkansas; B. B. Gunnels, Columbia, and G. T. Harris, Cleveland; County director — Garland Vandiver .Poinselt, re-appointed. County visitors — Miss Maude H. Turner, re-employed Sebastian County; Floyd Gibson, Pope. County stenographers — Miss Patsy Grimes, Mississippi; Miss Charlotte Pennington. Phillips; Miss Mary Ethel Perkins, Hope; I Miss " ' ~ ' Miss tian. Coal CIO Backs Lewis in Fight; Walkouts as Deadline Draws Near Lewis Goes Into Merle Early, Greene; Bobbie Mac Bobbit, Sebas- Hope Ward Two. New Formula for Control of Rent Seen Washington, Nov. 20 — (/P)— A prediction thai Congress will write > new formula for controlling •cuts, with provision for increases 'where incquilies exist," came to lay from Rep. Wolcotl (R-Mich) Ho also forecast that the new OOP-dominated Congress will con ,inue government rent controls — at leasl unlil next July 1. Wolcott is to become chairmai of the House Banking Commilte which handles price and rent con Irol legislation. His statement to reporters shortly after OPA was represent ed by a high official as "strong! opposed" of a general increase i rent ceilings but favoring decon trol of transient hotel rents. Thi official said any flal percenlag rise in rents will have to com from Congress, if at all. Wolcott is whipping into shape plans for a quick investigation of the housing program for veterans, which he has described as "outrageously bad." Whether rent conlrols are ex- Icndccl beyond next June 30, he said, depends largely on whether the housing shortage is relieved by new construction. "We must be realisitic about rent controls," he said. 'There is an awful housing shortage. If we lifted rent controls completely a small minority of unscrupulous land lords no doubt would fiouge their tenants and there would be happen last summer when there was no rent control for a while." A group of Detroit, Mich., land- lalies pickcled Ihc While House and OPA headquarters, carrying banners calling for an end to rent control and saying "America wants freedom, not commoism.' In Texas, there were reports of a landlords' strike. to throw the strikers. book at strikes and 'It is no idle warning that the International Teamster has sounded. We hope that Mr. Lewis and other old - line union leaders, who have done so much for labor in the past, will read it and Bonder it well. It •would be tragic if these men, in their better days, should sabotage the structure of organized labor by their arrogant, pompous, public-be damned policies. EECUTION DATE SET Little Rock, Nov. 20 —W J |— The execution date for Clifton Holmes, negro convicted of the rape of a young while girl in Jefferson Crackdown on Naturopath Credentials Memphis, Tcnn., Nov. 20. —(UP) —A crqckdown on an international assembly line "license and diploma mill" which supplied credenlials lo naluropaths was revealed here to- GOP Income Tax Plan Hits Snag By FRANCIS M. LeMAY Washington, Nov.- 20 — (/I 5 )—In- rcasing opposition indicated today hat Republican leaders may run nto a major fight against their Man for a quick 20 per cent reduc- ion in individual income taxes once Congress meets. , In talks with reporters, two more G.O.P. House members — Reps. Ci^ris and Miller of Nebras- ca — adoiheir voices to those of scattering party members already questioning its wisdom. On the Democratic side, veteran Rep. Doughton of North Carolina too|t a firm stand against any tax reduction until th'e... federal budget is balanced dnd a'''start made on reducing tho federal debt. Doughlon guided the writing of Democratic tax legislation for 12 years and his views usually command a large following in his party. Miller disputed the right of the House Republican Steering Committee to speak for all parly members on tax matters. "They are taking in a lot of territory when they try to say now exactly what the rest of the members intend to do," he commented. Miller and-Curtis both said they considered reducing expenditures and the debt more .'moorlant than immediate cuts in taxes. , Rep. Cox , ot vicorgiu, one of those mentioned for the Democratic House leadership, expressed a view apparently held by many of his party. He said in an interview that he' believes the Republicans have promised "more than they will be able to deliver" in their tax cutting and economy programs. But Rep. Knulson, Minnesota Republican who succeeds Doughton as chairman of the tax-drafting Ways and Means Committee, insisted it can be done. He told newsmen; "Upon the assurances given by Mr. Taber (R-NY), who becomes chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, that th'e 1948 federal budget will be held at or below $32,000,000,000 — $10,000,000,below this year's budget — I can assure the country without reservation we will be able to reduce personal income laxos by 2 per cent, balance the budget and make a substantial payment on the national debt. "If we can stabilize the labor ituation, we may look forward to greater era of prosperity and a ilgher national income than any inc. has dreamed of." o Soldier Can't Remember All ThatHappened Lake Success ,Nov. 20 —(UP) — Soviet Foreign Minister Viacheslav M. Molotov charged in the United Nations today that Allied troops stationed in non-enemy territories were exerting pressure on "friend-, ly" governments. Mololov opened debate in the U N general assembly political and security committee with a blistering restatement of Soviet charges lhat American and British troops were being kept abroad for political reasons. Molotov announced that Russia would agree to furnish the United Nations complete details of 'her troop dispositions in both non- enemy and.- former enemy territories. • .'-'•' Molotov said that "the war -is over; the tasks of Allied troops are done." ; . "These troops arc instruments of pressure, exerting pressure on the policy of those governments on whose territory they are located," Molotov said.. . .,•••• Speaking in Russian in calm, measured tones, Molotov said 'that Soviet troops had been withdrawn from .Yugoslavia, . Czechoslovakia and Norway. Russian forces still arc in Korea but they arc there by Allied agreement, he said. At the same time, Molotov said, there are many Allied bases in the Gov. Laneyto Address Local Kiwanis Club Governor Ben Laney will . be guest speaker at the Hope Kiwanis Club, Tuesday November 26,' James H. Pilkinton, program chairman announced today. At yesterday's meeting the Rev. J. E. Cooper, newly appointed pastor of the First Methodist Church spoke on "What Your Community thinks of Kiwanis."The Rev. Co'op- er urged the local club to continue its outstanding community building work, continue to move forward locally and internationally and not to become self - centered and satisfied merely with a luncheon each Tuesday. Guests yesterday were G. T Pacific and the Atlantic, the interests of "certain Hccited govern ments" in the Arctic area as another instance of the Allies over- slepping their prepardencss. bounds in military Union Condemns Government's Injunction Seven Mines in Oklahoma and Arkansas Closed Sen. Tom Connally, D,, Tex., of the American delegation was set '.o repeat that the United States wants to extend the Soviet proposal. The United Slates has already said it would try to make the allies report on the size and location their armed forces Cross of Texarkana, D. O. Talbot of Stamps, C. A. Armitage, Bobby Franklin and S. A. Westbrook. o Reds Dominate Election in Romania Bucharest, Nov. 20 —(/P)— Th Communist-dominated gpvernmen bloc took a wide early lead ove the opposition today in first re turns .from Romanian parliamen tary election, as each side ac cused the other ,of irregularities. Returns from five prefectures gave the government bloc 155,552; the- national, peasant party, 41,235; the national liberals, 8,229; the Independent Socialists, 1,514; the Magyar popular union, 63,974, and the National Peasant Democrats, 9,483. No calculations were available of the number of seats won in these prefectures. The interior ministry estimated that from 90 to 95 per cent of the country's 8,000,000 votes had participated in the balloting yesterday. The U. S. military mission in Bucharest was picketed last night after 1,000 Romanian citizens appeared to protest that their names had been omitted irom the voting register. Brig. Gen. CourUand Van Rensselaer Schuyler, head of he mission, who identified the pickets " Premier Petru Atlantic City, N. J., Nov. 20 — UP) —The CIO today joineo, the ight of John L. Lewis, president f the United Mine Workers (AFL), gainst the injunction granted to ne federal government by a Dis- rict of Columbia federal court. The convention adopted a resolu- ion condemning the issuance of njunctions in labor disputes, in- luding a surprise amendment of- ered by the resolutions commit- ee condemning the action of the ederal government in the coal strike threat. The resolution said: "We condemn the action taken jy the federal government in pb- aining a sweeping injunction against the United Mine Workers of America. This is a clear viola:ion of the Norris-LaGuardia act. anti-labor injunctions can dispose of the problems now confronting workers who see their earnings shrink -before the fast-rising cost of living. American democracy cannot tolerate any attempt to impose economic slavery Huddle With His Lawyers Henryetta, Okla., Nov. 20 — (/Pi- Earl Wells, president of the Arkansas-Oklahoma Coal Operators Association, reported today seven mines in the two states had been idled by walkouts of United Mine Workers prior to tonight's contract termination deadline set by the union. Approximately 800 miners were involved, he said. eleventh" hour huddle today as the Wells said the miners walked midnight deadline approached in from three mines at Clarksville, n j s showdown fight with the gov- Ark., and one at Denning,__ Ark. mment. • -. : The United-Mine;.Workers chief •nust decide before today ends whether he will withdraw his con- race termination notice that al- vays means a shutdown in the soft oal mines. Lewis, who may be courting egai penalties if he fails to do so, eft his suburban home early but did,not go to his office atop the mion's building. Neither did he return ,to the wank Carlton hotel suite around he corner which he engaged 'or The Oklahoma stoppages affected one mine at Williams and two at Henryetta. Private Life of Bilbo to Be Probed through tions. vicious anti-labor injunc- By ANN HICKS Washington,-Nov. 20 — (UP)— Congressional scrutiny of the public and private lives of Sen. Theodore G. Bilbo, D., Miss., quickened pace today.' The Senate War Investigating The resolutions also called for a continuing struggle by the CIO to preserve civil liberties ,of workers, enactment of anti-injunction laws in all the states, plugging of loopholes in existing statutes where they are "discovered by anti-labor judges," and to work icor-the election of judges" who will not permit the use of the courts for strikebreaking purposes." CIO leaders said they have not yet decided whether to file a brief with the federal district court in Washington asking dismissal of the temporary order restraining Lewis from .making lii,s.; cioutract termination announcement effective tonight; • , ... A new wage drive of the CIO was launched with the assertion that American industry would earn "tha highest corporate profit 'in history" in 1946, an esimated 09,00,000,000 after taxes. CIO President Philip Murray was reported ready to back up the viewpoint of Walter Reuther, president of the United Auto Workers, expressed in last winter's General Motors negotiations that industry is able to pay wage increases without day. District Attorneys Will Gerber, county, was set Governor Laney. for Jan. 10 by Holmes' conviction and death sentence was sus- tyined two weeks ago by the state supreme court. of Shelby county (Memphis), and J. Carlton Loser, of Davidson county (Nashville) said two nature- paths, both in Shelby counly, had been arrested and that warrents had been issued for others throughout the state. Gerber and Loser also said warrents had been issued for the arrests of two members of the three-member state board of naturopathic examiners. The Memphis Commercial Appeal, in a copyrighted story, revealed that a loosely-worded state law for licensing naluropaths and •shady manipulations by some state officials" had allowed Tennessee to become the mecca for such 'doc- TECH GETS COACH Russellville, Nuv. 20 )— A former Southern Association pitcher will be the next basketball coach at Arkansas Tech. Homer SpraRins, who formerly hurled for the Memphis Chicks, has been sii-ncd to the post, Tt-ch President J. W. Hull announced. An investigation of the situation was made by Harry S. Avery, of Alamo, whose report was made to Gov. Jim McCord. The governoi issued a 24-page report on the instigation. Avery said licenses were issuec upon payment of large sums o." money lu wholly unqualified in dividual!?. Lae, New Ginea. Nov. 20 — (UP)— A man identified as J. B. Stubblefield of Hillsboro, Tenn. said today that he remembered go ing into the jungle in 1944, bu not recall much of nis cxper iences sinc-3 then. He was found in the jungle neai Lac, wearing army greens am carrying only a razor and family Bible bearing tho Stubblefield name. Corporal Stubblefield had been missing for two years. His commanding officer wrote his parents in Tennessee that he was suffering from some undescribed illness. "It was a long time," he muttered repeatedly after he was brought in from the jungle. 'The natives fed me mostly cocoanuts and paw- paws." He said he could not recall whether he was in the infantry, air force or some other branch of service. Stubblefield was a mechanic in the Army Air Forces. At the Lae General hospital he looked surprisingly well, under the circumstances. He had been shaved, and his shaggy hair had bsen trimmed. He said the only thing from the past that lu> could ri'membc>r riofi- — uiuau ui uuiiiu da wtjil cia abroad. Sir Alexander Cadogan of Bril- ain also was expected to speak, thus plunging the third of the big no Q v*|V{Jiri bwi a wi -»• 4^.*»***-i. .«. w »* M Groza's Communist - dominated government, protested the picketing. Three opposition parties — Na- power delegations into : a discus- tional Liberal, National Peasant iion they all recognize as the open- ng round in the disarmament de)ale. Preliminary as il was, the discussion of troop dispositions was he opening step in the first serious .alk of a world-wide arms-scrapping program in more lhan 15 and Independent Socialist — rpo- tested to the Allied Conlrol Commission, to the government and to Ihe U. S. mission against what they termed irregularitties at many of Bucharest's 240 polling stations. Thc government, on the other hand, charged opposition groups years. In 1928 Ihe League of Na- wilh causing violence in outlying Continued on l-age Two Continued on l*age Two Prowling Subway Wolf Is Back Again But the Girls Like to Ride With Men By HAU BOYLE New York, Nov. 20 — (/I 1 )— The subway wolf — that beat in human llesli who pinches pretty girls in crowded cars — is prowling and howling again. He's got the Board of Transportation so worried it is considering pulling a "for women only" car on each express train during rush hours. And what do the girls think of the idea? Well, if a one-man poll proves anything, they would slill rather ride bunched up with the boys and take their chances. "We can take care of ourselves," four oul of five said. They agreed that a cold stare would stop any nonsense from the average rapid transit Romeo and that in extreme cases a good hard kick with their high-heeled shoes always worked. "But, of course, you have to be careul who you kick in a crowded car," one said. ta said she'd welcome a sorority cai\ "I've been pawed and pawed. 1 happens often here. I never hac any trouble like that in Omaha.' A girl from the Old South re marked thai il was "a considerate and exciting idea for somebody ti treat women as ladies again.' However, she thought personally she wouldn't ride in such a cat when traveling with her boy friend "I might lose him to a blonde in one of the co-educational cars she said. A woman in her mid-thirties pu the whole thing on a philosophica basis. "H mighl be a good thing fo small girls or aged and infirn women, she said, "but after al any woman whose been in Nev York any time at all learns ho\ to meet situations so she doesn gel pinched or manhandled. "The thing to do is to dispos niti'ly was Tennessee. his liiniK' was in Thc girls who opposed the introduction of "women only" cars said it sounded to them too much like a "Jim Crow", solution. I don't believe in segregation of :he sexes,' said one pretty subway co-ed and added -:'rankly: "Those cars would take the fun out of life. It gives us a dash to mingle with men during the day. Who wants to ride with girls all !he lime?" Anotuer young lady dismissed the vhole proposal wilh two words: "Oh, foo!" "It isn't the men who bother you so much — its just people, ioo many people in the cars," said i chubby young office worker. "I'm more afraid of having my e, poked out by an umbrella in a jarfull of women than I am of any subway wolf. "Some women push and shove harder than Hie men during rush finlll'.s." But a tall brunette irom Ncbras- of mashers before anything happens. If a man gets too fresh in a crowded car, you can always look him in the eye and say loudly and clearly, 'Take your hands off me. He'll get off at the next station." The lady looked a little dreamily out the window. "Of course," she continued, theres all the difference in the world betsveen an agreeable and a disagreeable masher. A few woll calls dont hurt. As a matter oi fact, I dont hear as many wolf calls when 1 go down the car as 1 did a few years ago . One veteran subway rider —distinctly male — made an angry counter-proposal. "Let those female fuss-budgets sit on the roof if they feel safer, he said. "How about a smoking car for the men, with a V"ir and maybe a couple poker tables? I'd pay a dime anytime to ride on a subway Jike xh;it. The present fare is a nickel. inflationary price rises and still make profits exceeding war and pre-war levels. There will be no demand for a "look at the books," such as Reuther made, CIO sources said, and the , campaign for pay boosts will be j kept in low gear until after the coal crisis is settled. The CIO estimated, industry's move in. 1947 profits in the "economic out- Assistant look,' 'monthly publication issued today. It expanded the "ability to pay" theme of Murray's keynote address opening the CIO's eighth convention last Monday, The 1946 profits of all manufacturing corporations after taxes were estimated at $7,000,000,000 or $2,000,000,000 higher than the all-time peak average from 1942 to 1945. "These record profits clearly vindicate the position taken by the CIO on the wage increases in early 1946," the economic outlook said. "Industries could have paid the 1946 wage increases without increasing prices of their products, and still have been left wilh profits at least equal to those made during the war years 1942-45." The publication said it assumed that a reasonable profil after taxes is $1,000,000,000 which it said equals the wartime figure and is twice the average profits for 193639. "Industry's insatiable appetite for profits has brought about a redistribution in our national income which, if permitted to continue, will -' '—-'-- and . . . the outlook said. It said that workers lad received 37.7 per cent of the lationul income during the war but .his has dropped during the first eight momenths of 1946 to 62.6 per cent, or nine-tenths of one per cent below the 1936-39 average. It claimed that this is a repetition of the trend in 1924-29 which ed to the last depression. "The highest profits in history must not be allowed to result jn the worst economic collapse in history," it said. "Substanlial wage increases must now be made if we are to atlain and maintain sufficient purchasing power to keep our economy moving full speed ahead.' ' "The oullook" said that in terms, of purchasing power, the workers had $8 a week less in September than the 1945 peak. If workers were to have a weekly income regarded as necessary for the minimum health and decency budget, it said the average weekly wage should be $6S.19 or $23.09 a week more than $4.10 average prevailing in September.' ' Committee started closed hearings here on charges that Bilbo received gifts from war contractors. And in Mississippi, Counsel Louis Wyman of the Senate Campaign Investigating Committee began lin ing up witnesses for hearings open ing Dec. 2 on anti-Negro charges against Bilbo. In addition to these inquiries Bilbo faces a Republican move in the 80th Congress to deny him hi: Senate seat. Washington and Mississippi wit nesses were scheduled to be ques tioned at. the -War. Investigating Committee's secret session. Mem bers said it was probable the com mittee would proceed from close to open hearings before the end o this-.'week..-.-.- ••,. .',-' : :• , "-The- War Investigating Commit tee sought evidence on thes charges: 1. That Bilbo received sums of $25,000 and $8,750 from "war contractors for use in the'unsuccess- ful Senate campaign of senate sergeant-at-arms Wall' Dbxey. 2. : That war contractors made an artificial lake — with an island in the middle — on Bilbo's Poplarville, Miss, estate; later built a ".Dream House" on the island, and still later, furnished it for him as "a Christmas gift." 3. That Bilbo solicited funds to build a parsonage for the Juniper Grove Baptist Church in Poplarville; built the parsonage on his land inslead of the church's; and then refused to let the minister Counsel Francis D. Flanagan told reporters the com mittee has evidence Bilbo received money, the "Dream House," and the lake from contractors whom he allegedly helpad secure airfield contracts. * The law forbids a war contrac- too from donating any money for political campaigns while he is negotiating for a government, contract, or carrying one out. It also forbids a politician from soliciting a contribution irom a war contractor during the same period. Sen. James M. Mead, D., N. Y. is chairman of the War Investigating Subcommittee holding the hearings. Other members are Sens. Homer Ferguson, R., Mich, and James M. Tunnell, D., Del. The Senate campaign investigating committee is looking into Bilbo's activities as a champion of white supremacy. The senator is charged with violating his oath of office by urging in campaign speeches that Negroes be kept from voting in the Mississippi primary election. he duration, of the current crisis. Approximately 89,000 miners — more than one-fifth of the nation's coal-producing ranks—had already "aid down their tools. In the crisis: 1. The army announced that .roops will be ready, if needed lo maintain order. 2. The government readied a call ;o governors of all .states east of ;he Mississippi for" "brownouts" and rationing ""of electricity and manufactured ga's — a move affecting millions. Iowa, Wisconsin, Missouri,,, and Minnesota may also be included. 3. Republican and Democratic • lawmakers joined in a rising chorus of demands for labor-mahr agement legislation when the new Congress,meets Jan. 3. There were some scattered.demands Srom law- ' makers for an immediate .special session. -...-. -,. . • • Under Lewis' .own formula, the present government-union contract , which. -went ..jntoXeJfect.< when •. the-. administration seized the pits last May becomes "void"' at one 'min- '" ute past midnight 'tonight. Presumably, Lewis has until that hour to withdraw his cancellation of the pact — or risk .punishment for contempt of court. He was ordered to withdraw it in an order issued by Federal: Judge T. Alan .Goldsborough on Monday.- . I, •, ' ' . Labor attorneys said that unless the United Mine Workers' boss • elects simply to ignore the courts they see only twp apparent alternatives- for him: 1, Go into court today and ask Judge Goldsborough to vocate the order on the. ground .that it violates the Norris-Laguardia Anti- Injunction Act, or that it requires Lewis to do something rather than restraining him from doing something. This is the usual procedure in seeking to block an injunction, 2. Rescind the notice of contract termination—the notice which in the past has always served as a lacil but authomatic strike call. In the face of Lewis' silence, typical miner reaction-was voiced by Sam Caddy, president of UMW district 30 in the big sandy field in Kentucky, where an estimated 13,000 out of 15,000 workers were idle. "They know the move ,is on," he said.' In Pittsburgh, John Castor, a union official, said the miners had received "all the instruction they needed" and could be expected to •educe purchasing power cause mass unemployment," JUDGE IS GRANDFATHER Little Rock, Nov. 20 —(/P)—U.S. District Judge Thomas C. Trimble interrupted his court routine today to receive congratulations of other federal officials and associates on the birth of his first grandchild — :i daughter, born lust night to Mr. and Mrs. T, C. Trimble, Jr., Little Rpck. Explosion Leaves 5 Known Dead Greenville, S. C., Nov. 20 — (IP)— Five persons were known dead today and one missing after a Violent gas explosion and fire which demolished the Ideal laundry plant and office here last night. Of about 90 injured, thirty were being trealed in the General and St. Francis hospitals here and sixty were given first aid at the blast scene in the northwest section of the city, eight blocks from the heart of town. Dead are: J. Carl Trammel, 41, plant superintendent. J. Wylie Minis, 48, manager of the Nehi Bottling Company here. Three Negro laundry workers, Jerline Simpson, Mamie Earle and Mary Brown. W. L. Harbin, white .fireman at the laundry who turned off leaking gas before the explosion, was missing. Members of the state guard today were patrolling the blast area after reported looting last night in homes near the scene. Damage was estimated nt $500,000 by John Burns, Iho jnundry'.s sales manager. stage a mass walkout today. Reports from the coalfields told of mounting tension'.'-(among the miners. But if a strike was inevitable, all signs pointed to a "silent" shutdown, with no surface omenls- of violence, The War department talk of troops drew from individual miners' their traditional retort: "You can't mine coal with bayonets." President Truman, vocalioning at Key West. Fla., was following developments and was also keenly alerl lo editorial and public reaction. Secretary Charles G. Ross said Mr. Truman was "very pleased" over what he termed the "vigorous" public support of his decision to t'iglu Lewis to a finish. Bui some high officials here were concerned that the administration might be in for a long and tempestuous struggle. One official said privately the feeling in • the coal industry was lhat it might take six months to a year "to break Lewis," as he put it, and bring the miners back to work. This official said it was possible that if Lewis were thrown into jail it might' touch off a nationwide general strike, with the American Federation of Labor's 7,150,000 members and the Congress of Iiir dustrial Organization's 6,000,000 rallying to his support. In other labor developments: 1 — Th^ west coast maritime strike- dragged on with about QOO ships riding idly at anchor in Pacific ports. CIO strikers reached Continued on Psee Two o— T— Bales of Cotton Ginned in Hempstead A census report shows 5565 bales of cotton were ginned in Hempstead county up to November 14, as compared with 3,391 bales ir the same period for the 1945 cro" iHTurding lo George Wylie, spec' agent.

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