Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 22, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Friday, November 22, 1946
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-I, f j- f «|i Six ' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARK ANS A S Friday, November 22, 1946 |B1g Four Ministers Remain Bogged Down on Work Jhey Started in Paris •*?' , ' She Big Four foreign ministers , 5reft»ain bogged' down in the work 1he"y "Bagan af Paris ' and the ten- ftftftve date when they were to have taken up the German question has come and gone. "The, ministers, unable \v> xecon- cilfe their views on Trieste, are now Teported ready to let Italy and Yugoslavia try to work it out be- twc.cn them. But :tor Germany they propose to follow the same •"old course — an effort to arrive at «! .tentative agreement among ithemselves, then in "advisory" conference of all directly interested nations, after which, presumably, they will again try to compose their own remaining differences -plus those injected by the conference. > What this system of negotiation ' will produce on the intricate problems of Germany remains to be seen. In the light of experience, it could just bp possible that a general conference iirst' might make for better progress. , [Czechoslovakia and Poland already are demanding that they be permitted to participate in the drafting t)f the German treaty. *• Russia, of course, already has 'dond ~pi?ctly Well by Poland in securing eastern Germany for her , in return for' the part of Poland which Russia took. But the Poles express continuing interest in demilitarization of Germany and the corollary economic questions. fHolland is demanding rectifica- *i tion of her German border, though largely on a strategic basis rather : than with the idea of repayment i. for, the war damage done her. Luxembourg also has some borders claims. t ««As-a matter.of fact, every European-country has a direct interest. * Meanwhile, Germany becomes mdre and more of an abscess in the heart of Europe's economy. Brig. Gen. William H. Draper, Jr., chief of the economic division of the ^ American military govern mcnt, says that such economy as •hasybeen revived in Germany iaces • collapse. "Until boundary questions (in- deluding Ruhr and Saar) are settled and the area that is to be the future Germany becomes one econo- iriic unit," he says, "the individual parts can never become self-supporting, xxx The . Jear in Ger\ many today goes deeper than hunger-and cold. It, is the fear of continued economic paralysis — the feor«of —continued separation of Germany into four parts." jGen. Draper doesn't say so, but the .fear goes even deeper than * that. What the world chancellories fear is that Germany will be divided" into three parts — that which is in and may remain in the Russian sphere, that which may go to France and other border countries. 4 and that which stands the only good f'' chance of becoming future Ger- tuany, the present British and 1 '.American zones. >, ^Russian interests on the one hand and Anglo-American on the other apparently have come to ^, transcened the interests of Europe •i, itself. The Big Four record so far |* does not encourage the belief that >_i*. their system is going to .provide C '* any sort of German settlement within a reasonable time. They might do better to drop the pro? cedure they have been following, f invite,.the smaller allies and even 'the smaller enemies — who were fy '( themselves overrun by Germany— ^•V__ and get all the cards on the table ' before they start the deal. B roadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York — DoVis Duke Crom well is one of the major backers of the Katherine Dunham revue, "Bal Negre.". dance Louis Prima cleaned up more by betting one of his racehorses at Jamaica a week ago than he ea,rned in a week's personal appearance at the Palace Theater in Chicago, his press agent informs me. Meyer Davis gets the plum to play at the eleventh anniversary Ziegfeld Girls' ball at the Waldorf. ... A reporter covering the . UN says he hears Gromko takes a nightcap to bed. . . . That's a hat, tovarich, not a drink. . . .Olsen and Johnson, who open at the Carnival in January, have submitted a plan for redecorating the premises with trap doors and other slapstick gimmicks .. . the cost, which is giving Owner Nicky Blair a litlle case of butterfly innards, will be ?35,000. Tony DeMarco and Sigmunc Romberg are looking icily in each other's direction since Victor!; Schools left the the Rornberg con cert troupe to go on a similar tout with the DeMarcos..Theatrical Pro" ducer Nelson Gross says he has $675,000 from an assortment o backers to invest in Broadway shows. . , . He insists that he has the' patient good -taste, however not to jump at turnkeys. Dave Shelley, tep-on of pro ducer-songwriter Buddy De Sylva will team up with Bert Wheeler tc do a Broadway musical. . . . Sur prise piano duet at the minature keyboards in Cerutti's: Mickej Rooney and Eddie Duchin .. . Mayor Bill O'Dwyer has joined th Society for the Preservation am Encouragement of Barber Sho] Quartet Singing . . . Danny Kay doing a series of civic and charity benefils for free during a monl" away from the movies and vaude ville dates. . . .Danny's two - wee appearance at the Chicago Theate in Ihe windy city busted all rec ords for a two-week engagemen in the history of show business, ... . H . Danny 541,000 Range, 10,000 miles without extra fuel tanks Six pusher-type, 28-cylinder engines develop 18,000 horsepower, equal to power of 200 average passenger automobiles Wing span, 230 feet Cabin is pres surized for flying at 40,000- foot ceiling -29 Superfortress $•' Wing tanks hold 21,000 gallons of gas and 12.00 gallons of oil At reduced range, carries 36 tons of bombs or more than three times B-29's load for same distance Maximum speed, 300 m.,p.h. Tlic Army Air Forces luis jusl rcvcnli-d construction and perTbnnaticc clntn on its qianI 13-3(5 heavy bomber, which can 'carry an atomic bomb to any inhabited region in the world and return home*without rcfuel'lnt-." Piclo-dia- •Hrani above shows tin- air monster'(Kvarlhi" a B-20 Superfortress, which plane it will replace as tlie major strik- niH weapon of the Strategic Air Force. 'Built by Consolidated Vtillcc, the 13-30 carries a crew of 12, plus a four-' man relief crew. Pitchers Exit, Tossers Enter litlle more than $78,000. first week alone brought before taxes, more than Guarantee was $25,000 a wee )lus 50 percent of Ihe gross over 160,000. . . . Mickey Rooney is in his same lush category, taking $27,500 for his end at the RKO Theater in Boston. Grace Moore says Europe is just :ull of talent waiting for a smart American manager. . . . Veterans of Stars and Stripes, the service paper, saw a Broadway show — 'Call Me Mister," natch, it being produced, peopled and prepared by all ex-G. I.'s and Wacs, Waves, gal Marines and USO dollies. Filming of the new screen version of "St. Frances Cabrini" gets under way here in New York at RKO's Eastern studio. ... At this writing no player has been definitely chosen for the role of the first American citizen to be canonized. PVoducar Clyde Elliot Questions and Answers on More Arrests in Naturopathy License Ring Nashville, Tenn., Nov. 21 (UP) — Additional arrests are expected shortly in Ihe sl.'ile's efforts to smasli a ring of men involved in vhat it terms "an assembly line iroduclibn of phony licenses to iractice naluropalhy," reliable ources said today. A report madc> oy a state investigating commillcb revealed the xislence of '.'n locket of inter- alional scope" through which )i- cnses were sold to persons all vcr the World without requiring my examination. Meanwhile dislricl Atlorney-Gcn- al J. Carllon Loser said he had completed arrests of persons want- id in the Nashville area in conncc- ion with the "racket." Five persons, including Iwo mem- aers of Ihe slale board of nalu- ropathic examiners, now face charges. They, are board members Or. Roy A. Leslie, Red Boiling Springs, and Dr. Donal L. Jane- vay, Athens, charged with violat- ng stale basic science laws; Edward Spaulding and Dr. William ?.alukner, Memphis, and Dr. Gustava Muhme, Unionville, practitioners, charged with obtaining money under false pretenses. Meanwhile, Dr. Wiley J. Rutherford, president of the Tennessee Association of Naturopathic physicians, protested against moves to repeal Ihe present slale law under which naluropathlc licenses were granted. "I don't believe naturopathlc practitioners who have the proper qualifications should be penalized tor acts of those who commltled ir- rcgularilics," Rulherford said. His group broke awny in October 1945 from Ihe American Nalurooathic Association of Tennessee because he said, "we were dissatisfied with Ihe way things were going on." Janeway and Leslie, the two board members who face charges, were members of the American Naturopathic Associalion of Tennessee. Dr. L. Mabrey. secretary of thu more recently formed group wild his organization had boon seeking "disqualification of the three Na- turopathlc examiners for the past year." He said Ihe request was made in a resolution to Gov. Jim Me- Cord last Jan. '!, in which they suggested names of three doctors and asked thai they be named to the board lo replace the three men ilrcady serving. HAD ENOUGH Now York, Nov. 10 — (/I')— A Columbia University assistant librnr- an has threatened to quit, The reason: Frogs. For the past two weeks the university's psychology library has been invaded by the cmuckers who had apparently escaped through an open pipe from the zoology laboratory on the floor above. Tho lasl straw for Iho assistant librarian came when she reached for a book on "experimental psychology" and a frog leaped at her. Arnold Tucker, Army. says he is not after a^'name" actress particularly, although he wants someone "like Helen Hayes." o Washington Volunteers 'Can-Pick Field in Army • -From latest reports received by Sgt-. Hyle of Hope's Army recruit- •Urg-'station, men who-enlist or re- ie'nlist"intd the Regular Army for a period.of three years, may choose from one of the following units, in which lo serve their enlistment until such unit is inactivated: " 82nd'Airborne division (Currently ' stationed at Fort Bragg, North Ca- "rolina.) „", 1st Cavalry ("Cavalry Troopers") 'currently stationed in Japan. 6th Infantry ('Red Star"; currently stationed in Korea. - r24th Infantry ("Victory") current - Ijr stationed in Japan '25th Infantry ("Tropic Lightn, ?n,g")'currently stationed in Japan. ., AH. r?ieh desirinH more information about the above mentioned units can get same by contacting Sgt. Russel G. Hyle in room 203, Hempstead county court house, Hope, * Arkansas. Baptists Planning Drive to Improve Hospital Texarkana. Nov. 21 —(UPi—Up on recommendation of the Arkan sas Baptist Convention meet ing here, the Baptist hospital in Little Rock today apparently was on the verge of launching a new $750,000 improvement and ex pansion program. The convention passed a recom mendation yesterday authorizing the institution to borrow tha amount for such a campaign. Othe recommendation passed by mor than 700 delegates included a sup plemental annuity plan in Arkan gas ;a cooperative program to pro Vide .financial support for churc work here and abroad; and a mo tion that the balance in the 194 radio broadcasting fund be trans ferred to the 1947 fund. Named to the hospital's board trustees were H. A. Elledge North Little Rock; -I. B. Maxwe '6f Bentonville; A. J. Reap of Littl Rpck; Dr. J. W. Burnett of Texar- "kana; Fred Carter of Lake City; 'and Jesse Reed of Hot Springs. • -TURKEY DAY PROCLAIMED •' Little Rock. Nov. 21 — iff> — Thursday. Nov. 28, has been proclaimed Thanksgiving Day — a Opens Sunday at Rialto By JANE EADS Washington — Lisa Monks, a dashing little dachshund with a pedigree from here to there, was eted on her first birthday with a ery snazzy party in the chancery ' the'Egyptian Legation. Three 01 the town's blue-blooded low-wows helped her celebrate. Lisa stays; at the''chancery quar- crs of Edward Gray, transporta- on officer of the Legation, be- ause she can't stay with her maser. Peter Monks, son of Archibald Monks, well known Boston archi- ecl, goes to Georgetown university nd can't keep a dog where he ives. Mr. Gray's apartmenl was deco- ated with brown Chrysanthemums xactly the color of Lisa's coat, .nd Lisa herself was resplendent ind chic in a specially woven ironze and gold satin ribbon. Lisa's friends included Clep Joodrich, a tall, aristocratic Afri- :an hound, used back home for ihasing gazelle on the desert. Qleo can run faster than 50 miles an lour. She.was rather snooty at the party, sort of stayed off by herself — until the eats were passed. Frog Gives Witnesses a Jolt By ELDON BARRETT •Salem, Ore., Nov. ?.i —(UPi—A live frog "talked" out of a 34-year- Other friends 'Bozo" Gardner, a were Beau cocky cocker Patric Knowles, Geraldine Fitzgerald and Alan Ladd go over their plans once more before putting them into operation in Paramount^ thrilling "U.b.o. Opens Sunday at New legal stale holiday L^ney. "bv Oovernor y v -' ovel " or spaniel whose masler is Maj. Jan "ardner of Boiling Field, and Jerky Boyce, whose father used :o belong to Ambassador Bullitt jnd whose mislress, Mrs. Freda Boyce, is dog editor of a local newspaper. Mr. Gray says a French menu was especially worked oul for the party. It consisted of the following: Consomme Reigne Lisa (canned chicken soup) Chaud Ch'iens (hot dogs). Crunchies (dog food) Individual bran muffins with moche coffee icing and trimmed with a single candle. tf The candles didn't go to the dogs, for Mr. Gray removed them in time. The four friends loved the soup, lapping up not only their own but each other's. There wasn't any entertainment The dogs entertained themselves and the human beings present. Jerky was the life of the party. Guests said he was awfully cute when he stood in the middle of the table and ale out of other dogs' plates. Lisa received a number of nice gifts, including a rubber bone, a rubber ball, a statuelte of a dachshund, puppy biscuits -and so on. There were toasts to the hope she'd grow up to be a. lady, also that she'd become the mother of 10 very very valuable puppies. There was a birthday cake for the people too. It was made by a caterer and iced the same way as Lisa's bran muffins. Around Ihe side it had a border of lillle brown candy dachshunds chasing each other. Champagne was served to the people, and the- dogs had a sip or old Oregon farmer's throat -today — and the listeners were so surprised they couldn't say a word. They still'don't know whether M. I. Mix had a tongue in his cheek as. well as a irog in his throat.' Mix did his act before reporters in Ihe Salem Capilal Journal building. Aflcr going through a panlomine indicating that he couldn't talk, he slipped a liny, unnamed frog dosvn in the vicinity of his larynx. Then Mix moved his lips and tongue and a voice croakeu: "Margaret Magec." Margaret Magec, a reporter, jumped back. So did everyone else. The froggy voice from Mix's throat called the names of the other reporters present. Mix claimed that a childhood attack of infantile paralysis at Maxon City, la., left him without the use of his vocal chords. One day when he was seven, he put a i'ro£ in his mouth. Tho iitllc amphibian began lo sing. Mix found thai by moving his tongue, he could make sounds that resembled words. Before long, he claimed, he could talk like anybody — with a frog in his throat. He said it took three months to train a frog, and the lillle fellow was only good for aboul a year and a half. That makes the turnover pretly rapid. And mispronunciations arc Ihe fault of Mix, and not his frog, he declared. "I've been so busy training my frogs," he said, "I haven't had any lime lo spend cducalin' myself." He pul his frog in his pocket anc grinned al reporter's questions. Washington, Nov. 21 — i/) 1 )—Here in questions and answers, is the story of John L. Lewis' coal dispute with the government, q. What's the background? A. Lewis' miners struck i'or two months last spring when his contract with the mine owners ended and they refused his new demands. To get them going again, the ovcrnmenl sei/.ccl the mines and ignccl a contract with Lewis, ranting many of his demands. The government was to hold the nines until Lewis and the mine wners finally agreed on a con- ract. This they have not been blc to do. Q. How could the government eize private properly? A. Under a law passed by Con- jress in 1943 — the Smith-Connully Tel (Ihe War Labor Disputes act) — the government can seize a )laiU or mine where a shutdown nterferes wilh the war effort . This is strictly a wartime law, ^ood only so long as the war lasts. But we're slill at war, technically, .mlil Congress declares il ended. So, because we're at war, the gov- ernmenl's seizure holds good. Q. Whal then. A. In October Lewis decided he wanted to change the conlracl — wilh Ihe governmenl —under which his miners had been working since lasl May. He said he wanled to re-open il to make changes. Q. What did the government say? A. Interior Secrelary Krug was the government spokesman. He said Ihe contract could be opened only if bolh Lewis and the govern- menl wauled il lo be. Bui the government didn't want il re-opened. Therefore. Krug said, the con- lracl musl stand as is so long as the governmenl has the mines. Q. What did Lewis say? A. He said Krug was wrong, lhal the conlracl could be re-opened if he alone wanled il lo be. He said, in eit'eet, the contract could remain in force only so long as he, Lewis, wanled it to be. So, on Nov. 15 Lewis served notice on Krug that he would consider his contract with the govern- mcnt ended Nov. 20, which was last night, at midnight. Q. Wnat did this mean? A. II mcanl Lewis' miners would refuse to work after last night un- Sunday - Monday - Tuesday WALLACE BEERY P [«s MARGARET O'BRIEN ... in the greatest, grandest western since "20 MULE, TEAM" less Krug gave in to Lewis. Marearet O'Brien ... at het best! And Wallace Beery at his.. .^baddest. \ scene from the new western thriller, "bad Bascomb." Army Lieutenant Shoots, Kills His Commanding Officer Frankfurt .Germany. Nov. 20 — Federal Projects in Arkansas Get Approval Washington, Nov. 20 —(#•)— The Asserts Dairy Prices Have Reached Peak MARJORIE MAIN J. CARROL NAISH -.•PERTINET QUESTION Phoenix. Ariz., Nov. 19 — The defendant had just pleaded guilty to disturbing the peace and mistreating his wife. Juslice Harry Ij. Westfall upbraided him for the frequency with which he got into trouble. two of beer. Everybody had a barking good time. in here?" the magistralc asked. Quickly the defendanl replied: "Ever since you married me." The judge imposed a small fine. A Bronx cheer is taboo under lung huve you been coining Motion Picture Code. tho •i— A lieutenant in the U.S. Army'Federal Works Administration has military police shot and killed his ! approved advances to nuance plans 1 ' J > „.,„,.,;,-, ; and specifications for three public company commander, a captain. !wol ., s ' pl . ojo( . ls in Arkansas. early today, headquarters of U.S. j They are Walcrloo drainage dis- forces in the European theater an- : u .j cl improvements , Jefferson nounced. 'i county, estimaled r-ost. The lieutenant then accidentally federal advance, $4,000; , . ! ville sanitary sewer extensions und shol himself in the leg in an en-1 j mprovernwus , $378,200 and $10,suing slruggle with another officer 1500; University of Arkansas, 100 who had tried lo intervene, 1he I room dormilory_for 200 students _a' announcement said. The incident occurred at Bebru, near Kassel. No motive for the shouting Was given by the announcement. Army officials declined to divulge the ijames of tli!-> officers .involved until their families have Fayellcville. $576,220 —o, "How did he happen to lose con- i Irol of his ear al Ihe railway cros- bcc-n nolilitd. ! -He's the kind of fellow lhal nl- \viiys drops everything when tho J \vmsllo bUnvs." Washington, Nov. 21 — (UP)The Agricullura Department saj today thai dairy prices have abou reached in mid-November. I Many ilcms nearly doubled in ' the past 12 months, it said, but | prices should start declining some- I what as soon as milk production j starts increasing seasonally. The low point in milk production was reached in mid-Novtmber. The department's predictions S164.3MO, j were included in its monthly rc- Russell- view of the dairy situation. The review carried a chart comparing current dairy prices with lasl year. II showed that 02 score — or top grade — butter was selling for 82.7 cents a pound on Ihe Chicago wholesale market in October compared with Ihe OPA price of 41.'i cents a year np.o. Cheese was selling on the same market foj-j55.8 cents a pound compared wilh '.'.(> ci-nls in October, lt)-lj. Thy increase, fur fluid, con- Q. Was Lewis thus calling a coal Irikc? A. Not in so many words. Ever incc the Smith-Connally act was lassccl in l!)4li, Lewis has been areful nol lo say his miners were n slrike. When Ihey refuse to vor>\, he says simply Ihey don't vork withoul a conlracl. 11 has the amc cffocl as calling a slrike. (Under the Smith-Connally act myone calling a strike in a plant >cizcd by the government can be ailed.) Q. What did Krug do? A. He and other government of- icials went inlo iederal court Monday and asked Ihe judge lo issue an order to Lewis nol to end ia contract, or call it ended. The governmenl argued that ewis, by saying Nov. 15 the con- .racl ended last nighl, was break- ng his contract and was calling a strike in a government-seized mine, contrary lo the Smith-Connally act. Q. Whal did Ihe judge clo? A. He issued the order. In il the judge lold Lewis to lake back his statement of Nov. 15; to live up to the conlracl; and nol to encourage his miners to walk out. Q. What did Lewis clo? A. Nothing. Since he didn't tell them to forget what he said Nov. 15 about the contract ending last night, his miners slarted walking out of the mines even before yesterday. Q. Whal can happen to Lewis for nol obeying the court order? A. If the judge decides Lewis has disobeyed, he can hold him in contempt of court and jail or fine him. Lewis, of course, will have some arguments for his defense. Q. Can the eiourt order hope to get tho miners back io work? A. Hardly, withoul word from Lewis to go back. Tho 400,000 miners, being free men, can not bo compelled to work. They can say they are not striking but choose not lo work withoul a con- lracl. The court cannot act against 400,000 men. Sunday - Monday - SHf'lt KISS... AND KILL! • True Story o' Amorica's Daring Unc/ercovei Agents'. and $13,200. densed and evaporated milk was much le.ss sharp. Meanwhile, the department said the output of milk per cow was selling new records as of Nov. 1 as a result of good pastures and plentiful supplies of feed concentrates. "With fewer eows on hand, total October milk production was 8,900,000.000 pounds compared wilh U.IOO.OOU.OO pounds in October, 1945," il said. As late as 1912 most movies con- uiutcd of uae or two rcvl filiau. LADD-FiTZei KNOWLES JOHN HOYT • RICHARD BENEDICT 1'iiturt Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Coal Mine Dilemma You Don't Know the Half of It • The soft coal mines arc closed, the governmenl has served a summons on John L. Lcwls-^and the world is wailing lo see whether the United Mine Workers chief goes lo jail. Mr. Lewis is lo appear in federal court Monday morning on a contempt citalion for refusing to withdraw his notice of contract termi- nalion—which led lo Ihe walkout of 400,000 miners. Bui the world is under no illusions about this drama. The government 5 may possibly put Mr. Lewis in jail. It would be an official face- saver, perhaps—but jailing Mr. Lewis won't gel any coal mined. If you've never heard aboul a dilemma, you're aboul to meet one. Prepare lo lislen: John L. Lewis is head man of an empire rivaling the power of the federal government itself. It enforces ils own loyally, collects its own taxes—and bows to none but Lewis. Favorable union-organi- zalion laws have contributed to J» this situation. Time was when all Lewis absolutely controlled, \yith his United Mine Workers union, was the anthracite (hard coal) fields of northeastern Pennsylvania. The long arm of the federal gov crnmenl had a hand in that, too. There was litlle organization among the miners unlil Ihe greal anthracite strike of 1902. Into that picture stepped President Theodore Roosevelt, a Republican, dictating an industrial peace treaty which gave the UMW control of anthra die mining— a closely grouped £ business in a few Pennsylvania counties. Lewis' battle to make the UMW dictator of soft as well as hare coal went on for a generation with indifferent success. For sofl coa was spread over many slalcs, anc mines had lo be organized every where if Ihe organization was bo made to slick anywhere. The sofl coal fields were no entirely organized, and Lewis did not allain supreme power, unlil Ihe coming of President Franklin Roosevelt, a Democrat, and all*|- embracing union-organization laws. Now for the dilemma: The gov- ernmenl has to do something in this crisis, else the people will go cold and hungry—cold for lack of fuel in Ihe Northern stales, hungry as dwindling industrial fuel supplies force factories to shut down. But if Ihe government puts Lewis in'jail it may only succeed in making him a martyr to his 400,000 followers, I think thal's what Lewis expects—and wants. Where do we "go from here? Well, the coal strike is perilously '^> close to being ,a general strike— and n general strike' is ''a revolt against government itself. The courts and public opinion in both the United Stales and England have always held that a general strike is the one deadline not even organized labor dared cross. A general strike smashed the Labor government of Ramsey MacDonald in England Iwo decades ago. Yet there is no way of handling Lewis righl now lo compel tho miners to go back to work, except as the hardships of Ihe people and f t an aroused public opinion put V pressure on the local district mine unions. The seal of all Ihis trouble runs back lo some of the excessive lawmaking thai has been done in the congress in the last decade. The situation calls, nol for injunctions, court Irials and jail senlenccs, but amending or repeal of Ihe basic law by which Lewis was able to build himself up lo a posilion where he was, in facl, stronger than the president or the congress, or bolh combined—which he actually 1 is. ' * * * BY JAMES THRASHER Prospects for Political Harmony It was not surprising lhal Republican congressmen gave a friendly reception to President Truman's offer of co - operation, his pledge of faith with faith, and his promise to meet good will with good will. For Mr. Truman has seemed to retain his personal pouularity with his former GOP colleagues. Their chief criticism has been ol Mr. Truman as executor of Presi- <fc dent Roosevell's legislative legacy 1 and even more so of Mr. Truman as the political ally of leftish liber als and of the powerful labor lead ers who gave Mr. Roosevelt sucl strong support. But they haven' fell perlicularly bitter toward Hairy Truman, the affable erstwhile junior senator from Missouri. So the possibility of Capilal White House harmony, which seems s dent's attitudes and sympathies a possibile change of Ihe Presi- cleiH's alliludes and sympathies as a rcsull of Ihe recent elections. I Mr. Truman committed himself to carry on the program and preserve the tradition of the Roosevelt Administration when he took office legisiation which Mr. Roosevell is a 'year and a half ago. And while he has been his own President, mak known to have favpred. This is par- cisioiis, he has tried to promote ina his own 'appointments and de- licularly Irue in domcslic mailers'. Largely for that reason the labor leaders who supported Mr. Roosevell have sluck to Mr. Truman. f,, And Mr. Truman has stuck to them, r For, unlil Nov. 5, Ihose labor leaders — especially Ihose connected wilh Ihe PAC — headed a politically powerful group thai he could nol afford lo offend. But the CIO —PAC isn't as formidable as it was before the elections. Only 73 candidates who received ils blessing were win ners in Ihe race for 318 eonlestec House seals. '•• So today Mr. Truman is largely free lo withstand political pressure ', from a badly beaten PAC,if he is so Inclined. He is largely free lo i f propose legislation according to his - own convictions with less regard for political expediency. Now he • must decide which is better for the ! country's domestic welfare and ne- I arer to the country's wishes— lo '•• hew to the New Deal line and risk ' a long, stubborn fight with Congress : or to achieve closer eo - operation | from Congress by pursuing a more 1 conservative course. I As .senator. Mr. Trumnn was » ' liberal and a faithful supporter of i Continued on Page Four Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this aflernbon and tonight; not quite so cold tonight; Sunday fair and warmer. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 36 Star of HOD*. 1899:,Pr«M. 1927. Consolidated JonuarV 18. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23,1946 fNEAl—Means Newsoaoer Assoclatnd Krtn« s Newsoaoer EntwnrlM Aw'n. PRICE 5c COPY Bobcats Find Fordyce Tough But Win 2014 The Hope Bobcats turned on the .eal in the final half last night to icfcal Ihe Fordyce Rcdbugs 24 - 14 11 a conlcsl Unit came pretty lose to being a minor upset. Over confident Hope team ind fans woke up midway in the .jccond quarter to realize that Fordyce was 14 points ahead and some- hing had to be done. The Rcdbugs | came out fighting to complelely outplay Hope the first half, keeping he Bobcats in a hole throughout. How UNRRA Will finish Out the Year Shipments Program Through Dee. 31, 1946 100001 Thousands of Tom BOWL GAME OUT Local school officials announced today Ihe Arkansas Alhlclic Association had ruled against the Bobcats playing a postseason game in the Louisiana "Slrawberry Bowl." The local learn had been invited lo play Bogalusa, La. al Hammond, La., December (i. The associalion ruled Ihe season ends Thanksgiving week for all Arkansas learns not participating in tille playoffs. This, according lo officials, is a standing rule with no exceptions. U. S., Britain Face Showdown With Russia Ex-Communist Leader Tells Committee About Russia in Pretty Blunt Language , Map above, from data in an UNRRA report, shows tpnnage of goods and their dollar value slated to have been given to principal UNRRA beneficiaries by t>-o end of '.his year. Goods mclude clothing, textiles, medica^ an* sanitary equipment, livestock, agricultural and industrial machinery, coal and other raw materials. Grand total will be 19,622,000 tons worth $2,352,300,000. In addition, 2,751^ 000 tons, wqrth $535,000,00?, will have gone to China. The heavy Bobcat line, after be ing ripped to pieces, finally decided they would have to get in the ball game and they did. The Redbugs received the kickoff and on six straight first downs went lo Ihe Bobcat 10 where Hope recovered a fumble. Hope failed to gain and punted out on their own 38. Allwood, Green and Ledbellcr worked Ihe ball to the one yard line and Green went over. Plunge for poinl was good. Fordyce scored again early in the second quarter after recovering a fumble on the Hope seven. Allwood look il over and Belhea made il 14 - 0. Hope received and on the first play from scrimmage, Rogers, behind good blocking, circled end and completely outran the Bug secondary for 76 yards and a touchdown. Wells picked up the extra point. The half ended with Fordyce out in front 14-7. Hope received to open Ihe second half and Rogers almosl got loose again. He was finally downed on the Fordyce 38 yard line after a 52 - yard sprint. Rogers and Bell earrjed Jt-.taulh.?. three . and , ; Wf Is took it over. Rogers plunged exlra point to tie the score. In the final period the Bobcats worked the ball to the Fordyce 35 but a pass interceplion ended the | fuse to sell foodstuffs. threat Taking the ball on their The governor said he would not Laney Asks State Miners to Return Litlle Rock, Nov. 22 —M 1 )—Governor Laney today called on Arkansas' 2,500 coal miners lo return to their jobs and promised them "every proteclion of my office in this state" if they wanted to work. "I think it is the obligation of the miners to go back to work," Laney declared at his news con- erence. "It is a matter of fairness. '"It is a disgrace to the greal government for the whim of one man-to' prevail':over-the 'needs of innocent people. II would be just as fair for all the doctors to walk out and decline to treat the sick, jusl as fair for Ihe farmers lo re- Texarkana Mayor Is Out Again Texarkana, Nov. 22 —(UP)—The in-again-out again mayor of Texarkana, Tex., W. N, Harkness was oul again today. Close followers of the Texarkana political scramble said it was for keeps. Harkness resigned again yester day, for the second time in fou By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER New York, Nov. 23 — (/P) — The United States and Britain faced a showdown with Eussia today over Iheir efforts to limit use of the veto m tho United Nations Security Council, and new difficulties hindered progress on the drafting of European peace settlements. As the Big-Four foreign ministers council would up its third week of peace-making sessions, this was the langled diplomatic situation: 1. France served notice she is standing firm on her demand for mternalionallzation of the German Ruhr, and believes that, contrary lo the American view, the political future of German should be mapped before its economic problems are solved. German discus- sions.are still to be undertaken by She foreign ministers. ' 2; The veto issue, which the foreign ministers have lifted out of United Nations debate temporarily, : was slated for discussion at 3:30 p. m. C. S. T. Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov was expected lo. respond at that time to British and American proposals for big power agreements voluntarily to limit use- of the veto. Most diplomats foresaw'Soviet disapproval in view of Russia's hard and fast op- )osition to any veto modifications. 3. Following the veto talks, in which China joins with the Big Tour, Molotov, Secretary of Slate Tames F. Byrnes, British Foreign secretary Ernest Bevin and French Deputy Foreign Minister Maurice Houve De Murville were slated to resume (4 p. m, C. S. T.) their arguments over the kind of government to set up for the proposed freq territory of Trieste. This is the central issue with which they have struggled since they, first met three weeks ago. Unlil they agree there can be. no Italian peace treaty—and beyond the Italian treaty lie pacts for the Balkan states and inland, and the whole problem of the German peace settlement. While plans for a Trieste government are slowly being^whipped into shape, the single most controversial question left appears to be Molotov's demand for an agre'e- rrjent that British .American and xugoslav troops will be withdrawn from Trieste three months after the-Italian treaty is signed. and Byrnes, flatly opppsg, By DEWITT MACKENZIE i inaugurated the policy of making AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Russia strong industrially and That was blunt and starlling militarily. language used by Louis F. Bud- Finally came the German-Rus- enz the former Communist leader, sian non-aggression pact which No Compromise Sign in Coal Strikes Crisis t2Il&| 111C J.VJ1 1 IIWL WV* IlillUllitll, AWtA v«%-» ) iu*»... «.—••- — o<3 *- , , . when he testified before the House was a prelude to the invasion of Committee on un-American Activi- Poland and the Second World War. ties in Washington yesterday that Later the Soviet became one of the the Soviet government "is engaged Allies, and in 1943 Stalin announced in a war of nerves against the Unit- the abolishment of the ^Comintern ed Slates" that "could go to mili- which had been such a thorn in the tary conflict." side of Britain and America. Wash- We are dealing with a conspi- ington officialdom was pleased, racy to establish Soviet dictator- Elimination of the Comintern was shirj throughout the world," declar- taken as an implied promise that ed Budenz, and added that Mos- with the defeat of the Axis no at- cow continues to give instructions tempt would be noade to place the o the Communist party abroad. countries of Europe under a Corn- Moscow certainly may be ex- munist dictatorship from Moscow, peeled to challenge the statement But Budnez testified that Mos- .hai the Soviet is "engaged in a cow continues to give instructions war of nerves against the United to the Communist party throughout States," and undoubtedly will the world and that "the Commun- take exception to the term "con- ist Internationale exists in fact ij spiracy." not in form." He named Gerhard However, it would be surprising Eisler as "the equivalent of the if Russia denied that it was try- representative of the Communist ing to spread Communism to the Internationale in the United four corners of the globe. States." . There never has been any secret In any event, Moscow hasn t about the Muscovite intention to tried to conceal its commumzation Communize the world. The ban- program in Europe. Virtually all ner of "world revolution" was of Eastern Europe has come under flung to the breeze even as the Bol- the direction of the Soviet Union, shevists won their rebellion against and the campaign is .being waged the Czarist regime. The Comin- vigorously throughout the rest ol tern or Third Internationale, was Europe. The same can be said of established in Moscow to act as Asia and of the western hemis- general staff for this mighty phere. . . . . drive In short, the Communistic drive However, world revolution didn't to convert the world finally is in prosper, but on the contrary stirred fierce anomosities in western nations. The Bolshevist drive was responsible for the rupture' of relations between Moscow and both Britain and the United States. When the Comintern failed, Stalin decided to relegate it to the full swing. It never before has had the chance which it has now. The war has plowed much of the globe for Communism. Naturally conversion of the United Slates is one of the prime goals, because Uncle Sam is the paramount representative of the way of life which the Washington, Nov. 23 — \/P>— Amid drastic government moves to ease- tightening soft coal shortages, President Truman headed .back from Florida today to resume per. sonal command of his "finish fight;'.; with John L. Lewis. Government officials reported i iil the Big and Little Inch pipelines;; wartime conveyors of oil, may be put to work carrying natural gas from Texas to the east for emer.r gency fuel, i A broad dimout was ordered which will halt unnecessary use of electricity — even Christmas tree lighting—in 21 states and the Dis trict of Columbia. Meanwhile attorneys for the Justice Department and the United Mine Workers marshaled their ar- uments for the court contempt; roceedings Monday which might ut Lewis behind bars. Neither side showed any disposi-» on to compromise. The government contends Lewis j in comtempt of U. S. District udge T. Alan Goldsborough, who \ rdered him to call off his contract 'termination" which led 5,000,000 workers to leave the 3,300 government held mines. Lewis has said nothing Since the injunction was ssued Monday. Mr. Truman was due back at the White House in mid-afternoon; background for the time being. He I Soviet is trying to eradicate. own 20 following a kickoul the Bob cats slarted marching. Rogers and Bell again worked it to the Fordyce 12 and with seconds to go, Wells slipped off tackle to win the game. Fordyce proved much tougher lhan cxpccled. The Redbug line consislantly opened big holes for then backs Ihroughoul Ihe first half. address a formal appeal to the Arkansas miners "because 1 don't know whether il would do any good, but I would like to see them, ior their own good, return to their jobs. If they want lo work Ihey may be assured of every protection of my office in this slate. And, I think they should have that assurance from the federal government.'" Rogers was the offensive star for Laney said he favored a special the Bobcats and was ably assislcd —' -«— "'f " i»kn« ,., . , lured -nberyjTcharges and counter charges, grand jury iniclmenls and court aclion. He was firsl elected mayor of the Texas side of this bordercily lasl May. Without delay, he edged a political block-buster right into the midst of his city council by I this w"as unacceptable, accusing three aldermen of ac- Shortly .after last night's session civ-bbii-xiio • » .l-..-.l_,»,.-..4V«rt TTMrtvi />H in mi re r\n .. without security forces at a critica juncture. Byrnes offered a corn- prpmise formula last night to guarantee wilhdrawal of . Iroops. when the governor of Triesle noti fied the U. N. security council that he no longer heeded them. Molptoyi holding out for a flat deadline," said Truman to Return to Washington By MERRIMAN SMITH Key West, Fla., Nov. 23 —(UP) — President Truman, his tropical vacation over, flies baqk to Washington today to confront perhaps the grayest crisis of his White House pareer r- the •••government's flg'Pf» ? ltlr ;i Jehri--ls; J 'lje-ms.- -• * s - ; : "v> County Judges Told to Look to Taxpayers Little Rock, Nov. 23 — (ff)— Th Arkansas Association of Count Judges, in convention .f.ere, wer told yesterday not tc^ look to the state or federal governments : .i r a, Solution, to their .road, building i problems. . -. • by Jack Bell. Rogers and Bell carried the load in midfield and Jack Wells came Ihrough near paydtrt. Denny Smith was the outstanding Hope lineman. Saturday afternoon at 3 n. m. tnc Texarkana, Arkansas "B" team vill play Ihe Hope seconds, congressional session "if il takes thai' 'lo handle Ihe coal labor problem. "If we haven't a law. to handle it, lei's make a law and let's slarl UMW Presi- be is By The Associated Press Magnolia will bailie the powerful Litlle Rock Tigers and Helena- West Helena will tangle with Conway in the semifinals of the high school foolball championship playoff Dec. 6-7. These four dislrict lillisls eliminated their opponents as the stale s first championship playoff system gol under way lasl night. The lille-favored Dislricl One champ —the Litlle Rock eleven- trampled Calholic High of District Eight, 61 to 0, for the tenth wir of the season. Magnolia's Districl 7 titleholders took advantage of Monliccllo's mis cues to eke out a 12-0 victory and eliminate Ihe Dislrict 6 champs. Conway's Districl Four Warn pus Cats rallied in the third quar tcr to defeat Van Buren, Distnc Two champs, 6 to 0. Halfback J Baldridge set up the scoring plaj on a pass and then went over frorr he two-vard line. The Pointer !ailed to threaten. Helena-West Helena, repvesent- ng Dislricl Five, pul Districl Three's Balesville Pionecas oul of the tille chase, 14 to 0. Results of non-playoff, games yesterday and last night included: North Litlle Rock 31; Malvcrn 0. Hope 20; Fordyce 14. Clarendon 26, England 2. Boonevillc 7, Paris 0. Lake Village 38, Hamburg 6. Searcy 14, Pocahontas 6. Rison 12, Star City 7. Dardanelle 40, Havana 0. ow, He he said, declared that ent John L. Lewis should made to understand thai he ol Ihe only judge of-what consti- utes a contract — a pledge to his ;overnment. "A jail sentence, a daily fine to he maximum provided and seiz- ire of all these great (union) Hinds o salisfy that fine should help Tiakc all concerned understand." The governor expressed a wish hat Arkansas "had a law" to prevent a crippling strike in any pub- "ic utilily. "I watched with interest how .he governor of Virginia met a slrike threat in the power industry in his slale by drafting the workers into the state militia," ho commented. "I don't care to see the public suffer innocently." cepling bribes. The men were laler acquilled irt a Paris Tex., court, but nol until they and the mayor had been asked by a grand jury to resign. All four men complied with Ihe request. But the smoke of the battle had hardly cleared, when Harkness threw his hat back into the mayor's race, along with three other candidates. Puzzled Texnrkana voters re-elected Harkness. Now he has resigned again, saying that he has not been the effective mayor he wanted to be. To date, there is one man that has signified he wants to be mayor of Texarkana. He is Jimmie Lynch, producer of a death-defying show that features automobile stunts. jroke up, the French views on "rerman were stated at a French Chamber of Commerce dinehr by Couve De Murville and Herve Alphand, director general of the French foreign ministry. Much of their significance seemed to lie in making plain that when the foreign ministers slart discussing Germany, America and Britain will have French opposition on many points in addition to their usual sharp disagreements with Russia. Alphand said the French want the Ruhr internationalized not only for slrategic reasons in keeping Germany weak but also because they want a fair distribution of Ruhr coal as the basis for rebuilding their own industry and that of other European countries. Couve DC Murville, demanding Continued on Page Four . The president was , expected to leave here about 9 a. m. (CST) and to arrive at Washington National Airport about 3 p. m. For a week, Mr. Truman basked in the lush, warm atmosphere of this southernmost point in the United States, swimming, sun bathing, fishing and storing up energy for the winter ahead. He comes home rested, heavily tanned and with no trace of the head cold which annoyed him before he left Washing- If You Meet a Strange Sea Serpent It Might Be a Good Idea to Be Careful More Butter and Loyer Prices Are Predicted Chicago, Nov. 22 —W 1 )— More butter at lower prices in 1947 was. predicted today by Russell !• itei of Chicago, executive secretary of the American butter institute. "Butler consumption in 1947 should be approaching normal, and butler consumption per capita may approximate 13 to 14 pounds," Fifer said in a statement. "The prewar average consumption was lo to 17 pounds per capita. In 1946 consumption has been 10 to 11 pounds per person." He s:iid factors influencing the iiHiroasi'd production are dei-onlrol and an ex put 1 ted reduction in the export of dairy products. Scarce Items Sold to the Chinese Shanghai, Nov. 22 —(/I 1 ) — The Shanghai Evening Post Mercury loday said large quantities of narcotics, surgical instruments urgently needed in the United Stales, surgical dressings made by Airier- can housewives and mediei- lal brandy have been sold as sur- olus lo Chinese merchants. The newspaper declared that all of these items except brandy were sold in violation of specific regula lions of Ihe U. S. Foreign Liqui dalion commission. II charged further that "it was learned unimpeachably" thai an in vcnlory of Ikinawa medical slocks, including blood plasma and olher Hems, sold to a Chinese merchant, was in the hands of certain FLC personnel at least seven weeks ago. The FLC had maintained the Okinawa slock was nol inventoried. Nearly 3,500 eases of American Red Cross blood plasma sold to a Chinese merchant in the Okinawa surplus was recovered a Jew days By HAL BOYLE.. New York, Nov. 23 —(IP)— If you meet "the greal sea serpent," long-dreamed of by zoologists, don't do anything hasty. Be friendly- The mistake made by a group of llalian fishermen the other day was in attacking the 100-foot rose- colored monster they say they saw in Lake Como. The starlled monster, they say, ago. Yeslerday, the FLC said it had discovered' some standard medicinal narcotics during ils search i'or the plasma and had notified Ihe Chinese government, since its sale was subject to certain restrictions. The post said the narcotics included morphine, cocaine, codine and opium compounds. It said the surgical instruments were sold in violation of orders, making them a a no. 1 prioritj item fur return lo ihe Unilei Staler. bowled over their boats and dived for Ihe lake bollom. So science losl another chance to lure ashore and catalog Ihe last unclassified ititan of the waters — if there is one. From studying the lore 9f stu- denls who believe in the existence of the sea serpent, I have culled these lips on how to behave socially if you bump into one. In the first place, if you think you see one in a barroom, rub your eyes Iwice and pul on your glasses. If the serpent doesn't disappear, call a doclor — for yourself. Bui if you come up from a dive along some lonely sea or lake shore and see a huge unknown bulk swimming before you, slarl trcad- ng water silently. If Ihe bulk re- jolves ilself inlo a fal lady side- stroking west, well — false alarm. Should it be "the great sea ser- penl," however, you can recognize :iim by these points: He will look something like an ordinary newt suffering from a pituitary gland derangement. Thai is, he will be something under or over 100 feet long. If he is an orthodox sea serpent, he also will have a long slender neck and tail, a large body to balance them, four flippers lo help him through the waves, a smooth skin withoul British naval officer who figure: out these characteristics and be came annoyed at people who didn' believe in sea serpents, added: t ; on '.'Its principal habitat is the At lantie ocean, bolh north and south and it appears to like sunshin and hot weather and to be migra lory," Scolland's loch ness monster am Lake Coirio's new tourist atlraclioi must be fresh water varieties. S don't lose hope of a chance en counter if you live inland. Now for what to do: Remember that for all his siz he is gentle, timorous, and solitary You don't believe those old Noi wegian sailor tales, do you, tha he used to rear up and gobbl men off ship decks?" He is lonely aftei ?U Ihese cei turics and looking for a K' T."" him in the eye. Hum something sweet and croony, like "Love's Old Swecl Song." Avoid boogie-woogie, "Anchors Aweigh," or anything starlling. When you see you have his confidence, talk to him — steadily and in a low tone: "Come on, boy, aren't you tired of being alone? What's troubling you? Swim over here, old boy, and let me seralcu the barnacles off ton. During the week, the president left the government's light against Lewis in the hands of Secretary of Interior J. A. Krug and Attorney eneral Tom C. Clark, who were illowing strategy agreed upon be- ire Mr. Truman left the White ouse. Mr. Truman received up-to-the- ninule progress reports in fre- uent telephone calls from Krug nd Clark, and he transmitted his nstruclions through them. He returns to the scene of the atlle two days before a scheduled howdown. On Monday morning, ,ewis must appear in court to give ausc why he should not be held in ontempt for not preventing the trike of 400,000 soft coal miners. The president probably will see Krug and Clark soon after he re- urns and there may be other coal conferences over the weekend. Mr. Truman planned to continue lis oolicy of silence on the strike, it least until the liligalion is hrough the primary stages. The president was surrounded lere by such top staff members as Reconversion Director John R. stcelman, Fleet Admiral William D. Leahy, Press Secretary Charles G. ,Ross and Special Counsel Clark M. Clifford. Nevertheless liis daily routine was strictly vaca- g'roup rfeat^THey" must -look to the taxpayers while Senator John L. McClellan (D-Ark) declared: "You are going to have to find more revenue and solve your own problems." Laney indicated that :the state's problem of bad roads and poorly financed schools would not be solved during his administration, ie said he hoped to lay the foun- 1'ation for . a solution so. that the Deople could carry on after his departure from office. "I am not for any^program of deficit financing for any ; purpose at this time," the governor, declared. "Revenues are'high, but we can expect that they will slump. If we cannot pay our way now, : when can we exp_ect to do so?" The' state has had too much accidental financing" and "acci- denlal spending," Laney said, and must abandon hit-or-miss methods in favor of a planned tax program and coordinated spending. Senator McClellan warned the county judges not to look to the federal government for financia aid in building roads. along with, his chief labor a'dvi- sor, Reconversion Director John/R. Steelman, who flesv down for conferences during the president's week-long vacation at Key West* In the president's absence, government agencies went ahead with- plans to soften the impact of the coal stoppage. The Civilian Production Ad: ministration issued effective Monday a dimout order more far-reaching than those of wartime. Administrator John D. Small said that because of greater industrial consumption now "the situa- \ tion confronting the American people today is much more serious than that brought about by the coal strike last spring." Small warned that fuel shortage restrictions on national econorny,; and the people's comfort are, there- fr^e, "just around the corner." [j.'ie added that electric utUities Ifve an average 60-day coal sup/"utilities "considerably ioth categories . Our people must be told if they want good roads they will have tc pay for them. The federal government cannot do this," he said. Yesterday he got in a nine-hour fishing Irip lo Dry Torlugas, site of the old Civil War Fort Jefferson where Dr. Samuel A. Mudd, the Maryland physician who trealec President Lincoln's assassin John Wilkes Bolh, was held in prison for four years. Afler touring the fort the president and his staff got in Navy crash boats and fished ior group er and yellow tail which abound n these waters. The president caugh four fish as he sat in the fantail of the small craft, stripped to the waist, soaking up the hot Florida scales. He also may have a mane. In color he will be dark brown on top fading lo ]igh1i>r .shades on the uiuk'rbndv. Lt. Cnidr. H. T. Gould, a retired your port side. There, isn't that beler?" Then you give him the final pitch: "What say we flap on ashore and pick up a couple hundred fresh shrimp salads? Say, and afterward, I know the sweetest litle sea serpent uptown that's just been dying to meet a salt water guy l.Ke you. Come on, race you for the shore." And nine times out of ten tha old sea serpent will follow yoi like a fox terrier. You can leac him by the mane. But don't leac him into any barrooms. You'll bt right b.'K'U whoro you wore — body believing you. AAAHasto Vote on Post Season Games Stolen Auto U Recovered 22 Minutes Later An automobile stolen last night at Texarkana was recovered twenty two minutes later about 7 miles west of Hope on Highway i7, by local police. The auto was stolen and wrecked by Charles D. Hutchinson, AWOL soldier while trying to escape Irom pursuing police from Hope. The soldier sustained a broken collarbone and painful bruises when Ihe vehicle overturned. The automobile, bady damaged in the wreck, is owned by John K. Linbarger of Texarkana. Litlle Rock, Nov. 23 — (/?)— Con- senl of a majority of the football playing schools of the Arkansas Athletic Association will be necessary before any state high school team can play in a post - season game — except games of the title playoff, it was learned today. AAA regulations stipulale that the grid season shall end on the first Saturday following Thanksgiving for all leams except those par licipating in the state playoff Playoff teams are not permitted to play after the state championship has been determined. "Neither I nor the executive commitlee has the authority to al ter this regulation," AAA execu live secretary Johnie Burnett said today. At least half a dozen Arkansa prep elevens have been mentioned • in connection with postseason I games. I The Amerita Grollo Lodge of Ft. Smith has proposed an 'Ozarks Bowl" game at Fort Smith Christmas Day between the Arkansas champion, which >yill be determU?- ed by Dec. 14, and the titlist of some other state. • Hope high school's Bobcats have been invited, to play Bogalusa, La., in a "Strawberry Bowl" game at Hammond, La., Dec. (i. Burnett ;~he states affected "by .the dimout t V irder are: Connecticut," Delaware, > *" llinols, Indiana, Iowa, Kentucky, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michi;an, Minnesota, Missouri, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New: York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Idland, Vermont, Virginia, West Virginia, and Wisconsin, plus the Districl or Columbia. Effective at 6 p. m. (Eastern Jtandard Time) Monday, the order sans use of electricity for lighting store windows or advertising signs and for air conditioning and re- t Engeration except where essential, It requires a 25 per cent cut in electricity used for street lighting, buildings except homes, and for running passenger elevators and escalators. All Christmas 'lighting: displays are out. Small ordered even more .drastic restrictions in electric utilities' service when their coal dwindles to a. 15-day supply and a third stage of curtailment when coal stocks reach the 10-day stage. At the same time, CPA ordered utilities furnishing manufactured and mixed gas to curtail deliverise when their stocks fall to a three- week supply. It directed the electric power companies to make'the reatest possible use of water ower and fuel other than coal and o pool power supplies with other utililies. Small appealed to state governors and chairmen of stale utility commissions for their help. in..en* orcing conservation measures. The government already - had rozen all coal stocks outside the; lands of consumers and ordered t held for doling out. The navy also ordered ils district command* ants lo sell any excess coal to -essential consumers and to lend out bpare power generators Officials of interested federal agencies who disclosed the plan to make natural gas. carriers of tho "big inch" and "little inch" pipe- ines said it would be no solution DISCORD San Jose, Calif., Nov. 23 —(fl 1 )— Fred Vasquez is suing for divorce in superior court on charges that his wilV refused lo lot him play his accordion in 1he house. said Superintended James H. Jones of Hope had requested permission for the Bobcats to participate in such a game but that he had notified school head permission could not be obtained except from the AAA as a whole. The Litlle Rock Chamber of Commerce has announced il is seeking a postseason game for the Litlle Rock Tigers, heavy favori les to win the Arkansas crown and several other teams through out the stale have been suggestct lor posisea.soK tills, oi'iieiully or ua officially, Burnell s;iid. to the coal strike but would help alleviate fuel emergencies. A decision is expected early next week on whether the emergency operation can be started within -a reasonable time and whether it is feasible from an engineering standpoint. Local Youth Leads Teachers to Win Over Oklahoma Tahlequah, Okla., Nov. 23 -(£>)Arkansas Slate Teachers College lefealed Northeastern Oklahoma Stale, 26-21, here yeslerday to spoil he Oklahomans' homecoming. Long runs by halfbacks Ray- Tiind Bright and Early Thompson, coupled with a recovered ::umble, pass interception and a blocked junt, brought the visiting Conway, Ark., eleven their four touchdowns. . The Oklahomans moved into Ihe lead during the last half after scoring on Iwo long passes and a 50-yard touchdown romp by Back James Coventon. DREAM CQMESTRUE Peoria, 111., Nov. 23 —</P)— Mrs. William Buttram, disturbed in his sleep, nudged her husband and • said drowsily: "There's a burglar in the house." , . "You're dreaming — go back to sleep," Buttram groaned. In the morning Mrs. Buttram reported to police that a thief had removed $6 from beneath tier pillow and $1 from her husband's pauis — \vhilo Ihey were asleep.

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