Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 25, 1946
Page 6
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'j| T Page Six HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, November 25,1946 jThe Great Lakes evaporate fast-1 • Tho surface area of the Grea during fall and winter months .Lakes is a little larger than that o. an during other seasons. 'Illinois and Indiana combined. He Doesn't Wear a Why We Say to ALL Sportsmen..; Please Don't Shoot At Telephone Lines 'A careless shot may damage hardfto-get telephone equipment . . . and interrupt several conversations. We'll appreciate your cooperation. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. , Lewis Ordered Continued from Page One purged. "There is clearly alleged contempt of the judicial power of this court," the brief declared, adding that this did not involve the question whether the Norris-La Guardia anti-injunction act forbids the use of Restraining orders in the coal dispute. ___ "If the defendants question the court's jurisdiction because they erroneously contend, that the act s applicable, such an objection would at best be only an arguable contention which would pose an issue for decision by Ihe court. "Pending a decision of thai very ssue, the court was and is clearly mpowered to protect its jurisdic- ion to pass on the question." In other -words, the government 'inal disposition is made of the irgtiment ran, no matter what inal disposition is made of the -ase, Goldsborough was clearly vithin his jurisdiction in issuing he order against Lewis and has he power annd jurisdiction to compel its enforcement and punish anyone "who willfully fails and refuses :o comply." The government is informed that _,ewis and his union chiefs "have iot purged themselves," the brief added. Simply failing to act or 'merely remaining at rest" pro•ides no defense for "the disobedience of an order of the court which •equires defendants to act," the jrief declared. "Equity courts generally have power to issue mandatory injunctions. The power of this court to is- jue a temporary restraining order, such as that in this case, is clear, under well settled authority." "Plainly, until now," the brief concluded, "defendants have Bailed to purge themselves of the alleged contempt since they have failed and refused to take the action required by the temporary restraining order issued by this court. "In view of the foregoing, it is requested that the court order a trial on the alleged contempt to be held at 10 a. m. on Nov. 27, 194G, as directed x x x," The United Mine Workers' cr arrived at the district CRANBERRIES 1 Ib. cello bag 55c DRIED FRUITS 1 Ib. cellophane' Frankfurter Loaf , Broadcast: November 30, 1946 1 Ib. frankfurters* V5 cup Pel Milk 1 slightly beaten egg J /4 cup. water 1 teaspoon grated '/I- teaspoon pow onion .-^ dered sage ,V2 cup roiled "ji. '(optional) - oats,** quick-cook. ' \ f"H'- ?••" l\ n * : . ' ' mS 4--.. Turn ^ori oven; set at moderately slow (350° F.). Grease a shallow, quart baking dish. Put frankfurters through fine knife of food chopper. Add rest of ingredipnts and mix thoroughly. Put into gicased-Jpan. Bake about 35 min., or until firm. Gut into pie-shaped pieces and serve at once. Makes 4 servings. *Wieners or bologna can also, be used. -*T^ /4 cup corn meal' can replace oats. , you Will Needs ' PetMiikcanISc Lb. Pkg. ROLLED Oats USE PET MILK IN COOKING.v.lT'S THRIFTY V*A I bUr Tomato K. B. SHORTENING 4lbs. $1.60 8 Ibs. $3.20 AUNT JEMIMA FLOUR 25 Ib. cloth bag $1.75 50 I b. $3,49 POTATOES MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE Drip or Regular Grind 49c MACKEREL 16 oz. can DRIED BEANS Pinto or Great Northern Ib. 25c Stueasis Gro WE DELIVER 209 South Walnut Phone 447 CURED HAM Half or Whole lb. . PORK CHOP Center Cuts Sliced Thin Ib. Pure Pork SAU Old Time Hoop CHEESE Lettuce Fat HENS Poultry Seasoning Walnuts Pecans shortly before 10 a.m. (EST) lo answer a contempt citation. He was flanked by UMW attorneys directing the union chief's strategy in the legal light. Justice Goldsborough convened the hearing at 9:58 a. m. (EST). The small, walnut panneled courtroom was jammed to capacity. Thirteen minutes earlier, Lewis and the seven union lawyers en- ercd through the judge's door. The JMW chief spoke neither to court attaches nor to his attorneys. At the counsel table, Lewis surveyed tlie crowd unsmilingly for a 'cw minutes, then leaned forward and spoke to Welly K. Hopkins, chief UMW counsel, who was slated to make the union's opening statement. When the government attorneys entered, there wore not enough chairs to seat the six-man group, headed by John F. Sonnell, assistant attorney general. Deputy mar- shalls rustled up more chairs. The bailiff called: "No cameras in the courtroom!" Immediately afterward Judge Goldsborough civ tered. A throng of 100 collccled in the corridors an hour before the courtroom doors opened. Goldsborough himself was closcltcd with aides in his chambers immediately prior to the session. Lewis left his suburban Alexandria home 53 minutes before he was due in court. He went first to UMW headquarters, across town from the court building in the heart of the capital. Lewis entered the UMW offices with only a curt good morning foi waiting newsmen and photographers. 0 Three Army Backs Placed on All-East Grid Selection By HAROLD CLAASSEN Now York, Nov. 25 —(/P)—Three members of Army's regular back- i field—Arnold Tucker, Glenn Davis | and Felix Blanchard —are on the Associated Press' all-eastern college football team announced today after consultation with coaches, scouts and reporters. Tucker, whose regular Saturday pastime is telling Davis and Blanchard what, why, and where and how to do things on the field, is on the honor team for the first time but it is the third successive appearance for Davis and Blanchard, the Mr. Outside and Mr. Inside of present clay :Cootball. Along with that trio on the first team is another of their, cadet playmates, Henry Foldberg, at end. Anthony (Skip) Minis! of Pennsylvania, completes the first team backficld while two other quakers, Charles Bednarik at center and Bernie Gallahcr at tackle, also are on the first list. Army and Pennsylvania are the only teams to be Honored with more than one player on the top eleven. The honor team is completed with William Swiacki of Columbia at the end post opposite Goldberg; Frank Wydo of Cornell, filling the other tackle post and Frank Bar- zilauskas of Yale and Emildrvaric ol Harvard, stationed at guard. Three other cadets are relegated to the second team and five more found pHcos on the honorable men- lion list, a lasting compliment to the team whic hhas b.arged through 27 games without a setback and which will be broken up in June when a majority of the players don theii second lieutenant's bars. IN THE DARK Chicago. Nov. 25 — (fP) — George Klett was left in the dark during uholdup. Klett told police that as he was locking his car, a robber placed a gunny sack over his head, took $250 from his pockets, and rai away without saying a word. The victim wasn't oven left hold ing the sack — the robber took tha with him, too. CourtWon't Rule on Adoption Case Little Rock, Nov. 25 — (#>)— The Arkansas Supreme Court declined today to rule on the constitutionality of a 935 act permitting the court'State Welfare Department to make lead- nvestigations in adoption cases ponding before probate and chancery judges. Likewise, the tribunal declined to jass on the propriety of a rule !sthblished in a lower court until 'some party to litigation deems limseif aggrieved by the applicn- 'ion oi such a rule in his case." Both issues were innvolvcd in a jetition filed by Welfare Commissioner Ted R. Christy socking the quashing of an order by Chancellor W. A .Speer, El Dorado, on the chancellor's own motion, declaring that the act (No. 137) was unconstitutional. The court dismissed Hie petition in a two-page opinion which rcceited the 200-word order in full. The court declared the order 'was in effect a rule adopted by the (chancery) court for the guidance of "the clerk, the court's ministerial officer, x x x "Courts have the inherent power to make such rules, x x "Hence we do not pass on the propriety of any rule promulgated by a lower court until some party to litigation deems himself aggrieved by the application of such rule in his case; and, therefore we may not consider the correctness of the order herein complained of, , T unless and until, in some proceed-1 In thunderstorm clouds, there inn Co'- adoption instituted in the ?™ ay . ' v l ole _ n !- vertical air currents court below, the welfare commis-' sioner 01 some other party shall make the contention that this order noerntcs to his disadvatnago or to the impairment of proper adminis- uution ol the law." Garland Case to Be Heard December 9 Little Rock, Nov. 25 —(/P)— The G.'irlnnd county election contest suits arising from results of the July 3 Democratic primaries will be taken under submission Doc. D, the Arkansas Supreme court announced today. The decision, delivered orally, in effect ucnicd a motion by the regular Democratic nominees, who were endorsed by Mayor Leo P. Me- Laughlin of Hot Springs and subsequently defeated in the November general election, to dismiss the action as a "moot" question. Involved in the appeal before the Supremo court is the correctness of a ruling by Circuit Judge Lawrence Autcn, Little Rock, who heard the case on exchange, dismissing the contests on grounds affidavits supporting them were not properly nortarizcd. The appeal was scheduled for submission last Monday but a motion by the appellees was iilcd, risking (A) dismissal or (B) IT>OIC time to submit briefs. They were granted additional time for briefing and submission date was :'ixcd. I. G. Brown, sheriff-elect, and five others :"ilod 'Iho appeal. Brown was defeated in the Democratic primary bv incumbent Marion Anderson. Ho defeated Andorsonnt the general election. His tickets males, like wise defeated in the primaries, also won at the general election. THEFT BARED Chicago, Nov. 23 — (/P)—• Detec- ives Tom McManus and Joseph McCarthy investigated the theft of i painting from the art galleries of he Dick Lewis studios. Lewis reported the theft of one f his paintings, "Nude combing icr hair," by a well known maga- inc illustrator. The policemen examined the reg- slcr to sec who had visited the gallo.'ies., discovered one name. In argc bold letters were printed the amiliar words: "K1LROY was icre!" Negro Methodist Bishop Is Expelled Little Rock, Nov. 23 — (/P)— Bish- oo G. E. Curry of Jacksonville, Fla., was expelled by the general conference of the African Methodist Koiscopal church at the close its first extra session in 150 ears here yesterday. The bishop was accused of em- ezzlement, seeking to defeat the Legal Notice WARNING ORDER No. 6580 In the Chancery Cour of Hempstead County, Ark. MARY LOU BRAY Plaintiff vs. OLLIE W. BRAY Defendant The Defendant, Ollie W. Bray i warned to appear in this cour within thirty days and answer thi complaint of the Plaintiff, Mar Lou Bray. Witness my hand and seal of sai court this 7 day of November 1046 C. E. WEAVER, Clerk By Omera Evans, D. C. Weisenberger & Pilkinton, Attorneys for Plaintiff. John P. Vesey, Att'y. Ad Litem (SEAL) Nov. 11, 18, 25, Dec. 3 ORDINANCE NO. 610 AN ORDINANCE TO LEVY A TAJ ON TAXABLE PROPERTY I THE CITY OP HOPE, ARKAN SAS, FOR THE YEAR 1946, AND FOR OTHER PURPOSES BE IT ORDAINED BY THE COUNCIL OF THE CITY O HOPE, ARKANSAS: SECTION 1: That a tax of fiv ! mills ($0.005; be, and the same : hereby, levied upon all taxab: property, both real and persona i within the City of Hope, Arkansas 11 for the year 1945; and that money 11 raised and collected by said ta shaU constitute a general fund t defray the general and ordinary ex pcnses of said City of Hope, Ai kansas, and that said levy be cei tified to the Clerk of Hempstea County, Arkansas, to be placed up on the books and collected at Ih same time and in the same manne ;is State and County taxes are co i Iccted. SSCTION 2: That all ordinance and/or parts of ordinances in coi | j flict herewith are hereby repeale and this ordinance being necessar for the public health, safety an general welfare of the inhabitant of the City of Hope, Arkansas, a emergency is hereby declared an i this ordinance shall be in full fore I and effect from and after its pas saee find publication. PASSED AND APPROVED NO IVEMBER 16, 1946. Albert Graves Mayor ATTEST: T. Pv. Billiiif.'slcy . City Clgrk. .' . moving sometimes more than 200 miles per hour. "i LOST 52 Lbs.! WEAR SIZE 14 AGAIN" MRS. C. D. WELLS, FT. WORTH A» Pictured Hare-)" You mny lose vmunils un<! Imvn n more nlunilcr. Krnccful (ijinre. No exercise. No drills. No hixalived. Lat nifiit, potatoes, ur.wy. butter. The txiicrience of Mrs. Wells tnav or may not he different than vours, but why not try the Ayda 1'lun? Look nt thesi) result:*. In rliiiic:tl teats corulucteil by medical doctors more than 100 persoitH lose 14 to 15 pnumU nvernriv in n few weukH with tlfcAYDS Vitamin Candy HeJuclnii IMnn. With thin Ayila Plan you don't cut out nny lueala, starches, potatoes, meats or butter, you nhnplycut tltcni ;lown It's simple ant! easier when ..„:_.. .| t .ii r i olls (vitamin forti- THE ONE THAT GOT AWAY San .lose, Calif., Nov. 23 —(A 1 )— 'his fish never giivo up. Detective George Pync had good tick fishing and brought the San Jose jail a dozen catfish. The first eleven fried uneventfully, but when i trusty attempted to "fry" the emaining fish in n lot of hot water ind a little grease, he reported to Jailer Charles Martin that the "fish list won't lay down and fry." Martin decided to keep the struggling catusn as n jail mascot in recognition of its heroic survival. Managua, the capital of Nicaragua, Is on the shores of Lake Mangua, Battery Raised TURKEYS ' F.ully Dressed and Drawn Order Now for Thanksgiving or Christmas 69clb. Lang ley's Frozen Food Locker Phone 48 .. Prescott, Ark. emg ousted Thursday. Phone 616-G17 I agree to Pay all hospital, doctor-ana 1 nurses bills; cost of judicial proceedings; lawyer's fees; and judgment resulting from an injury to any othfer person for which I am liable on account of the use of . my car. "As a guarantee of the fulfillment of this agreement, I pledge as security all my roal estate, chattels and other property I now own or may hereafter acquire or possess " Our Liability Policy will assume these Obligations for you. Roy Anderson & Company "To Be Sure - Insure" 210 South Main Street Telephone 810 Hope, Arkansas Consult your Agent or Broker as you would your Doctor or Lawyer Shortages? Sure! But in spite.- of shortages, Americans are;' the best-fed people on earth!That in itself is plenty to be thankful for. Look at the. variety of these foods. For your great holiday feast study these prices, then come', to your A&P and heap the Thanksgiving table high! Save money this week and 52 weeks a year, at A&P's-. forever lower prices! Select Oysters , Pork Shoulder Roast Dry Salt Bacon Droned and Drawn Hens Veal Sirloin Steak Veal Seven Roast /ib. 79c 45c to&t FANCY VOUNG V&SSSED AND $121 70 FIT < ib. IB. 53c • ib. 54c Fine Quality Late Howe Voal Short Ribs Red Delicious • Apples i Texas '• . Oranges^ Texas Seedless ! Grapefruit ;2ibs. 25c 15 ibs. 29c •nJ'JTM)-'*^' >*""•*)^" , Ib. ' OC California-- „_ Lemons Yellow.. Onions Idaho Russet Potatoes ib. 13c U. S. No. T Walnuts ( Large Size Calif.' 3 ibs. I0c Celery ,. F'esh Bunch !IO> 39c Carrots, 'ib. !49c /suit I5c i 2 Bun. I 5C A&P:-. _ MINCE MEAT A&P. APPLE SAUCE Sultana Fruit COCKTAIL Rajah Salad . DRESSING FRUIT CiKE 5cak Over 60% rich fruits and nuts lona Tomato Uuice . Ca npbell's Tomaio Soup •"" ASP Slkeo ' Peaches Pinto JJeans 'Navy Beans 46 oi. Can 'V.'hite Rock Water . No. I • Can lie c, 2 n /2 35c I Ib. o i _ Pk 9 . 41 C I Ib Pk 9 '1: 23c Corn Ion Cut Beets Qji k Quaker ; ,Oats I Planter's Cocktail •Peanuts ' Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. W««hburn 'Protection' Costs One Freedom of Action i 1 "{Years ago when I covered the labor front as a young reporter a for an Eastern newspaper I was S quickly made acquainted with the « fact that there is the same sharp '•? division between conservatives and :| radicals within the ranks of the f unions that there is in unorganized • groups of society. For instance, the original leaders of the American Federation of Labor cautiously limited the Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy, colder east and south portions this afternoon and tonight, lowest temperatures 28 to 32 degrees in west and r.orf.a portions tonight. Wednesday partly cloudy, warmer north portion m afternoon. JO-TU VCAD. \/r\l /tft KIO 48TH YtAK: VUL. 4O - INU. star °' HOD*. 1899: Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18. I9W. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1946 HP)_Weans Associated . , fNEAl—Menns Newstwoer EnternrlM AJ«n. PRICE 5c COPY cal activily of their unions lo voting for or against members of Ihe congress on Ihe basis of individual icords regarding labor legislation. The unions were prohibited from making blanket endorsement of a party lickel. The AFL leaders felt lhal when a union wenl further lhan this it was in danger of putting itself under the "proleclion" of government. And there were some, caustic- voiced leaders who didn't hcsitalc, years ago, lo say lhal once you found yourself under Ihe "prolec- tion" of government you would very soon find out you had lost U.S. to Have Plenty Turkey for Holiday By GRANT DILLMAN Washington, Nov. 26 —(UP1— There will be plenty of turkey for the holiday season and prices generally will be reasonable. The Agriculture Department said today the turkey supply will be about as large as the record quant- , ou ity of last year, although there will in t. AMyET Leader Against State Bonus to Vets Little Rock, Nov. 26 —(/I 1 )—Governor Liancy's veteran committee, meeting here yesterday, heard Arkansas' commander of the American Veterans of World War 1 voice his opposition to a state bonus for veterans. Dansby A. Council told the committee that the proposed bonus would be sought, "and I lor one am opposed to it." The returned veteran's problem consists of four needs, according to Brig. Gen. H. L. McAlister, stale adjutant general. Hc listed these -jo- freedom of action which is the tirncrslonc of n union organizer's failh. The years have passed, and much lhat the pessimistic AFL spokesmen said back in those times now seems to be true. Much of the rank and file of labor sought "protection" in the government past two lJlUt.l-V,llt.'ll 111 n«i- j.n..i*. „..— decades, and now, in the coal strike emergency, face a revulsion of public opinion which may cost the unions that freedom of action which they enjoyed prior to federal intervention. *••. I note that two senators, Democrat Fulbrighl of Arkansas, and Republican Ferguson of Michigan, already have proposed a system of forced arbitration or labor courts. be somewhat fewer chickens. A department spokesman said turkey prices will be reasonable as a general rule. In some areas, young torn turkeys are selling as low as 29 cents a pound. However, some housewives may have to buy a larger bird than "they would like because turkeys are running big. The department estimated turkey sunnlies for the year at about •! 1-2 pounds per person. Of this about 3 1-2 pounds will be marketed by Thanksgiving although a large part will be put into storage tor tne Christinas trade. Meanwhile, the department said that eggs should be relatively cheap through, the first halt of 1947 although chicken and turkey prices may increase because of a season- JUl lil. , There is such a thing as pushing the search for power lo the point where you wind up with less than you- started with. * * -K BY JAMES THRASHER ,,. ( Taxes and National Safely ' It was natural that prominent Republican members of Congress, when interviewed after their party victory, should have tried to say something newsworthy and encouraging. But their first message contained perhaps more news than encouragement. Mr. Taft and Mr. Knulson, future chairmen of the Senate Finance and the House ways and Means committees, and Mr. Martin, the next speaker of the House, all said -that there will be a 20 per cent cut 'n personal income taxes. The con- sumation of that promise is devoutly to be wished, if they are sure we can afford it. Perhaps Urn congressional study group's which are to meet between now and January will be able lo work out a safe and sensible schedule for reducing expenditures, and also lo balance the budget and reduce the public debt, as Mr. Knutson has promised. Yet the presenl vague approach lo a definilc lax- cut arouses the suspicion that the nalional defense budget is in for -mnother paring. Defense is the biggest single item of our nalional expenditure. J(t seems unlikely that it is an item that would be by - passed in reducing the government income by an estimated $3,673,000,000. But it has already been reduced to what some military leaders called "the irreducible minimum"—and below — by President Truman's second cut of the year last August. It is common knowledge lhat we have outstripped our major war al- able production slump. By middle or late 1947, however, poultry prices may again decline as a result of prospective cuts in consumer income and seasonally larger supplies of poultry and meal The deparlmenl said the government may even find H necessary lo buy up eggs during the flush production season lo keep its pledge lo support prices at 00'per cent of parity for Uvo years after the ofli- cial end of the war. Egg prices jumped to an all-time high in the first half of October when the decontrol batllc was raging and meal virtually had disappeared from retail counters. But Lhcy have dipped sharply since de- conlrol. "Wholesale egg prices dropped 10 lo 15 per cent," the deparlmenl said, "and prices for chickens and as services to facilitate the veteran's adjustment; training for a job; aid in finding a job; and hous- 'Whcn you've provided those our things, you have solved the veteran's problem," he declared. - o Crash Victims to Observe Thanksgiving By G. K. HODENF1ELD Vienna, Nov. 26 — (/P)— A dozen Americans who spent iive day,~ marooncd on a treacherous glacie high in the Swiss Alps will sit dow togclher Thursday at a traditiona American Thanksgiving Day ban quel, and together give thanks io their dramatic rescue. The 12, six of them still ho; pitalized, here, made Ihe Thankt giving dinner dale last Thursday, when there was little hope that they would be anywncre on that feast day but on the crevasse-faced Gauli huddled- in their U.S. to Press World Arms Limitation Plan Lake Success, N. Y., Nov. 26 — /I 5 )— Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Wolotov gave notice today that lussi.-i would ask members of the Jnitcd Nations for full information n all types of arms including tomic and rockclpowcrcd weap- ns when disarmament discussions login. Referring to a statement, by Sen. Tom Connally (D-Tex) that a pro- loscd international troop census should include data on all military- ype organizations, Mololov said hat if this information is to be sup- jlied it would also be ncxessary o giv cfacts on all types of armament. He then specified atomic and all new jet-propelled arms. Molotov told the 54-nation political committee of the United Nations Assembly Russia was not against asking lor such informa^n. He said, however, "we shall do it when we consider general disarmament" instead of including it in the proposed troop census. Authoritative sources said the U. S. delegation was anxious to dispose of the world troop inventory question and concentrate on disarmament, which it considers the most important issue before the. 54- momber U. N. Political and Security Committon. Because of this position, -these, sources said, the U. s. was "jiivc ly" to vote against a British pro posal for an "on-the-spot" double check of a troop census demandec Guilty of Killing Wife Because of Love Affair Nashville, Tenn., Nov. 26 —(UP) — - Dwighl O. Carman, 62, was found guilty of first degree murder by a circuit court jury today on charges that he burned his wife to death because of his infatuation tor a 10-year old bobby-soxer. The jury recommended his sentence be 25 years at hard labor, and Judge Charles Gilbert agreed. Judge Gilbert allowed the delense 30 days in which to prepare a mo lion for a new trial. The case was given to the jury late last night. The state sought the death pen ally from the jury of 12 men, whose ages average that of Carman. The prosecution charged that the form er ice company employe set his house afire last August and allowed his Gl-year-old wife Melissa Car man, grandmother of 13 children )urn lo death because he was "des 'erately in love" with 16-year-old nee-wed bobby Ann Keith. The girl, a prosecution witness, that field. was described by defense attorney Hc Beverly Medley as "proud of the , turkeys dropped about 20 to 25 pel- cent. Egg prices are expected to remain near support levels through the first half of 1947." lies in disarmament. It is well known lhat we have certain fixed 'commitments arising from the war, as well as Ihe fixed commitments that go with maintaining an army, navy and air force. It is likewise a fact thai, in Ihese uneasy limes we cannot lalk big at a diplomalic conference with an inadequate physical force to back up our words. Yet Russia loday is estimated x*> cession, men, considerably more than twice have an active army of 5,000,000 cur force. Our armament expenditure Ihis year is 71 per cent below last year's figure, as against an /•announced 54 per cent armamcnl- cut by Russia. And Russia has earmarked huge sums for scientific and industrial research, part of which will be along military lines. The United Slales does nol want lo be lefl with the atomic bomb as its only major defense. II is the government's and the people's wish that the bomb be outlawed, nol used again. Bui, given another major cul in the military budget, we may find ourselves in that situa- lion. , , The country seems to have taken calmly the announcement of the promised lax - cut and Ihe possi- bilily of a reduced defense budgel to achieve it. That leads to the fear lhal a complacent Congress, backed by a complacent people, may forget the nearly disaslrous less of five years ago and again permit Ihe country lo lapse inlo defenselessness. o——i Tickets to 1 Banquet Now on Sale Bobcat booslers who plan lo al- tend the annual banquet December 5, in which guests include the entire squad and band members were Fulbright for Special Election Washington, Nov. 26 — (UP) — Sen. J. William Fulbrighl, D., Ark., today proposed a special presidential election when the offices of prcsidcnl become vacant "by resignation or otherwise," He said he would 'introduce such legislalion in Ihe 80lh Congress. The vice-presidency already is vacant. Should the office of chief cxcculive become vacant before the 1948 election, the secretary of stale would assume the presidency under terms of the conslilulion. Fulbrighl, who made countrywide polilical news by suggesting aflcr Ihe recent GOP congressional victory thai President Truman resign in favor of a Republican successor — a suggestion promptly rejected by Mr. Truman — said his plan was necessary because "il is clear that during the nexl two years the president cannot speak with the full authority of our nation cither to foreign governments or even to John L. Lewis." Appearing as guest on a local radio forum, Fulbright said his proposed measures would provides lop«as presidential election machin- crashed' C-53 transport plane. '1'nev had 1'earea — aunough they hesitalcd lo admit il lo each plher — that there was nol much hope for them. But what the four wom- pn and 11-year-old girl among them did nol know was that a crevasse lou yards irom ineir plane was beginning to crack even while their discussion was under way, and that they were on ihe brink of disaster. The men told the women Ihe noise they heard was only the fuselage, cracking because of the cold. Lillle Alice Mary McMahon, now snug in Ihe home of Brig. Gen. Loyal M. Haynes, one of her fellow passengers, did nol even Know Ihe plane had crash-landed unlil she was told. She said she believed it was just another of the heavy downdrafts the plane had been hilling for several hours . All Ihe Hllle -girl wanted- to for gel about tlie^'Whole ordeal —and she is afraid 11 will be ihe one thing lhal will be remembered — is that when the party began moving their luggage oul of Ihe plane lust after the crash, she asked: by Soviet Russia. The United Stales was under Probe to Expose Red Influence in U.S. Planned By WILLIAM F. ARBQGAST Washington, Nov. 26 —Iff)— An exposure of Communist influences in the government,, in unions and in Hollywood was ticketed today as the chief business for the House Committee on un-American activities in the new Congress. Rep. J. Parnell Thomas (R-NJ), who will head the group, made clear in a statement of his plans Many Requests to Be Reviewed by Budget Committee Little Rock, Nov. 26 —(/P)— The 1947 legislature's joint budget committee was to review today requests of the state cosmetic therapy board, the child welfare division of the American Legion,, the boiler inspection division, the game and fish commission, the territorial capitol and the comptroller's office. After launching its study of budget requests yesterday, the committee voted on several • proposals and adopted a new form lor salary appropriation bills. The new form fixes the number of employes, a salary ceiling ;:pr various jobs and the lumps tlie amount to be paid all the stale employees. The method was recommended method was recuiiuiiunucu that President Truman's move to b y conlSfroSer John J. Truemper "ure" the federal payrolls of by r° m "purge" the federal payrolls Communists and "subversive" persons will not deter the committee from pressing its own inquiry in as a committee aim • , 11 JJ \,L \J ll^J. vwtii* w « — •• — — 1 committee also voted not to up any appropriations m- " Education Department, LUC umvc.aity or the colleges until after Dec. 8 when the governors advisory committee is duases men to about it." -"•- Hint Ihp by the «plo Mr. Truman, by executive or- Uer. created an interagency com- approved after downward re and action on the State o ei er by the «ploer. created an neragency com- , n s. and action on the ae Ti invo or by some'n lssion yesterday to work out Bankin ' g Department's budget was b? Mrs Carman™ standards and procedures for lo- f eaferre | because, of entailed in<~* rm ™ on cating and dismissing dfls i oya l per " creases which some members said song who have gained federal- em- were j ust ifi e d but would place the - loyment. committee in the position of set- The commission also is to make ting a precedent in case they were recommendations on whether jjics- aporoved at the outset of deliber- stood to feel that if the troop inspection proposal were adopted th major problem of arms limilalion would be indefinitely delayed. There was «i possibility that So vict Foreign Minisler V. M. Molo .ov would appear before Ihe po- .ilical commillec today to oppose the new British proposal. In submitting the inspection ooard proposal, Britain said it was prepared io abandon the demand uy ±' oreign Secretary Ernest Ibevm last week that the troop inventory and disarmament topics be merged and discussed immediately. This was considered a concession by Britain, but it was followed by a new proposal by British Delegate Philip Noel-Baker that: 3. The information on troops should be furnished as of Jan. 1, 1947 and on Jan. 1, 1947. The Russians had proposed that the infor- rription,-.should be made available within 30 days after the adoption of the resolution and as of Nov. 1 ; 'should be im- ent regulations give the govern- ation. ment adequate protection against employment of disloyal and subversive persons. It is to report to Mr. Truman by Feb. 1. The president's action was in line | wilh recommendalions made last summer by a House Civil Service subcommittee. The commission is to be made Teacher Strike Encouraged by Students By WALLACE MITCHELL At Paul, Minn.. Nov. 26 —(UP) — Holidaying sludenls took time i ±mz viuniiinooAVJi. *^ *^ «^ "y~— out today to bolster morale of strik- up of one representative each from ing AFL teachers picketing their the Justice, State, Treasury Wai- schools and Navy Departments and the The city's 10 public high schools Civil Service Commission. Attor- and 67 grade schools remained ney General Clark appointed A. Department IGICI closed but "considerable progress Devilt Vanech as the Justice. ^f" g rcss i ona i committee today it is was reported by negotiators trying partment representative who is to f, actively considering" govern- t_ 14.1- JU« i.rnrrn o1t*il/-ft MjhipVl I h(1 nVt H 1 flYl !1 tl _ > I i _-- II -~ C 4U« frl/IT flClD fV <O U.S. Operation of Pipeline Washington, Nov. 2G — (/P)— The Department told a con- Swift Trial of i Lewis Planned ; by Government ; By RAYMOND LAHR ! Washington, Nov. 2G—(UP)—An ' ' authoritative source indicated today the government was feeling out - •• chances of promoting direct talks between John L. Lev/is and the coal industry to speed settlement t .> of the six-day old soft coal strike. ./.At the same time, however, it was,. , • *• emphasized that the administration; n . had no intention of retreating Srom v i','. its fight in the courts to force'Lew- is into ordering his 400,000 United ,,..Mine Workers (Ai Lj bacs on, the „ ., , job. . <•-" Lewis must appear in federal court at 10 a. m. tomorrow Cor trial t ; • on contempt of court charge be-.,,. cause he has refused thus far ..to • •. r issue such an order. i ;• Officials close to President Truman believed a retreat now would j be an admission of defeat that•-."', „•; would enhance Lewis' power. Nevertheless, it was said, the administration position would not rule out the possibility of some compromise ^ - , if the plan would send the miners back to work while Lewis negotiated "his new demands with the-, mine owners. •me suggestion was made by re- , porters at the White House today -, that Reconversion Director John R. Steelman, a veteran government- conciliator in coal disputes, was holding himself aloof from the cur- , rent crisis in order to enter it later, as a mediator. President Press Secretary. * Charles G. Ross refused, however, lo comment on the suggestion. Ross said there were no new coal developments as far as Presi- ent Truman is concerned. He added that he knew of no pending White House conferences on coal. Meanwhile, Acting Secretary of to settle the wage strike which be chairman. cit LI v t;i_j ^wnuiw^t. *»'o mcnt operation of tlis --- 0,01)0 to seuie xne wage ouiinc wn»«.n uu mcuu'iut*. mcnt operation 01 1112 q.j.-to.uuu.uuj slarlcd an unexpccled vacation for Vanech, a native of Stamford, W ar-built Big Inch and Little Inch 30JOOO pupils • yesterday. ecial assistant nsmission of as ' n • . A teachers' union spokesman to , Con., has been en, a nauvu ui ,3iaina.ui.u, \var-Duilt Jjig men ,mu j^nnt: j.m-n las been a special assistant pipelines for transmission of gas j\ luavnuia uniuii ..*.«..• , lo me attorney general since 1933. MO relieve some effects o'l the coal said it was the biggest school teach- Repi R an kin (D-Miss), who will strike in the East. nrs' strike in the nation's history, j^e top Democrat on the Un-Ameri- However Assistant Interior Sec- „,,!-. £» n A-iiti if +orVn^OT"Q f I II'PQ . A _!_• .;i:__ f~* A «^. w>!4 4-nn r-nir4 vlio J.AW»V^»»»- t f j*4*. ...J , you please gel that litlle aag of < mine so I can have paper dolls?" She got them. my Anolher of the passengers, Civi- uan George D. Harvey, was puzzled to learn that he had not been listed on the plane's manifest. A War Deparlmenl employe al hcad- quarlers in Austria, he said he was on official business wilh orders lo proceed to the Olsl Quartermaster Depot al Livorno, Italy, on temporary duty. He missed the plane on which he was scheduled to fly originally, he said,and was granted pcrmision by the pilot of the C-53 to fly in that ship. (The C-53 was being buried lo- day under an Alpine snowfall, a jispatch from Meiringcn, Swil- plans lo to revise cry pending long-range ai'ii'iid Ihj co.istiUilio.M ... exisling rules of presidenlial ssion. "To gel at the rool of our difti cully a constilulional amendment .s required," he said, "but I recog- nise that amending our constilulioi is a process too slow to become effcelive during Ihe next two yearb if inevitable stalemale in out govern menl." Fulbrighl said a plan similar to dis was approved by George Wash .ngton in March, 1792, and re maincd on the country's staluti books until 1886. • —'" ' O Atom Control Favored by Farm Group Little Rock, Nov. 26 —(/I 1 )— An American Farm.. Bureau Federation official believes should control atomic the World energy be- warned today to purchase lickels Ihis week. their The tickets are limited and first -t choice goes to Quarterback Club members. Each tickel will enlitle the holder to take one football squad member or band member guesl. Principal speaker for the nighl will be Arkansas University's coach of the year', John Barnhill. The turkey feed will be held in Ihe high school cafeteria. Tickets may be purchased al. Jac'Us newssUiml, the two banks, i'lid Stewart's Jewelry slore. auuutu tulin u» aiuiim- v.m-.t,.' "~ cause the vast destruction of the lalesl war "would be nothing corn- oared wilh Ihe resulls of alomie bombing." Federation Vice President Allen B. Kline of Des Moines, Iowa, told the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation's 12th annual convention yesterday thai America's proposals lo Ihe Uniled Nalions were the most "magnanimous evei made to olher nations." "I believe," he said, "the United Stales has Ihe necessary unity oi purpose to prevent another great war." Kline discounled Ihe Iheory lhal farm prices would be helped b> erland, reported.. It quoted one of he Alpinist rescuers as saying "It vill be nexl spring before we sec he plane again, and, if the crcv- TSSC onens un Ihere, we will never see it again." A score of climbers emainea in the hut hallway aown the icy slope with supplies and equipment moved there :'or the rescue, which finally had been effected Sunday with Swiss Ficscler- Slorch pianos.) Allending physicians hero said tlie six wno were hospitalized, afler their arrival in a hospital train from Inlcrl.-iken lasl night all had a good night's rcsl, but lhal none would be discharged before, lo- morrow. Those hospilalizcd were Brig. Gen. Loyal M. Haynes, suffering from frostbite and a broken nose; Capl. Ralph H. Tale, Jr., Ihe pilot, severe cuts; LI. Irving Mailhcws, co-pilot, a cut hand; 3-Sgt. Wayne G. Folson, broken leg and Col. and Mrs. William C. McMahon, who suffered from exposure and minor injuries. The McMahon's 11-year- old daughter, Mary Alice, was taken lo Ihe home of Gen. Haynes, where she was lo remain until her parenls lefl the hospilal. Mrs. Haynes, who was one of the passengers of the ill-fated transport, said,last nighl "We all ieel as if we owe the whole world a O real debl which we will never be able lo repay." "We never al any time gave up lope that we would be rescued, ' she said. "Sometimes it looked H'ctty grim, but none of us would ddmit il, even lo ourselves." 1946. 2. The information mediately subjected to an effective United Nations system of verification on the spot by a committee to be eslablished by the security council" before Jan. 1, 1947. The necessity for setlling Ihe Iroop census question immediately and gelling to work on disarmament was emphasized before the committee by Senator Tom Connally (D-Tcx). Connally called on the committee and the whole United Nations for an immediate start on discussions of the "whole problem of disarmament." While Ihe U. S. is prepared to dismiss the troop inspection proposal put forward by Britain, ihe American dclegalion is insistent that complete inspections in atomic energy control be provided for In sub-freezing temperatures some pupils appeared outgide the deserted schools to keep the pickets company. One high school sophomore said he didn't want the strike to end "prematurely." Several grade school children said they were waiting to see their own teachers were pickeling in relays. Asst. Atty. Gen. George Sjosehus said that a conference of an eight- man' strike settlement- committee appointed by Gov. Edward J. Thye had been "very profitable" yesterday. The commitlee was composed of cily and state officials and mem- oers of the AFL Teachers Joint Council. He said they hoped "lo make the same progress" when they meet again this afternoon. They had or can Activities Committee, said the c Gi rar d Davidson testified i_.aii *»v,nv*n^*«j ^^w».»*»»*»vv*.*.( ». — -—, . rg[jj.j^y \^ Vjrll ell U. JL/ii vIIAJUJI t^iau^** »-• group would welcome cooperation the department has not yet from the president's commission. re ached a" final decision. Questions He called creation of the commis- rerna j n) he said, on whether such sion "a step in the right direction." operat j on suc h operation is feasi- In listing committee aims, ble from an emgeering .standpoint ' amas said it intends: and whether the operation should 'To sootlieht the sorry spectacle be undertaken by the government - ' P g outrigWCommunists or private companies. : State Dean Acheson said at his news conference that the coal strike not only has stopped coal exports but also is curtailing food exports to hungry nations by its effect on domestic transportation. Only termination of the strike, he said,' could relieve the situation. A high administration; aide, talking with reporters on. the understanding that he would not be quoted by name, said the government', has pinned all its hopes for an early end to the strike on the legal proceedings. No other action is presently contemplated. In \themselves, the legal .moves will ^get no coal mined.. Nor will putting Lewis in jail, as could be him toward making an agreement eluding the use of these lines, dered the committee session until some worked out." to "go solution is in the disarmament •o plan. LOOKING GLASS TIME Ventura, Calif., Nov. 23 (/P)— Customers who drop into John Mor- risscy's barber shop find il easy to tell time from a clock which runs Backwards. When Morrisscy had his electric clock changed Irom 50 to GO cycles, it ran backward. So he changed the numerals to counter-clockwise order, and now customers tell the lime by looking in Ihe mirror. Negro Trio Again Convicted by Pulaski Court Lillle ,Rock, Nov. 26 — UP) — Pulaski circuit court has convicted three Negroes for the second time of violating Arkansas' anti-violence strike law. Louis Jones, Roy Cole and Jesse Bean, each charged in connection with alleged violence during a strike at the Southern Cotlon Oil Company here last December, will be senlenced for Ihe second time to one-year sentences, Circuit Judge Gus Fulk announced. The trio was convicted lasl spring and each senlenced to one year in prison, but the convictions were reversed and a new trial ordered by the Arkansas Supreme Court on grounds improper evidence was introduced in the- first trial. rnunist leaders." Inslitute "a counler-educalional program against the subversive propaganda which has been hurled at Ihe American people," wilh Ihe committee issuing periodic reports "on every phase of subversive ac- livily." To give attention to groups and movements "Irying to dissipate our atomic bomb 'know-how' for the benefit o£ a foreign power," and, To move against "the Commu- isl element in our educalional ystem." Thomas promised that the rights of the individual" will be fully respected," adding: "The committee will be fair and iscreet, yet we must not let those .'ho would destroy us use these ights as a cloak to conceal their ubversive activilics." Americans Gripe About Many Things But All Stand When 'Star Spangled Banner' Plays Mrs. Haynes need of the said the biggest marooned party seemed to be water, which the men melted down from the ;.now in what seemed an interminable process at thai high allitude. o Field Assistant 1 to Promote Job Opportunities Appointment of a new Field As- Employ farm puces would oe neipea oy sistanl b.y the veterans Jimpioy- a production decline, asserting menl Service for the Hope Area lo that "farm output never has promote job opportunilies for vet- By HAL BOYLE New York, Nov. 26 —(/P)- hallan lidbils: He was a guy phleg malic by ordinary slandards, but lie had flown more lhan the required number of air combat missions to win the gilt-edged trip home. No, he said, he hadnt had any trouble gelling a job. He was making more money lhan he ever had before the war. Lucky, too, on the housing situation that has many veterans counling their fingers and mumbling. He was well out of Ihe wind and rain and sleeping on something sofler than tho army ever vruvidcd its combal bom bardicrs. "Like a lol of Ihe guys, I slill wake up at nighl dreaming of )lanes going down in flames," he aid. "Bui you know, even so, I till feel I'm gettipg adjusted okay. When 1 dream now, it's always of civilian planes crashing. "1 guess I've made the grade- Leo Hochstler, former UNRRA agent in Yugoslavia, suggests as heme song for the new Byrd Antarctic expedition: •Blubber, Come Back to Me." ! "Heaven," said Danny, be in the Far West" "should U1UU.U1& L11C uuw "*• *.*~"— -i feasible, to alleviate the coal shortage." The 1,500 mile lines, reaching from the Texas oil and gas fields to the eastern seaboard, were built during the war to -transport oil when German submarines destroyed many American tans ships. Chairman Slaughter (D-Mo) told Davidson when he completed his testimony that "your testimony is so vague and nebulous it is hardly of any help," and indicated the committee will call Interior Secretary Krug for mor6 detailed information. „.„* . output dropped in this country war. He declared after a thai W Ul i i*.C \a^i\,i.wtw-w ».«*«• 'improved farming methods would keep il (farm produclion) up." A slale arlificial inseminalion associalion to develop better dairy herds was proposed by the Farm Bureau's dairy section. Dr. Warren Gifford, head of the University of Arkansas' bureau of animal husbandry said iiorlliwc-Hl Arkansas was interested in such a program. promote job opportunilies for vet erans was announced today by Herbert Whitehead, Manager of the Hope ASES office. Mr. Whitehead said thai Ihe nev, Field Assistant, Marshall H. Blackard, was one of the four ne\\ assistants appointed throughout the Stale afler Congress in ils lasl ses ordered an expansion of Ihe Veterans Employment Service of the United Slales Kmpli'.vmi'nl Sor viue. He had been lo Sail Lake Cily Many an old'lirne bartender hale washing hairpins oul of the glasse and lipstick imprints off the rims They slill like lo think of their sa loons — or bars, if you prefer one-syllable camouflage — as "th poor man's club." Any way the want to keep them slriclly a mal institution. One who resented the growm female trade — strictly a guy wh believes a woman's place is behin_ the cocktail shaker al home—wrole he following indignanl letter lo Uie *Jew York Daily News: "I'm a barlender and I'm sick of vomen customers who order liquor n this fashion: 'Pour me a snorl, iorl . . . Veer me a beer, dear. . . ..amma wants a drinky, stinky . . I'll take a rum, bum,' etc. "Three nights ago, a soused lady said, "Fix me a heater, Jester." The pour man He has his troubles, also. But as a letter — it's a pip, drip One veteran New Yorker said he never believed the inflation really "Where is heaven. Mommy'.'" asked Danny, quarter-pint son of George Wells, writer for Newsweek magazine. "Well," said his harassed mother, "up above the clouds somewhere. Don't you think it would be nice to live up above the sof fleecy clouds, Danny'.'" "No No No" "Why not?" .'irgued Laurie Wells. "When 1 do you better 1 .'" Laney Urges Industrial Advance Governor Ben Laney leveled a humorous shot at Hempslead county factionalism when he told a Ciwanis luncheon today noon nt iotel Barlow: "I contend Hempslead county can hold more close elections ihan any county in the world. If a man wins by more than 15 votes there is something wrong!" In more serious vein, the governor went on to tell southwest Arkansas of the problems of the state as a whole in the immediate future. He urged economic improvement, declaring lhat the stale has too long been content to merely hsl its natural resources without doing much about developing Ihem. The governor said it was encouraging lo nole that Arkansas was among the firsl four stales in Ihe nation in point of industrial activity since the end of the war. Where the tendency is nation-wide has been to decline Arkansas has shown a pickup, he said. For his own administration Gov- rnor Laney said his goal was to ee that Ihe slale live within its icome. "This is no time to cm- jark on a program of deficit spcnd- ng," he said. "The stale owes 130 nillion dollars, and Arkansas's ,hare of the federal debt is 4 bil- lon 200 millions." Ahead of us are grave problems Only Slight Rise of State Streams By United Press Torrential rains up to two and a quarter inches fell over Arkansas yesterday and last night bu' were nol expected to. send the maior rivers on dangerous rises. The U .S. Weather Bureau s river forecast this morning saic Ihe upper While will rise to 16 feel at Calico Rock late today, to 21 feet at Batcsville late tomor row, and to 19 feet at Newport b; Friday. The expected crests ar well under the floodstages. had caughl up with him until he saw Ihis sign iu a neighborhood candy slore: "All five-cent items which are six-cent items are now ten-cent items." Well, everybody has his individua woes now. We all have to put uj with a lot of tilings. But as one ex soldier said, we can gripe abou much lhat comes our way and :;lill all stand tor one thing: "The Star Spangled .Banner" and perilous times, he said, adding nat ne hoped the people of Arkansas will prove proud and discern- ng enough lo be willing to study and understand the public issues confronting them in their capacity as citizens. "A lot of people," he went on "are looking for a way out other than going to work. It is time for all of us to make a check on our own thinking. It may take a spiritual change in our state and nation lo enable us lo recover from our economic difficulties." Governor Laney was introduced by James H. Pilkinton, prosecuting a'ttorney - elect. Among the 31 guesls introduced to the luncheon were Mayor Albert Graves and the iiovt»niur's executive Uoyci 1 Sinilh. Cll Ul l«W* Vllfc. **wwwi-»"-o~ — - No change was expected in the lower White. The Black was expected to ns lo 11 feet at Black Rock laic lo morrow. The Ouachila and Arkansas wer expected to rise slightly but no dangerously. . Harrison reported 2.28 inches o ain for the 24-hour period endin al 7 a. m. today, and nearby Lea Hill reported 2.26 inches. Harrison also had the lowes emperature in the state last nigh — 34 degrees after a high of G during the day. Sleet was reporte al Fayetteville, Ihe firsl of the sea son in Arkansas. A total of 1.6 nches of rain fell at Fayetteville Minimum temperatures ranged generally in Hie middle and high 30's and low 40's, while maximums extended from 48 degrees at Gilbert to 73 degrees -it Bnnkley. The forecast calls for cloudy and colder weather this afternoon in the East and South portions, with lowest temperatures 28 to 32 degrees in the West and Norlh portions tonight. Wednesday is expected to be partly cloudy and wilh the mines' private owners on a working contract for his 400,000 , United Mine Workers. That hope is that Lewis—instead of pursuing a strike which the official said might prove disastrous to his miners as well as to^the national economy—will seek a face-saving end to the controversy. By 'bargaining with the private wners, the official suggested, ewis could gracefully slide out of le present situation without loss f prestige and without yielding on is demands, since he. has never pecifically stated his demands. At the same time, the government could relinquish its unwanted ontrol over the mines which it eized during last spring's 59-day trike. Government attorneys conceded hat the tederal district court trial night last days, perhaps weeks— and longer than the national econ>my could possibly stand the.' trangulalion of its basic fuel sup- ily. ' ' The contempt issue—which could -esult in jail for Lewis and stiff ines for him and the union—will: be taken up first in the double^: action trial. Virginia Cites Lewis Richmond, Va., Nov. 26 — (/P)— John L. Lewis and his United Mine Workers have • orders to appeal- before the Virginia Corporation Commission Monday to show cause why a temporary injunction should not be entered against the union ordering the sale of memberships je ceased, as a violalion of the slale securilies law. C. Viclor Wener, counsel of the Richmond Belter Business Bureau, instituted proceedings yesterday before the commissiong charging lhat Lewis and UMW were vio- laling Ihe Virginia "blue sky" -)aw by selling memberships. He asserl- ed that the 1942 Virginia general assembly defined memberships "such as issued by United Mine Workers" as securilies under Virginia slalutes. Governor William M. Tuck de^ clared thai the "full weight" of the state would b? thrown into the action if there is "any solid ground at all for the suit." Whether or not union memberships can be construed as "securi- lies" is expected lo be the main argument at the Monday hearing. Under the "blue sky" law, securi- ies must be qualified prior to sale. Then the court will explore • the question of permanently restraining UMW's strike action which has lalted coal digging in 28 states. The contempt count is based on Lewis' disregard for judge Goldsborough's order of last week that he rescind his termination of vhe warmer in North portions in the afternoon. Low temperatures of 32 to 34 de grees were predicted Rock tonight for Little Rainfall over the stale includec 1.70 Ozark 2.13 inches, Subiaco Parthenon 1.65, Cotter 1.58, Tcx- arkana 1.56, Berrvville 1.55, Mountain Home 1.50, Viola 1.35, Gilbert 1.25, Fort Smith 1.24, Arkadelphia 1.23, Bedford 1.21. High and low temperatures included Batesville 61 and 37, Brinkley 73 and 40, Little Rock 70 and 41, Fort Smith 60 and 38, Texarkana 68 and 43, Arkadelphia GO and -12, Con way 72 and -11, Gilbert -IB and 3G, and Morrilton CfJ and 37. miners' contract with the govern- t ment. In yesterday's brief hearing, ending with setting of the trial for Wednesday, Lewis" attorneys coil' tended Judge Goldsborough had no authority in law to issue the order. As the strike went into its sixth day, more than 28,000 workers in other induslries already had been thrown off their jobs in direct repercussions. Schools, steel mills, railroads and hundreds of communities began to feel the pinch acutely. The government clamped down new curbs on deliveries of coal io schools and all government buildings, ruling that they must apply to"liu'- Washington office of Continued on i-.age Two Ihe

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