Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 3, 1947 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 3, 1947
Page 2
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»*.'" (t "h HOM, ARKANSAS Saturday, November 1, 1947 o . IFIED th.Oflict Day Before Publication * For Sol. 2 MALE GERMAN SHEPHERD pups, 6 months old. Call Pike Wilson, 340, 3 °- 3t Fair Enough •y Wcitbreok Copyright, 1947 ^ . By Klna Features Syndicate. They're Off! NICE LITTLE CAFE AND DRIVE in. Living quarters Washington, Oct. 31 Robert E. Stripling, the chief investigator ol the Thomas Committee on Un- USED FURNITURE, wv^oi: carload, City, I'm nl- pr?I*honc-61. 226 East ** rbUrt CHRISTMAS GIFT _ies no*. Special rates. iReynerson. Phone 28, City BIG HOME COMFORT range. Made to las 1 Burns wood or coal. Size top, ' overall 55'A X 31% Inches. 12 gallon reservoir, big warming closet. Beautiful. Almost like new. • Complete With 30 gallon water heater which heats water while cooking. Cooks perfectly. *>ig .bargain. Mrs. S. R. Patrnos, Ark. tee's oltice on Sept. 21 'to try to 'fix" so that Louis a. , Oi Melro-Goldwyn-Mayer be excused from tcsuiying the influence of Communist : and actors in Hollywood, first approach was m a can he office of Senator pc-rnas. Oklahoma, a Democrat and ^a his SPOBTS BODHDOP •By Huoh •. Pullerton, Jr." New York, Nov. 1—OT— The I University ol Maryland has installed tour television receivers m its gymnasium and scaitered others at vaniage points around tne campus so mat everyone can get a IOOK at today's West Virginia game in spite of an overcrowded stadium. 1-nal idea might be used to solve the problems pi big crowds vs. small gymns during the basket, . ball season... . Has anyone pointed The Ycrgcr Tigers journeyed to out that baseball's "hign school . inc Bluff yesterday and played was tne res uii oi a two-way agree- he Merrill High School Tigers in mc nt in wmcn tne national fcuera- heir homecoming game. tion of state hign school atmetic Playing on a muddy field that associations agreed to put more ften slowed down Yerger ball car- emphasis on baseball in return toilers, the Hope lads finally got go- immunity from player-snatching.' ng in the second period pushing cross their first score; Lost UlE,MULE, WEIGHT ' "— --••• *•>•*. jDeAnh RcbectSA 3, 'Box 52 V i| DUNCAN PHYFE SOFA IN PER- fect ponditlon. CaU 1157-W. l-3t For the interview ana that nlr°soon appeared. He introduced himself as Mickey Rof"" .established the fact that he HOUSE, qorric'from Mr. Mayer by and did Usmon Wanted MODERN 8 ROOM riuuoc,, iqome irom mi-. IYIUJV;. "jr-- butane gas, electricity. .located jtag_.ajctlcj-_ftom. the committ to , n a school tous rout2, 4 '4 mUes Mayer informing him that he must rt Hope on 'Highway 4. appear in Washington, Oct. 20, to Jett Williams, Phone 062. testify. v<- gO-tf "Mr. Rosner then stated that Mi. Mayer really had no information Jo Stafford, number two, Eddie, Arcaro up, away from the. gate first and flying, and Lennie Boy, number seven, Eric Guerin aboard, off second, finish in that order in six-furlong race for three-yea?- j £ olds drawing 14 starters at Jamaica. Kiel Time, number four, Ronnie Nash astride, showed., Some Guys Named Joe • "? wW«w ** oiripiiiit> • A vi/vi 1.1=1* in , »T*«"-CT -- __ S^SB^^^S^^ S^SsiS^sii^fi iter heaters, • and „ electric I mps. Salary 5t commls- jings above average. Men ecL>must own/.seryjiceable;, v >ilc.i Apply Tuesday morh- v; 4, 8:30 a.m. Hope Company, "- ' ~ , HartsUeld. 1008 West Ave.J; fc limits on-highwa/ t,* Jointer. ; :.-» zsssw yas 1B30, outers wer.t Baltimore .and^shippe. td"Pittsburgh.? ^ ' Wonted ward' Mannix, vice president and general manager of M-G-M studios, would be the proper person. They would be glad to see to it that Mr. Mannix appeared. Mr, Rosner stated that it would be embarrassing for Mr. Mayer to appear as a Republican leader, after taking the oatn, to tell the committee that he knew nothing about the situation Tigers Beat Pine Bluff 13-0 .owns, tl and the : first o second n a on whom two-yard I brought up ,. nn The score was i^-u. Outstanding for Hope were: buy a hit when he was playing on a sandlot team at Shecpsheaa Bay in 1942. Dodger scouts, who had a string on mm, considered con- wiibo i.»*ii«"»e ~~- "• . . i o SlrlllK Oil Ill-Jil| uunoiw^* wv* ww** Cannon, W Palmer E Sluar A I j pitcher because . LADY ii-fti-home with TO - igt Mrs, Elld Wood, Houfe 5, .•£ii i^L- i ' " 31.St i, TO TRADE MOpERN ' ' lot in Magnolia, Ark; in Hope. See"'Paxton in'- 1 at the Hope Steam dry or call 575-W. 'Mrs.; H. Estate for Sole „ 4»/4< MILES OUT: aiise, gas, lights and ruti iter. Modern. '$300CJ." < t J'AND HOUSE. LIGHTS urn. 1 ' . r ' , 3, WEST THIRD* ST IIMOVEO ~ ..... Phone Apartment 8045. Stripling, describing view with Rosner, •p ~ ,. 4 indicates tnat 19,000 to See Texas A & M, Forker <3ame 'i Fayetteville, Nov. 1 v .'', r ~i*~~ \' "i aavisea ivir. 'jvuanui mui. (SnqackoVcr) Scott and his Univcr- • g • matter; for the. full com- sity-df Arkansas Razorback mates I Rl6e Qnd j could do nothing were a one-touchdown favorite to L bout fa Mr. Rosner stated that ha defeat the Texas Aggies in a L, ould bc al the Shoreham Hotel, Southwest conference footb a 11 Apartment 8045." roe her.e today. | s tl . iD ltne. describing the inter- An expected homcommg crowd of 000" Will watch the Razorbacks nd A.' & M. resume their ancient valry. -The teams now stand even ith hine wins apiece and two tics. The Aggies hoped to offset the tensive antics of Scott, the free- heeling, strike-throwing former avy star, with the punting and >assmg of Stan Hollmig and the all-carrying of Erv Dusck. ^ » • •'! "O L ' "' Mouriello Again Defeated by Lesnevich New York, Nov. 1-OT-Gus Los Campbell, C. Jordan and A. Black. j n e"" n ' a °d"" a " great arm and tney thought he'd never bc a hittar But when an Clean outfielder broke a leg, Manager Jake Pitler was so nard pressed that he figured any.- one would do and took Abrams. . . cal merely hit .327 for the rest of. the season and has made marks of .331 and .345 in his two seasons since leaving the Army. Sportspourri The football Yankees' spec San O'Connor to Fight Against Chandler nor plans an unprecedented yards a couple of Oklahoma „..,,.. . „ ,Ray Poolc led the Mississippi grid The Chicago official, following a team - m scoring with 29 points and six-hour closed session yesterday caag ht 29 passes for 282 yards. So in which the junior loop's club f ar this year brother Barney has owners voted to replace him on ma( j c 30 points in six games and baseball's executive council said hag caugn t 23 passes for 208 yards, he would seek a restraining order ' against the commissioner's edict in Cincinnati's Federal Court next week. , losner's manner 'was that of a obbylst and fixer and says that on leaving, Rosner warmly assured him that it would be most appropriate to excuse Mr. Mayer. Stripling later was informed that Mr; Mayer was actually sick at the thought of appearing as a witness on the subject of communism in Hollywood, .in .the presence of a large turnout: of actors and hack writers who have '.raised heckling to an art. Neyer.thelcss on Monday, Oct. 20, he did testify. The Thomas committee made its own 'inquiry and was informed as follows: : , .„„„ "Morris Rosner was born 1B9(, Roumania. Claims citizenship Some Some named Joe form the middle o£ the line that is helping mighty Texas sweep to an unbeat- nam guard Joe Mitchell, Joe Williams and Joe Magholo. )icvfon tqday 'held "the' shaughnessy I th r Sugh"naturalization of his .fa )layof('championship over Tami m er. New York . public schools. rtauriello as • well as the world's Employed as stenographer and a- ight heavyweight title. ', couhtant to 1925. From 1925 to 1931 Lesnevich had beaten the Bronx special investigator for attorneys m ^kee^in allthree of their pre- New Yor,k. In March, 1932 Rosner Vious lights and if Mauriello had |received-,considerable publicity ^^BWfelWS** West oh Old 67 • «£T doubts as tp who^^ was master CDnnectiOii with his aqtivities as it was very brutally removed last.J alleged'.'go-between in .Xindbergh night In Madison quare Garden, kidnaping. Rosner had boasted of Maurello had gone the route his contacts in the underworld and with Xesnevich in the first three stated he could find out something but Reffcroe Ruby Goldstein stopp-, about the case >t. once if he could fed ; la'st night's slaughter after 38 secure an authorization from the Seconds of the seventh round and kihdbcrgh family. Subsequently, he might very well have curtailed Rosner stated he would need.S-2,500 'the • pig-htlcking several rounds to make proper contacts. This was earlier. Lesnevich's title was: not furhishd. Obtained no information 3 Maurfello wcn,t down only once,' "Rosner. appointed chief of po- a nine count in the fourth result H ce of Long Beach, . I., Oct.. n, of a left to' the jaw. But was 1936. Considerable dcrogat 9 ry ' man from the first round newspaper publicity. After Dein S 'ousted as chief Rosner was brougnt 0 _ : ' j nto court and tried for failure to return his badge after resignation a » "' . . ,. 0 Gasoline consumption in the u,S. Acquitted on defense he had lost during the first five .months .ol the badge. 1346 totaled 1,040,548,000 : gallons. •• ' " -. and Repair , .,-. • _„__ REFRIGERATORS , ^'fS-'AII make^and models IINIR REFRIGERATOR & DUCAL swvice ', Elm Phone 70 5 pl-m. Phwejo^g. CITY .ECTRIC CO. -Patronize the Help Yourself Laundry 715 W- Division and Save. 60c hour Bluing, itarch, bleach, pint Washing powders furnished. Open 6 a, m. till 7 p. 'm. i^imnf ,Wi»i«f 1 v^lUetrleol Htpmln PHONE 784 WELDING .All kjnds of Welding Mock's Welding Service at McRa* Implement Company 1 < VOt W. 5th Phone 745 IFTFpY.OOJT Lots • Also cuttom work. MAMMONS TRACTOR CO. •>hen« 1M« S. Walnut St. •Jari". C, 1925, indicted Easto district (Brooklyn) on a charge of attempting to obstruct justice in ilederal court, convicted, sentenced ''one year and fined $1,000. Marchl, 926, court of appeals reversed the conviction and Rosner was dis- nisscd "Rosner arrested Oct. 5, 1031, New York police. Charge, grand larceny growing out of stock sale fraud. Dismissed June 2, 1933. "Rosner lived at the Shoreham Hotel approximately three years beginning early in 1940. According to one rumor Rosner oflen bet as much as $5,000 on horses." The New York Daily Mirror on Nov 17 1934, reported disorder broke up the meeting of the Long Beach City Council when a committee of several hundred" citizens presented a petition presented b 2,200 demanding that the job ot chief of police be abolished to eliminate Rosner, expunge areflec- n mir.ate Rosner, expunge a reflection' on the character and intelligence of the city, and save the lax- payers $6,500 a year. Three days later, the mirror ran an editorial congratulaling Long Beach on Ihe acquisition of "Morris Rosner, ambassador extraordinary to the underworld," as chief. "We still remember his message from those two -great underworld Hope Star Week-end Notes There's a lively feud in a Pennsylvania pro football league over a British Out to Win Ryder Cup Back Portland, Ore., Nov. 1 — (/P) — Paced, encouraged and exhorted by their determined leader,Henry Cotton, British golf -professionals were ready this morning for the fi rs t joust With American rivals in & two . day e ff or t .to achieve what Entered as secon cas predecessors have failed—win- the Fbfit Office at Hope, Arkansas, undor thi Ryder Cup on United States soil. «ict of March 3, .1897. . , Chandler, notified of the league s h u nch. Seems the business manag 7-0 vote to replace O'Connor, de- er o f a "home" team was asked to clared at his Versailles, Ky., home, arrangc f or the visitors' post-game that "naturally, I am appreciative mea i He did, at the cost of abuot tnree t, uc k s per man, and the en- tir v j s H ors ' share of the gate re- Star of Hopo 1899; Presi 1927, Consolidated January 18. 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by : STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President kl'«. H. Waihburn, Secretary-Tr«ajur«i at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. AUK. H. Waihburn, Editor & Publi»h«f Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. J«i M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thcmoi, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th« of the confidence the ~ American League has shown in me v , a ,^ a »^^ ^ ».~ „. At Chicago White Sox publicity cei ts went to pay the tab . . B est Director Ward Stevens said football ij ne O f Ihe week is George O'Connor had Commissioner (N y Sun) Trevor's remark that Chandler "in vise and there s noth- Lvnn Dorset's name sounds like a ing he (Chandler) can do about it. | ,„'„,„ ;„ vormnni. IAP),—Muons Associated Press.' (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Assuciation. ', Subscription Rates: (Always Payable If kavunceji By city carrier per week ZOc per month 85c. Mail rates—n Hemp stead Nevada, Howard, Mlllor one uifayette counties, S4.50 p«r yenr; »ls« ftnere $8.50. The club can't lose. No matter what the other American League officials did." President Harridge, summing up the six-hour session, declared: From now on, any action is Mr. t j Vermont. luw " Fights Last Night O'Connor's personal business, and By United Press New York (Madison Scjuaro Gar- that of the'White Sox. Like any den) — Light heavyweight charn- business, baseball is anxious to pion Gus Lesnevich, 180-1-2, Cliff stay out of the cowls but the Amer- side, N. J. stopped Tami Mauriel- ican LeGue cannot • prevent any | lo, 201 -1-2, New York (7); non— Marcel Cerdan, 160, ican Legue member club from going into court O'Connor bases his case on the tille). Chicago National Advertising Inc.; Rcpre'serttativ* — Memphis, Tenrr. *ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. uivd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal B|dg., New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated ftet%'. Th» Associated Press is entitled exclusively H the use for republication of all the oca news printed in this newspaper as well a ail AP news dispatches. Hope Coniinucd From Page One kicked making the score 21-0. During the half Ihe 104 Angelo DeBacco leads field into turn with Charley Yaccino second as six-day bicycle racing 1$ •revived at Chicago Coliseum. Four Die in North Gas Raleigh. N. Oct. Barring rain of torrential proportions, not anticipated, the opening match of the international competition revived after a ten - year lapse, was scheduled to start 9 a. m. (PST). Cotton, 40-year-old captain of the invaders, paired up wilh Arthur Lees, another Englishman, as the No. 1 team from across the Atlantic. Their opponents in the Scotch foursome—two balls in use players hitting alternate shots ~" "Porky" Oliver and Champion Lew Wor sham. Oliver and Worsham were designated as the No. 1 American team by Captain Ben Hogan who as signed himself and Jimmy De [maret to play in the third start | ing position, second match sent Britisl [open and Pro Champion Fred Daly of Ireland and his English partner, Charles Ward, agains long-hilling . Sam Sncad and 194( Nalional Open tille holder Lloyi Mangrum. Snead won the Brilisl , T .open last year, which added fue /J^ to Ihe incentive of Daly and War premise that the White Sox did not French Morocco, outpointed Anton violate baseball rules in signing 17- Radik 161_-l-2, Estonia (10). year old George Zoeterman of Chi- Boston—Gus (Pell) Moll, 150. aEo's Christian High school, since Montreal, stopped Tommy hat institution is not a member of 1148, Waterbury, Conn. (9). ie National Federation of High chools. Baseball law says stud-, „. . nts of fcderalion schools may not stopped Milton Lattimore, 151, ic signed, but Chandler, in two Beacon, N. Y. (9). julletins issued earlier Ihis year, Minneapolis—Jackie Graves, 129, uled lhat students of all high Austin, Minn., knocked out Clint schools arc under the contract ban. Miller, 125, Elizabeth, N. J.(9). , , disputes Chandler's Hollywood, Calif — Francisco De jroadening of the rule interpreta- L a Cruz, 243, Los Angeles, stopped O'Connor tion. Freddie Beshore, (5). 194, Los Angeles Hogan and Dcmarel matched A -'- steady Springs band spelled out HELLO |^ o cap { ure a measure of revcng HOPE and formed a huge bath tub, for their isles . emphasizing the Spa bathes the world. I shotV with Jarnes Adams, . The Hope band played Three Scottish marksman, and 31-year Blind Mice with each section ro- o j(j Max Faulkner of England, litinE They then formed a wise youngest of the visitor.s old owl and a moon. The lights Welshman Dai Rees and 'Samuel went out and spectators could see King, England, as the No. 4 team, the owl's blinking eyes and the out- had the difficult tast of trying to me owis.u = •'__„_ .... Jlares la ke the measure of the man who Leaders in Pro Play Meet Tomorrow New York, Nov. 1—W—The leaders in both of the professional football's major leagues run smack inlo one another tomorrow and the result is likely to be a touchdown- scattering explosion. In the Nalional League it's Pittsburgh aginsl Ihe Green Bay Packers al Milwaukee. The All-American' conference feature sends lhc Clcv- land Browns to Buffalo for a re- urn engagement with the Bills. Football By The Associated Press Army Plebcs 26, Kings CollegeO. West Virginia Tech 26, Virginia •B" 0. Midwest Western Reserve If! Akuron 0. Kirksville (Mo) 7, Warrcnsburg Mo) G. Northwestern "B", G Wisconsin 'B" 0. South Virginia Tech 42, George Wash- iglon G. Georgia 21, Clcmson G. Soulh Carolina U, Miami (Fla) stood head and the rest up • to Four Negro niuruercrs — Ilirco killers of a' prison camp Riiiivd and one wile-slayer -- died in lhc gas chamber today in tne socond- 1-ii-eest cxeculinii in North Carolina's history to bm.H (he slate's total to 10 Cor the moiHh. Two Negro pn:;:mors who killed a guard hi u briei escape from a line of the moon made by while the band played Shine on Harvest Moon. Hot Springs came back slrong in the third period to lake Ihe opening kickoff 85 yards on a sustained drive, their only one of the contest, to score. L. Riddlehover crack- ^ ^^ ed over from the one and Bales through all dropkicked extra point. In the game 1 nni-ind Sutton reeled off a 25-yaia around end shoulders above two years ago, Nelson, and his solid shoot- Herman Barron. Americans avoided heavy downpours or hit only cT few practice shols at most, - ••• • delegation trudged kinds of wealher lo themselves with the iar 35-37—72 course. he lead in the National League's College of Ozarks 7, Henderson Eastern division with four victories g n six slarls. The Packers and the Arkansas State Teachers 38 Ar- Chicago Cardinals share the top in kansas A&M 6. he Western section, each with four wins 'and one loss. In lhc conference Cleveland is »rrpw all th* money you from M*I regardless 1ERE y OM jive. Pealine from $11 over the ry to borrow from wt i«ir can, or almost ifng they own. We lend from $60.00 to I.QP Jn ten minutes. sv*r keep a eustpmer ng longer than neces- p We are headfluar. CASH. Cpme »nd Aik for GAS HEATERS Three Natural Gas Heaters I - 40,000 BTU Circulator Heater 10.00 6.00 Hope Butane Gas Co. Fh 9 ne 188 t — 20,000 BTU Radiant Heater 1 ~- 10,000 BTU Radiant Heater work fianu died together f'iTsT"uid were lollovved inimedinte- ; •- murder prison ly by iheir coiiipaiiuni in and Ihe convicted wife-killer, Led- ter Stanley of Turboru. sprint to Early ya n'? S the last period Hope 1 the ball to the Trojan 10 they were held. Hot detectives, Spitale and Bilz, announcing that the Lindbergh baby was alive and well, three, days before he was found dead in a spot where he had been for many weeks," the Mirror said. Elmer Irey, recently retired coordinator of investigating agencies of the treasury, whose men convicted Bruno Hauptmann in the Lindbergh case, well remembered Rosner as an underworld person. I telephoned Mr. Rosner at lhc Shoreham and he said 'we had been willing lo present Mi. Man \ as a substitute witness who .would wi . ii; better know the truth, he said JVii. faUll shool ; n Mayer has been badly woiutd d Geor g 0 over the illness of a close rcUliyi;. Rosner used the term "we scveuil times and explained that he was now employed by M-G-M. He for merly was employed as a. Washington adviser by the Motion Pjc lure Producers' Association acknowledged that ™ dC a »^l ?a.??n H U««|P^. a 'tahrskinny N«n, who protustei I "» d ranjt AFFECTS If a sealed PLATES tube r.f radium u ordinary salt .;olu All four died cal'.nly bul Stanley , a maae a moi '" ""- ~'..~"~ )hP <in placed m an orainarj bdii, .,u»u , y | again inlercep ed a ass on the 50 I^ thc solution becomes radio hu-t, w; with frighl :•« ho w pcd into the dealu .seal in the gas chamber. Grady Brown -7, and Brooks, the back to the Hot Srings Sutton broke I active and capable of affectin south Carolina Brown 0. Slate 13, Morris The Steelcrs, have slipped into Southwest ' all alone at the top of the Western state 0. Far West Washington State 35, Portland 0. College of Pacific H San Jose section. Buffalo is only a half stride behind Ray Flaherty's New York Yankees in the eastern group. These tsvo contests highlight a Sunday program of five games in the older league and three in the youthful conference. The Cardinals face the Los Angles Rams, who gave them a 27-7 licking two weeks ago. The Phila BASKETBALL SCORES By The Associated Press Last Night's Scores League of America Chicago 59, St. Paul 495. Tulsa 46, Kansas City 38. New Orleans 75, Chattannoga 57. Si "i norellci 10 ffi, ft was shak- 44. From ^^gT^^ photographic plates, ing with.fngu a, ho w^,^»l|P- °^the "idolino lo score. Lee __ ,i m the down C. 29, died together coolly in i Sp i' i "?,f. llotl IIKHVI, wllidl V.'ilS dknrly 1'ur the deaths of Thurman MJMH. a Kianl 210 pound Negro, and tne 21-year-old Stanley. Stanley was put score. the Cats I '-•Mo "end the "scoring. Hot | against Ely they illegal ' Ihe air wilh passes ^'/'if ca i intercepted and when the feated b but" was in posses . Scores: ,„,:,„...-.. —, Blythevillc where the Border Citians were de- by thir hosts 27-13. to death for i-iiBi down favored Hope 16 to 12; Hope did not pass, Hoi Springs threw 12, had 4 intercepted ! completed 5; Hope_drew 5 penalties 6. slash R'his wile', throa, with, a completed i,; nope a ,v ,£-«— bie'rks 13. Hor: ra/or. The other tliree, all .-:ervn,g for b5 yaidb Ho I sgi i b Q£ 2 F d ,_ Ma long sentences or inujor eurnes, The Bobcats »ameu ^ nlghl) . were senteiiecd • iu diatH lor tne |yards to la 101 un- Camden 13, Si Litlle Rock 0, El Dorad9 0 (lie). North Little Rock 41, Pine Bluff Conway 20, Atkins C. Hope 28, Hoi Springs 7. Dicrks 13, Horatio 0. Malvern 7 (tie—Thur He one break ir ieed.mi pit work ganrf iiein March 7. prisi'ii camp luiii in a brief 11 mr\ a gravel P ^^" f ^W ^^%s P|#f JSfT w f rvr • . . . UGHTING, COOLING, WIPtING, MOTORS, APPLIANCES 9 r inythiffi ELECTRICAL 6«e ALLEN Thomas, th c ever, Mr. Rosner was told that he would have totakeh is the scramble. Record Number of Formers Owning Land in U. S, Chicago, Oct. Ml —1.1''--!' arm er who own iheir own land ai'v inure numerous in Ihf Lniieu Slale.- than at any time in tlu- Tweiiiiotu Century, tiie federal Ke:;er\e Bunk of Chicago sai-'l loduy. • AnalyxinB th° i.-onsi;:; el tare taken in 194;i. Ihe bank lound 32 pei' cent \\'ei'e tenant the Uie l.nvebt percentage when U wus oS. The oX farm tenancy was By The Associated Press The previously perfect season .cord of Ihe Little Rock Tigers was marred Friday night when Ihey were held lo a scoreless bv tho El Dorado Wildcats at 'Dorado in the feature attraction of the slate's week end high lootball program. The still-unbeaten Tigers had not been tied previously. El Dorado arse is unbeaten, but had been tied by North Little Rock. North Litlle Hock, as had been expected, defeated Pine without great difficulty Bluff on the 11 & l *- vlk "* -"-,j""^i 4 R amicul-JNorthsiders home field 41 to 0. i, .• I ™~ Litlle Rock Rock-El Dorado Smackover 0 (Thur nighl). Forrest City 27, Becbe 0. Prescott 25, Mineral Springs 0. Clinton 7, Arkansas Deaf Schoo 0. Gilletl 13, Carlisel 0. Gould 6, White Hall 0. Dewill 6, North Lillle Rock "B' Wynne 32, England C. Dermott 36, Portland 0. Benton 12, Russcllville 12 Paragould 26, Osceola 6. Blytheville 27, Texarkana 13. McCrory 41, Luxora 0. Rison 26, Star City 0. Helena-West Helena 20, Slut gart 0. Springdale 19, Rogers 8. (tie) delphfa Eagles: meet the 'Redskins Mexico's population is 29 per- in Washington, Other games send " "" T -^'-" ie Chicago Bears, tied with Los ngeles, to Boston and the win- ess New York Giants to Detroit The conference Yankees play Ihe altered Ballimore Colls while the an Francisco 49'ers and Los Angles dons tussele over second place n Ihe Western division of the con erence. Brooklyn slippd inio second lace in the eastern division aftci laving been tied with Baltimore by defcaling thc ' winlcss Chicago Rockels 7-3 al Ebbels Field last light. — o The word "Easter" is believec o have been derived from the Anglo-Saxon name Eostre, god dess of spring. no effect on dislrict standings | inter-district games. Brinkley 33, Clarendon 0. Menu 6, Hartford 0. Forrest City 27, Becbe. 0. WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO, Coll 1000 or Contact Office Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor "' -Alex. H. Waihburn Insolence of Those ; Who Don't Put Their Own Country First .William Z. Foster and Eugene H/Vnnis, chairman and general secretary, respectively, of the Communist Party of the United States, announced in New York yesterday that their party won't join the information bureau set up in Belgrade by Communists of nine European nations. But the only reason it won't join, Foster and Dennis added, is this: "The reactionary and pro-Fascist forces now whipping up anli-Com- muiiist hysteria and war incite- :£fent ^ n . P ur country would undoubtedly seize upon such action by the American Communist party as a pretext for new provocations and repressions against the Communists arid all other sections of the American labor and progressive movement." So, Foster and Dennis would have you believe that everyone who is opposed to the Amcnc'ah Communist party is pro-Fascist and is guilty of "whipping up anti-Communist hysteria" $)But the facts are that the Belgrade information bureau is an alliance oi citizens suposed to be loyal to their own native lands with me one-party state of totalitarian JRus- sia. „,.,.. jtm WIATMBR fOHl Arkansas: Partly warmer this afternoon, tent Tuesday, Scattered showers and central portions 49TH YEARS VOL. 49 —'NO. 18 It.r •» Ho»* lit?; Prwt 1*27. J*n*«ry 1 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1947 (APJ—Meons Assoclot»d Presi (NEA)—Meoni tsjBwspoptef EnttrpflM Ais'n. Vandenberg in Bitter Attack on Red Tactics Ann Arbor, Mich., Nov.. 3 —(UP) —Senate President Arthur H. Vandenberg, R., Mich., lashed out at Soviet tactics in the United Nations today and . The Belgrade organization stands for the identical goals once sought by dictators in Germany and Japan — : to require dual citizenship ol all men; tnat is, a German or Japanese becoming naturalized as" tne citizen of anotner country was stili responsible to the land 01 his birth. 0!|iNp greater device to spread disloyalty and treachery and uncertainty among peaceable peoples throughout the world ever was conceived. : 'And the only remaining exponent today ol the Hitler fifth-column method of penetrating supposedly friendly nations is .Russia and her state-supported Communist said the responsibility would be "crystal clear" if U. N. failed to save the peace. .•' At the same time, the Republican foreign policy leader said in a speech here that : a separate peace should be written for the Arherican- British-French zones of Germany if Russian demands produced a deadlock at the coming London conference of foreign ministers. Vandenberg called on the United States to continue steps to make the U. N. effective — barticularly by restricting the use of the, veto — but said it must be sure in the meantime to maintain' a "totally adequate American national defense." ..•'.-. Unless Allied wartime unity can be re-established, he warned, the present period may prove to be "only another truce before aggression." : • ; Vandenberg addressed a special convocation at the University of Michigan, honoring the '100th anniversary of Dutch migration to Michigan arid the midwest. He hit hard at Soviet tactics "which most of us believe are incompatible with the peace." Anc in equally strong terms he ' ., denounced what he' called "subversive infiltration" on- nonCommu nist states and the forceful imposi tion of police slate rigors "wherever communism gets control." One Injured in Headon Collision Early Today An automobile driven by H. D. Bratcher of Prescott in trying to pass a truck on Highway 67, 1 mile west of Emmet about 6 a.m. today, collided headon with another vehicle driven by C. E. Gross of California. Mrs. Gross sustained a cut on her head but is not believed seriously injured. According to State Policeman Milton Mosier Bratcher was passing a truck and saw the approaching car too late to cut back. Both vehicles took to the shoulder of the, road Gl dhj:ador| Ihe c Giant Seaplane Launched and collided headon. The cars were considerably damaged. ".; party at home and abroad. •Foster and Dennis, instead of Russia Rejects U. S. Suggestion on Palestine Lake Success, Nov. 3 —(/P)— Russia today Dejected American suggestions on .methods of partitioning Palestine and instead demanded that the British end their mandate over the Holy Land by next Jan. 1 and withdraw all troops no later University Scientist Develops Low Cost Dairy Food Product Fayetteville, Nov. 3—(/PI—A scientist at the University of Arkansas has developed a low-cost meatless dairy food product having a protein content approximation that Of lean beef. The development Was announced by Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, university president, Who' said the product was devised by Dr. Barnett Sure, nutritional chemist at the College of Agriculture and a discoverer of Vitamin Ei The new food does not conain meat, or eggs, the /announcement said. It docs contain dried milk products, yeast and other ingredients. It was described as pleasing to the taste and suitable "in any recipe calling for ground meat — such as croquettes or leaves or combined with spaghetti or Vegetables." than May 1, The Soviet 1948. Union said there denouncing ihis obvious tool of war- o fare,, merely regret they haven't their own'erids/T • he"s"aid'.' Vandenberg declared, that the world forum provided by U.N. has highlighted Russia's.'design for a postwar world. ' • "Without the United Nations the Soviet Union and' 'its satellites would have gone their own way to nerve to use it themselves at The ' present time. '\Vhat, therefore, do they expect at the hands of loyal Americans who, far from inciting the world to' war, 'arc trying desperately to head off war by discovering and following a middle-of-the-road policy that will lead to enduring peace? . ' * * * By 8. • BURTON HEATH Weapons -.T - '"'•'." —NEA Telephoto Howard Hughes' huge plywood .flying boat lies at anchor inLos Anaeles harbor after it was tenderly eased from Its drydocK in which it was assembled. Huges and his assIstants^can, beseen on the small platform atop the plane from which the rrt monaire'Plane builder watched the morning-long ta'sk. The shadow; at lower right was cast by the dirigible from which'ithis picture was made. Defending the U.. N. from those who dismiss it as aj, "total loss,',' Vandenberg counseled the U.S. to continue its efforts to modify the veto voting .procedure ^through which the Soviets havd "virtually paralyzed" the security council; The veto, he. said,, must; be limited solely to the use !6f armed force in settling international disputes arid never to steps ; short of '\Var. ' ' should be a transition period of no longer than one year between the termination of the mandate and complete indepcndenc for the pro jected Jewish and Arab states. For this period, Russia would place responsibility for supervision under the United Nations Security Council. Soviet Delegate Semen K. Tsar- apkin delivered the long-awaited policy declaration in a closed meeting of the "partition" subcommittee of the assembly's 57-nation committee on Palestine. He said the Soviet Union could not accept the United States suggestion that Britain be entrusted with the task of administering the Holy Land pending independence because the mandate has failed." The American delegation had H.Hughes Tests Huge Flying Boat f ,: We have thought an.d..talked of •$ne late'struggle against the Axis :as ; Total War, and we take it for jgraritcd that, any future war will •jalso be "total". [ We mean that, in modern war, lithere is no zone of operations to .which death and destruction are '^confined. The soldier on the front ,]lirie, ! the flyer in the air, the sailor iat sea are utterly dependent upon :the farmer in his field, the canner ;ih his plant, the worker in his ifactory, the train crew on the road. jStop the flow of food, weapons and Wriunitions, at any point from field and mine on, and you win the war. S'o, in total war, the farmer and the miner, Ihe factory warker, the railroader and the truckman, the messenger boy and the telephone girl are legitimate targets. They arc not just incidental' casualties •.\Vhen the factory or the railroad itself is bombed —they are positive goals. i By only slight extension it could •be argued thai Ihe worker's cffici- i'enc'y depends up the affection and Sibare of his wife, upon the health ^preserved by doctors and nurses, upon Ihe consolalion of religion administered by the clergy. These— ^and the baby boy, for whose future the worker and the soldier are His address, coming ^'.amid .ever- sharpening. U. S;-Soviet .-clashes at the current iU.N. general, assembly session, ..was. regarded as- .aij .',assur~ ance of continued Republican ; party support for the peace , .organization's longrrange Objectives: ' Vandenberg also struck back at charges of U. S. "warmongering" by Soviet Deputy Foreign ^Minister Andrei Vishinsky. He termed the attacks "the most amazing . anti- American vilification . which ever suggested that independence for the proposed two new countries Should come by next July 1 with the British remaining until that time; / Tsarapkin insisted a transition period; was J necessary, ..* ; Jie also turned down the U. S. plan for a Calif., Nov. 3 — (fP) U,S, Reds Not to Join New (ipminform • New York Nov. 3 — (ff 1 )— The Com• r*v v . iullv ' u . .r- V ' . J-iUIlg ouatii, v^aiii., ixuv. a vi • rv. ' . .r- TT 'i«J *-,(«-Howard Hughe' *25,000,000 fly- rnums par ty of the Un ^ed tatea ing lumberyard has tested its wings, and they work. Acting on impulse, the million-. aire sportsman-film producer-plane -maker-tool manufacturer took the 400,000 pound plywood giant aloft yesterday at the end of what he earlier had announced would be a mere taxiing test. The dark-haired 43 year old Hughes has made two taxi runs over the choppy surface of Los Angeles-Long Beach««,JHarbor while a throng of thousands ohed and ahed over the plywood-.boat's intensity. Then, on .the third -run; after its eight 3,000 horsepower '•• engines had speeded it to about :1QO;'iniles an hour, Hughes eased baekt.on; the Rev. Cooper to Remain in Hope The Rev. J. E. Cooper has been assigned to the pastorate of the First Methodist Church, Hope, for another year. During the past year Ihe Rev. Mr. 'Cooper'and Mrs. Cooper have- been very active in the work -of the; Church in Hope. In addition to his duties-as pastor he has been appointed as.Director of Evangelism .'for the Prescott SM?S£'So^ S££ 3^:SnSlS'S be; seized upon by "reactionary and pro-Fascist forces" in this country "as a pretext for new pro vocations and repressions." jThe American Communist party however, approves strongly of the announced purposes of the comin forriiv an information bureau set up by the Communist, parties of nine European countries, : an official - ' - - *- - * — • —'- * -i — — i—«.»j YGstcrdei v« says it has decided not to affiliate .. Education for the'entire church, and a member 'pf the :, Conference Board of Education. . O. A. Graves of Hope was elected to the highest position given to laymen in the Methodist Church. He was elected as one of the two Aid Enroute to Chile Quake Area; 50 Perish Lima, Peru, Nov. 3 — (IP) • Planes bearing nurses, medicine and food were dispatched today to stricken areas in the mountains of Peru, where an earth quake shat tered the peace of All Saints Day Saturday, killing at last 50 persons and reportedly demolishing two Andes towns. Government officials said bad weather and quakeruined rumvays had prevented planes from landing in the affected zones, but added that if landings were still impos sible today supplies would be para- A '-(W«> "V '* Despite! Plea Tax Slash Plan Prepared Washington. Atov< 3 "~(/P)—Bfti ng aside a lecommendation vt. President Truman,'s economi council that taxes be held whe" hey are to help Europe Re Knutson (RMlnn) announced^ * day a $4,000,000,0 tax slashing 2803will be ready "at high-nti November 17." - << That is the day Congress m in special session at Mr. TrUmanJS call to consider assistance • abroa and inflation curbs at hbme/^r Knutson, chairman of theYHou Ways" and Means Committee ' Republican manager of tax^l .ation, voiced hope the tax cut be passed ahead 1 of any, a*'* rope measure. / ,, "I'm afraid the president's >aj sory . committee is as badly vf fused as he Is," the lawmaker's Mr. Truman's - economics cou'ncl reported Saturday tha,t, with \\ ent tax rates and partial rcadop: of wartime inflation controls/ United States cap help Europe at the same time reduce the" tional debt. Said Knutson: "The council's recommcnda T , to the contrary notwithstanding, will In no way deter us from gbln ahead in our fight to, give.L't" harassed taxpayer relief.", $"$. The new .bill will be a"- "'&„„... phase tax cut," Knutson said, <• crri-" oOdying nationwide application" ot the community property principle;,, along with percentage cuts infthtfJi various income brackets. > ;' '''& 1 More than a dozen states have community property , under which husbands 'and', vyiv a"re permitted to split their ar}cor t -,,,,., equally for tax reporting pur,pose,s,>>g By holding the income in " lowe " chuted. Poor communications from the isolated mountain area where the quake struck obscured details of the damage, but official dispatches' said San Ramon and neighboring ,.__ -, ,___- — ; -.-. ... ou*u vjc*n a.fc«iiiuii w*i\-» *i^*^t*"u>vj. »*»e> members of the General Confer-1 La Merced, both aboat 130 miles ence which will met in Boston, northeast of Lima, had been "tc Mass, in May, 1948. This conference h a ny destroyed." Each town has,c meefs e,very:sfoui- years and is the population of about " """ ini>r n-tnlr-inf*' 'V> n ^1 11 f\f fl*in nVlllfnh' ; |. T^_u.nuA_ lit. ij 1 « n 4- ft J I 'ackets, this results ' in a savih'g Afi tax bills. The nf -—»«—--±— measure would apply ru'ty property {principle naSS Cnutson said that pe the against affiliation, issued by Na-. tiphal Chairman William Z. Foster ster was: ,airborne..-.'ii* . <*ss?.s, : The buoyancy felt so good that three-man commission, declaring I decided to take it up," Hughes that the group would have only ad- grinned at an informal press con visory powers. Russia called for a 11-nation commission operating directly under the security council, with the same countries represented, to handle the transition and direct the We are curiously called Hitler- ites' by critics who seem to forget that they, not we, were once in bed with him." ." ' . ' TidesUatter South Carolina Coast Charleston, S. C., Nov. 3 — (£>) —Abnormally high tides were receding and accompanying heavy winds were losing much of their force early today after causing thousands of dollars in property damage along the coast line of the ference immediately afterward. Some thirty of Hughes' aides — technicians, engineers and observers — were aboard the plane, largest ever made, on it's maiden flight. In the co-pilot's seat was — o -«- — *--- ; . Dave Grant,'Los Angeles, Hughes' of government^' i^ the two na^- |Cnief hydraulic engineer. An observer 1 for the Civil Aeronautics Administration also was aboard. Hughes said he is "thoroughly satisfied" with the performance of the craft, which flew approximately a mile at a maximum height of about 70 feet. Earlier in the day he told a news conference that he couldn't be certain that his great craft, 219 feet long and with a wing span of 320 feet, would fly at all. "No one can ever be certain that an experimental plane will fly,"he anti-Communist hysteria- and war ncitement in our country would undoubtedly seize upon such action affiliation by the American Com munist Party as a pretext for new Ui gVJVCl.llIllblll> •"» V»*^- WIT'-' .»•- ( tions. Eventually • elections would be held and permanent governments established along "democratic nations." The Soviet statement made no mention of enforcement powers other than to call for setting up of armed militia within the two countries as soon as possible. The forces would be drawn from among the citizens countries and would of the two "maintain or- "striving—then become i targets in total war. legitimate That is a horrible idea. We find it hard to imagine that any enemy 'ever would be sufficiently hard-boiled to carry totality of war to this extreme. Millions of Europeans think that f)hey know what total war is like ifor the civilian population. But everything they know is already out ! of date. If "there is another major . war, they—and we—will experience i total war fought with absolute wea- ;.pons Carolines and Virginia. The destructive high tide, its cause possibly related to an earthquake that killed at least 50 per sons in Peru Saturday, rdached a der and prevent frontier clashes." It was specified, however, that the local militia would be under the control of the security council's commission. Quarterbacks to Meet at High School Tonight The Quarterback Club will hold its "= Monday night dinner and height of nine feet, two inches at D " ^m a the Hish Schoo staA: Charleston yesterday, . flooding P^ram at the ™W°f™™*™" Rear Admiral Ellis M. Zacharias, retired, who was deputy chief of Naval Intelligence, says that we •Americans already possess atom : bombs fifty times more powerful •than those with which we blasted Nagasaki and Hiroshima and the agrarget fleet at Bikini. The Rus- "sians, he says, are well on the way to their own atom bomb without any help from us. But that is only the beginning. In the November issue of United Nations World, Admiral Zacharias says flatly that if there were no atom bombs, there still would be available weapons "that could wipe ' out the last vestige of human, animal and vegetable life from the 'face of the earth." These are not explosives. They «irire biological, bacteriological, climatological. They are not threats. They are facts. They exist. They are being manufactured, not merely by Great Powers capable of devising and manufacturing atom 'bombs, but by little powers. There's no use roofing factories • with yards of reinforced concrete, 'or moving homes and war plants Continued on Page Two o 20 Years Ago Today $ Nov. 3, 1927 Bobcats prepare to antert.iin Lewisville at Fail- park— Miss Mir ; iam Carlton was named most attractive girl in Who's Who election at Arkansas College, Batesville— Perry Moses purchased an interest in Hall's Cleaning Co.—M.-s. J. T. ••W«st held bridge party with high ' score going to Mrs. J. T. Hicks and Mrs. N. T. Jewell— P T.A. : stressed need of more new members at its regular meet wi'h Miss .i-Hall's room winning the m yesterday, _... ... many lowlying sections of this his tpric port city. Charleston's normal tide is about five feet. Weather officials said they expected the high tide at 11:18 a. m. (EST) today to be about eight feet. Winds which reached a velocity of 40 miles an hour in gusts yesterday died to less than 25 miles during the night. The tide and wind damaged houses at beach resorts and waterfront installations in port cities in the three states. Most of Charleston's property damage resulted from flooded hose basements and stranded automobiles, but at nearby Folly Beach, situaled on an island which at one time was completely inundated, houses on the front beach were undermined and the beach itself was washed back about 15 feet. U. S. Highway 17, linking Charleston with Savannah, was closed to traffic for about three hoars. Damage lo waterfront areas also was reported at Georgetown where the water flooded into Front street the city's principal thoroughfare Nearby Pawley's Island was cpv ered by water at one time during the day. Coasl guardsmen rescued at least 19 persons along the Nprth Carolina coast where the high tides almost completely covered the outer banks from Oregon inlet to treacherous Gape Hatteras. o- said. Hughes, normally a taciturn man was fairly oozing happiness from lis pores when he talked with newsmen after the hop. I was very, very happy over ,he way the controls operated," he said. "I think the airplane is going ;o be fairly successful." He reported that at the takeofl nis engines were turning over ai 2,200 revolutions per minute, anc at the landing he throttled down to ng at 7 o'clock. A special program las been arranged and may include a film of last year's Army- Navy game which was enroute to Hope his morning from Little Rock. All Bobcat boosters are urged to attend. Mrs. Fred Cook Slightly Hurt in Auto Accident Mrs. Fred Cook of Hope suffered minor bruises late Saturday when the automobile which she was driving turned over about 4 miles out of Hope on the Washington road. State Police said the vehicle struck a very muddy hill and skidded off the road. about 1,200. "She settled like ;aid. a feather," he The hydraulic controls, on which Continued on Page Two ^Wfiniinrpmen't of the decision of law-making :body of the chur.cte •;/.Reports indicated that the a'vNauSnlWard of the party The Rev., and Mrs. Cooper ex- est loss of life was at Satipo, 1.65 ' - - ' - • press themselves as being very |mUesi east, ol JLlrna^ {provocations and repressions against the Communists and all other sections of the American La- jor and progressive movement." Foster and Dennis''said the party n this country will "continue to promote the international solidar ty.of labor and all anti-Fascists,., anti-Imperialists and lovers of jeace in every land." "Confronted by the Marshall Plan—Wall Street's program for enslaving Europe'and the world—it s natural that these parties should again prove themselves the best champions of the national indepen dence of their own countries, and of the welfare of all freedom-lov ,ng peoples," Foster and Denis de clared. Series of Liquor Raids Result in Arrest of Four A series of raids last weekend resulted in the arrest of four persons on charges of possession of liquor for purpose of sale, the local police department announced today. Persons arrested were: Lular B. Watts, Jewell' Madisett, Essie Carter and Hoyt Ellis. ._ where dis s> 1 said at. least 40 had been and'many'injured. % ' ! newspaper El Corner,N report-byahe^WaV Hamon that'; seVen .man would benefit principally; with incomes from ?5,00; 000, ilat percentage reductlq: those income levels would-,)je justed to make the oVerall?'saj about qua! to the 'orlglnaly.. taxcut proposals,^ , • t >$ -^ Mr. 1 Triiman twice usedj h'is earlier this year to kill, t"" canbacked, $4.000,000,0%) 2?^'*J5VW,£a!^lJ*»*& M«t dnriho*' Arir 'Nnv s —'jM" had been killed and ^ seven" injured rlOt Springs, ArK. INOV. o — ;(fr>. ... „ TT>.,ii v nonr "?nn TJamnn .Mir,ictori!ii nnrinintmonts .fnr the at-^an a ciix, near ban jxamon. One French Family Found Out the Hard Way That You Don't Bake or Fry Peanut Butter —Ministerial appointments for Methodist church were announced at the annual meeting here Sunday; The appointments:-' Arkadelphia district, R. B. Moore, district superintendent. ___ Arkadelphia, J. B. Hefley; Arka- resultant delphia circuit, David Hankins; hospital. Benton, A. J. Christie; Benton circuit, to be supplied; Carthage-Tulip to be supplied; Couchland circuit, Coy Rodgers; Dalark circuit, Radford L. Diffee; Holly Springs circuit, W. I. Small; Hot Springs circuit, Albert Burroughs. Hot Springs churches: First church, Francis A. Buddin; Grand Avenue, S. T. Baugh; Oaklawn, J. A. Wade; Pullman Heights; J. E. Fulkerson; Tigert- Morning star, C.: D. Meux. J.ones Mills, Raymond Coulson; Lcola circuit, J. R. Diffee. Malvern churches: First church Dan R. Robinson; Keilh Memorial, T. M. Armstrong. Pcarch circuit, to be supplied, Princeton, H. A. F. Ault .-Sparkman-Sardis, J. A. Newell; Traskwood circuit, Hollis Simpson: district missionary secretary, J. B, Hefley; director of Arkansas Methodist, S. T. Baugh; director of evangelism, J. A. Wade; professor Emory University Robert Rhodes; student in Perkins School f Theology, Charles Baughman; uperintendent Methodisl hospital, ". E. Simpson. Camden district, Fred R. Harrion, district superintendent. Bearen T. D. Spruce. Camden nurches; Fairvicw, M. E. Scott; irst church, W- Neill Hart Chl- esler, Charles B. Wyall. El Do- ado churches. Centenniay, P. D. Uston; First church, Connor More- ead; Vanlrease, J. D. Montgomry. Emerson circuit, Thomas Christie; Fordyce, R. A. Teeter; Hampton-Harrell, Joe H. Hunter; The shocks, said to be severest in the mountain region east of Lima, were felt 650 miles north east at Iquitos and 200 mile? southeast at Ayacucho. In stricken Satipo river, and the resultant floods washed away a ispital. The dispatches added that the high school church and several government buildings were destroyed at Satipo. Homes toppled and the only bridge across the Satipo river crashed Into the watt, er. The mayor of La Merced was quoted as saying abut 80 per cent of the buildings were razed in the town and tat the residents were camping out in a heavy tropical rain. R. N. Mouser Hurt in Truck Accident South of Hope R. N. Mouser suffered a badly broken nose and other bruises this morning when a truck in which he was riding was forced off the road 12 miles south of Hope on the to keep from hitting another about Lewisville highway. Rothwell, driver of thc city truck, was notrifijurcd. The pair had been to a gravel pitt. When the second truck, .believed to be from Lewisville and loaded, cut in front of the city truck Rothwell took to the ditch and the frame of the vehicle broke. Mr. Mouser'was taken to a spec- Four Persons Injured in Auto Wreck A vehicle driven by Preston J. Cennedy, Little Rock, sideswiped a car driven by Clarence Ogden, Hope icgro, early Sunday morning on rlighway 67, about 2 miles west of Hope resulting in injury to several persons, when the Little Rock auto overturned three times. Kennedy had picked up three local hitchhikers shortly before the accident. Mrs. Kennedy suffered a broken finger and bruises; Fred By HAL BOYLE New York—(^P)—Travel notes and anecdotes: A midwest couple, following the example of many Americans adopted a French family. Among the first gifts they sent over were a number of food packages. Back came a letler of thanks from Ihe French housewife: "We are so graleful for the wonderful food. But I am puzzled as lo whal I should do to cook the brown stuff. I have baked it, fried it and boiled it—and it still doesn't taste quite right. Could you send me directions?" The "brown stuff" was peanut butter. In a resort we visited the leading spirit in getting people to know each other was a bachelor real estate dealer. onu 01 mu We were invited to one of his hitchhikers, sustained a broken col-! cocktai^ parties, and he^.scnt _a ne larbone. The other two, Linden Lee of Hope was badly bruised and Charles Richardson also of Hope is believed to have a broken collarbone. The negro was not injured but his auto was damaged considerably. The Kennedy vehicle, a convertible, was demolished. Stale Policeman Milton Mosier investigated the accident. gro taxi driver by to pick us up. "My, whal a crowd," said .Frances as we drew Ihe waitress: "Where you been? Haven't seen you for ages." "Oat at Lake Success," said the newsman. "That so?" said the pretty dish slinger. "Have a nice vacation? She thought Lake Success was a resort. Well, maybe it is at Ihal— the world's last resort. Meyer ("Mike") Bergcr, a top reporter for the New York Times ells this one on himself: While in Rome he had an audi nee with the pope who gave hirr d double-handful of rosaries fo Berger to distribute among Catho ic friends in New York. Conclud ng Ihe audience, the pope said: "God bless you, my son." Uncertain how to respond erger hesitated, then stammered "G-G-God bless you, too, sir. The pope smiled and Berger lef Later, telling a Manhattan bisho friend about his papal interview, h i« Texarkana for treatment, niented tumors. STRANGEST AFFLICTION Melanosis is one of the strangest afflictions known to mankind. It is a morbid deposition of black matter, often of a malignant character, in the tissues, causing pig- The driver said. up to his house. It's like this almost every night here." "I don't see how he stands the pace," said Frances, shaking her head. The driver chuckled: "It's cause he ain't got no wife to tell him he's tired." Newsmen covering the Unitec Nations sometimes get an uneasy feeling that the organiztion isn't as well known as it might be—foi all the reams written about it. Doubly convinced of this is a re porter who dropped into his f.av otite restaurant and was asked by asked: Grove, H. R. Nabors; B. Mann; Junction City, "Did I do anything wrong.' "You didn't do anything wrong Mike," laughed the tickled bishop, "but you're probably the first Jew in history to bless the vicar " F of Christ.' A man who knows something about car shortages. Charles h,. Wilson of General Molors. told a meeting of newspaper executives in Detroit the story of a young married couple who debated whether lo buy a new automobile or have a baby. They couldn't afford both, "They finally decided on the baby," said Wilson, "because they could get it quicker." larmon Huttig, L. ....... N. Braska Savage; Kingsland, to se supplied; Louann, L, R. Sparks. Magnolia churches: First church, ohn M. McCorrnaek; Jackson Street, Chas H. Geissen. Magnolia circuit, C. B. Harris; Marysville- R e Fredonia, Wendel Hoover; Nor- tors, phlel A. E. Jacobs; Parker's chapel, O. C. Birdwell; Smackover, W. L. Arnold; Stephens, H. R. Holland; Strong, Ralph S. Mann; Thornton, James McCammon; Village-Dumas, Claud O. Hall; Waldo, Kirvin A. Hale. Instructor in Southern Methodist University, Francis Christie; student, Asbury School of Theology, Clyde N. Swift; clistricl missionary sectrctary, Charles B. Wyatt; district secretary of evangelism H. R. Holland; director of Arkansas Methodist Krivin A. Hale. Little Rock district, E. C. Rule, districl superintendent. Austin circuit, lo be supplied; Bauxite-ar-Sardis, B. F. Fit/hugh; Bryant circuit, Omma L. Daniel; Carlisle, Richard Perry; Carlisle circuit, Bob Sutton; DCS Arc-New Bethel, O. L Thompson; Devall's Bluff-Pepper's Lake, Zane Williams; Douglasville eyer Springs; Gerry Dean; Eng land. Fred Schwendimann; Hazen W. R. Boyd; Hickory Plains, Al bert Oliver; Keo-Tomberlin-Hum noke, Forney Harvey. Little Rock churches: . Asbury, Arthur Terry; Capito Champion 4 H Club Members Announced Geneva Smith and Carlton Cummings, members of the Patmos and Blevins 4-H Clubs are Hempstead County 4-H Club County Champions for 1947, it was announced by Oliver L. Adams, County Agent, and Mary Dixpn, Home Demonstration Agent, at the 4-H Club Achievement Day meeting held at City Hall, Saturday, November 1, Thirteen of the 15 4-H Clubs in the county were represented by 64 boys, 47 girls and 7 visitors and five local leaders. The program in charge of Carlton Cummings, County Council President, was as follows: ' , , Song—God Bless America, led by Kay Kent, Patmos Club. Invocation'- Rev. Wm. P. Harde- grce, First Christian Church. Review of 4-H Club Emblem and Pledge— Gioup. Roll call by clubs— Mildred Smith Middlebrooks, acting secretary. Recognition of leaders and visi- lowest; 'brffiKgf6,7V20lDerT v middle incomes and JOjS^_^ for any income over $302,000.'4"^ •"••"•"•"T"" ••• Q«—-^•—•• _,,! •. '* 1« To Expand Usefulness of Museums Mexico, City, Nov. 1 (/P).—One"oil the lesser known phases of the^United Nations' progrM I for combating ignorance a $ a ma jor cause of war will receive its?" itial impetus here next week," The u. N, edacationa,, scient—, -, cultural organization (UNESCO) ,SS which opens its second genral cpn«f terence in this city Thursday (Noy'4t» 6) will be asked to expand the use's " fulness of museums " •--"*' the world as a means of furthering\\ij education in the field ol !*-' tional understanding and coop^fa'jr, tlOn. - : '„•& Meeting concurrently with UN ESCO will be the International! Council of Museums (ICOM*, org-C amzed in Paris last NovemberA; which now 'has committee in << ^4?» nations pledged to foster inter--;5 national cooperation, .^ ICOM says its president/ Chun cey, J, Hamiin of Bullalo, r L '" J will ask UNESCO to adopt fold program calling for: , t ™ 1. Establishment of traveli&i schlorships ena.bUn,g , i orkers throughput • the., i udy in the United States, ,.. , 2. A system 9! international'e; hange of exhibit material betwer museums. Leading onuseum men of ations will attend the " Treasurer's report— Howard Sutton, Blevmb Club. Kepoit on trip to Kansas City to Royal Livestock Show— John Lile "oiler and Geneva Smith. Tap Dance —Helen Lou and Kay Kent. . „ -„ Pictuie Show— Courtesy of Mr. Earl Voting, Manager, Rialto and New Theatres. Medals for the winners were presented to the boys .by Mr. Adams and to the girls by The Kiwanis C Miss M.ary Dt- Loving Cup . was presented by.B, .E,McMahen Hope Kiwanis Club President, to Mirla Ann Brown, Spring- Hill 4-t Club member, winner. ol dairy cal production for having the Cijanc champion dairy animal _.?rom Hempstead County at 3rd Distric Livestock Show. Highlight of the program was i talk bv Miss Beryl Ht-tiry, repre sentauve of the B & PW Club whc uresented cash awards, to county winners in the giris division. BUs Henry said it was what all th boys, and girls, did that made » "_ v -.ui.. *r.iT tr>mf> in hp nicked a View, A C. Carraway: Firs Church, Aubrey G. Walton; asso ciate pastor, Charles W. Richards Forest Park, Ralph Sewell; Henderson Doss; Highland, John L.. Tucker: Hunter. C. H. Farmer; Oak Forest, p. Mou?on Mann; Pulaski Heights, E. D.'GaUowW Sfc s*i,. u .4iT... n *l AH *Docxo Turn posible for to be picked a winners. She also stated that was the present day young peopl who must parry the Wdeu W k?W uig the American way ol We ip tng. fter clpsing remark m* "fev like, .to The American delegation. will, i eaded by David Finely, direc f the National gallery of <-i Vashngton, and will include -Rer 5'Harnoncourt o| the MuseamQ W Modern Art, New York; Ladder-, reenway ol the Institute of Fxna rts, New York University; WU# rts iam Milliken, o| the Cleveland eum of Art, and about 5Q~ o irominent museum men. Hamlin recalled that onstitution states that : ' «, "Since wars begin in the rnind§,.. men, it is the minds of men, tha , he defenses ol peace must be'cofe ttucted x ^x" „ .' Hamlin added: Museums thougti out the world, organized as pppuja educational institutions designe o reach mass.es of people, an important mission to p in helping to carry lorwara a pr 5ram of world-wide education ' he field of international vf lauding and cooperation/" " This can be done in part, 'Hamlin, through the promotion international traveling exjaibitic and lecture courses, intematioiq exchange of exhibit mate personnel including traveto larships and traingin lectures "truly and s ly representing the ground, customs and, living « .. r . , lions of the various peoples p|,| world." Blaze otUcol Cafe Rtiult* in No Damage Grease on the 08 TW9

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