Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1947 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 4, 1947
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fl^TsT^^wl?;*".* v ' r J* "* l.i-£'??'£. u S»as^te|!j|*p6^^ ^ ' - '*TVT' iw*rX"& f- « V ^ «t% j^ jj t ^ i ^SfT^C^ 1,3 HO 9 I I TAR, HOPtr ARKANSAS Monday, November 3, 1947 !»?#.rA*?-)>! l ' ' . . ASSIFIED Mt Mtttt be fa Office Day Before Publication P*K £ 5S l Wftl for Sole t!? i 2.90 s.oo I'.W SJO 8.90 16.50 »a u a K lot Continuous _I E stf * ^ Insertion! Only rjutt Adi Casn, to 2 MALE GERMAN SHEPHERD pups, 6 months old. Call Pike Wilson, 340. 30-31 NICE LITTLE CAFE AND DRIVE in. Living quarters. Walk out proposition. See Fibber and Mol lie at DeLuxe Cafe. 720 West 3rd Fair Enough By Weitbrook Pcgler Copyright, 1947 By. King Features Syndicate. Notice . tJSED FURNITURE, 6ee or carload. City Fuini- u. ,Phone 61. 226 East 3rd. li-tf St. Hope. 31-31 BIG HOME COMFORT COOKING range Burns Made to last lifetime. wbod or coal. Size top, Market Report Br» • <•'• J;YOtm CHRISTMAS GIFT ttinfes now. Special rates. •C; t R6ynerson. Phone 28, City •- 23-lm overall 55V4 X 31% inches. 12 gallon reservoir, big warming closet. Beautiful. Almost like new. Complete with 30 gallon water heater which heals water while cooking. Cooks perfectly. Big bargain. Mrs. S. R. Hamilton, Palmos, Ark. 31-St no ilesman Wanted _),'TWO SALESMEN FOR V«nd surrounding teiwluiy, llrButane gas system, Coo.c B»/' heaters, floor furnaces, fwatefheaters, and electric ir*urrtps, Salary & commis- jifcarnings above average. Men ifetl.musl own serviceable .tfobile., Apply Tuesday morn- MN6V. 4, 8:30 a.m. Hope Bu- ""3as Company, % mile West , limits on highway 67. DUNCAN PHYFE SOFA IN PER- fect'condition. Call 1157-W. l-3t COMPLETE WOODWORKING shop, complete paint, and body shop. All practically new. Reasonably priced. G. M. Shoemaker, Washington, Ark. Phone 27. 3-Gt Washinglon, Nov. 3 — The Communists certainly are on the run now in Washington. This naturally means lhal Ihey are losing elsewhere in the country — losing ground in our politics, losing in- iluence and style— because, doubt about it, during all years of the reign of Kooscvell and his consort, Elaeanor The Great, Washinglon was their strongest point, next to Moscow. To be sure, they made some progress on tne Tamale Circuil of Latin America, but those places are just Indianapolis to any professional with a 'feel for publicity. Washinglon was the Moscow of the weslern world and a little more ,. because the Whole world knew that Moscow was a closed shop whereas in Washington Communism seemed to be making progress on its merits a'gainst capitalistic resistance POULTRY AND PRODUCE , Chicago, Nov.. 3 — (/P) — Live poultry: unsettled receipts 23 trucks, one car; prices unchanged to a cent a pound lower; FOB prices: fowl 24; leghorn fowl 20; roasters 25-28; fryers 32-34; broilers 32-35; leghorn broilers 20; old roosters 16-17; FOB wholesale prices: ducklings 30; heavy ducks 27; light farm ducks 20. Butter firm; receipts (two days) 530,077; prices unchanged to a cent higher, the rise on two top grades; 93 score AA 76.5; 92 A 75.5; 90 B 70.5; 89 C 67; cars: 90 B 71; 89 C 67.5. Eggs irregular; receipts (two days) 12,733; prices all unchanged; U. S. extras No. 2 54-56; No. 3 and 4, 47-50; U. S. standards No. 1 and 2, 46; No. 3 and 4, 44-45; current receipts 42;- dirties 35-35.5; checks 34-34.5. PURE SORGHUM SYRUP. MRS. Hope Star Star ot Hop* 1899; Pr«n 1927, Consolidated January It, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Aln. H. Waihburn, Secretury-Trtatufw at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Strett, Hope, Ark. Al»x. H. Waihburn, Editor Si Publlthw Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor Ctorge W. Hoimer, Mech. Supt. Jin M. Oavli, Aavertislng Manager Emma G. Thomai, Cashier Entered as second class matter ot th» Post Olfice at Hope, Arkansas, under tht <Kct of March 3, 1897. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 3 —(/P)— Hogs, 8,000; active, 50 to 75 higher than Friday's average; bulk good and Choice 180-300 Ibs 20.25-50; top 20.50 paid freely; 160-180 Ibs (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEAJ—Means Newspaper tnt«rprl« Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable if Advance): By city carrier per week 20e per month 85c. Mail rates—In Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller nnt taFayette counties, S4.50 t per yenr; •!(• where $8.50. Alice Finley, at highway 67 west. Sheppard on 3-3t trv Pointer. 2951 Wonted LADY TO SHARE home with elderly lady. et Mrs. Ella Wood, Route 5, ?6tt; Ark, 31-31 For Kent MODERN 8 ROOM HOUSE, butane gas, electricity. Located on school bus routs,'4Vfe miles south of Hope on Highway 4. Apply Jett Williams, Phone D62. The Communists were always 25.25-26.25; 130-150 Ibs 23.00-25.00; ahead of the poor, dumb, plodding hoO-120 Ibs 2.00-22.0; good sows Americans, such as the Dies com- 45Q lbs down 24.50-25.75; few 20 00; mittcc, and the American Legion . heavier wei ghts 23.0-24.25; stags forever passing resolutions m 17 QO-21 00 smoke-filled rooms at. the annual Cattle, 7,500; calves, 2.500; open conventions while prankish old - n trade glow; shlpper interests heroes of the S. O.- S. | "P^" ac £ takingsome choice and prime working girls young enough to b,e { ^ stcers at nsw high of their daughters and, rubber - 3g O fc \ good steers 29.00; some stamped their panties on Forty- mcdi ' um yaj f d low good 25 . 00 ; KO od Second: street _ heifers and mixed yearlings 24.00- Our kind of folks — we-all, later 26 00; med i um kinds around 10.00- ioin.' God-fearin.' baby-havin, i • <„„„,.,,.,,. Well, For Sale or Rent 3D ' TO TRADE MODERN and lot in Magnolia, Ark. iirl-place 1 in Hdpe. See Paxton Jordan at the Hope Steam AUhdry or call'575-W. Mrs. H. XFGreen. . 31-3t Real Estate for Sale NACRES, 4% MILES OUT. 5 f^'room., house, gas, lights and run- **nhig"water. Modern. $3000. 1 ACRES AND HOUSE. LIGHTS, jMC3<3bd ( 'barn. 'COOD^'CAFE, WEST THIRD ST. TWO MODERN GI HOMES. BAR gain lor quick sale or cash. Sam Hartsfield. 1008 West Ave. B. 1-31 National Advertising Repreientollv* — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Term, iteric<< Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich- nan Avenue: New York Citv, 292 Madison Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grans . , ., . *lvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldfl.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. , hoein,' God-fearin,' baby 100 per cent Americans — we was just too innocent to with Satan's guile and meanness You couldn't hang a from 13.00-15.50; 23.00; common about steady with last week's „ mna nr,n«K .close; cows opening steady but big h.m too hTeh Papers going slow; few medium ham too high|^ d good6cowfas 14 . 50 .i6.00; common but what they would fotch it some- *n Q t°° f . 13 5Q . how and leave our oung t° hu "- , = m ."~. - Member of the Assocloted Pr««: Thl Associated Press is entitled exclusively U the use for republication of all the loco news printed in this newspaper os well o all AP news dispatches. Luckman Leads Bears to Title Chance Americans Sweep Ryder Cup Play Portland, Ore., Nov. 3 — (/P) — America's golfing supremacy over Brilain, at least for 1947, was firm ly eslablished loday, Ihe result of a smashing finale in the famed Ryder Cup competition. In the revival of the intcrnation-1 al classic after a decade, the American professional stars handed their British links brothers the worst beating in Ihe history of the event. The score was 11 to 1 out of a possible 12 tallies in the two- day matches. The Americans completed the route yesterday before a gallery of about 6,000 by winning seven of the eight singles events in he wake of sweeping all four Scotch foursome bouts on Saturday. Only Sam King saved the day — and the humiliation of being stopped on every front — by capturing his singles contest yesterday. The 36-year-old Englishman , defeated Herman Kcise'r, 4 and 3, in the eighth and final match. Keiser was an alternate. He did not play in the two-ball foursomes but was named to the singles by U. S. Team Captain Ben Hogan, who withdrew in his favor. In Sunday's singles: E. J. Harri on, U. S. A., defeated Fred Daly, 5 and 4; Lew Worsham, U. S. A., defeated James Adams, 3 and 2; Lew Mangrum, U. S. A., defeated Max Faulkner, 6 and 5; Ed Oliver, U. S. A., defeated Charles Ward, 4 and 3; Sam Snead, U. S. A., do Seated Henry cotton, 5 and 4; By ron Nelson, U. S. A., defeated Ar Lees, 2 and 1; Jimmy Demaret U. S.A., defeated Dai Rccs, 3 and 2; Sam King, Britain, defeat Her man Keiser, 4 and 3. Scott Takes Lead in Total Offense By CARL BELL Fayetteville, Nov. 3 (Smackover) Scott — (/f)— Clyde the super- Walker Takes Over Southwest Scoring Lead cutlers 1075- •'JEJX^EWALLEN, HOPE, ARK. litruction - Female ^ fcCTICAL NURSING, EASY TO pearn at home, instruction. Pro- pate npw for this interesting, well jxh.work. Nurses are needed. .„-,./> earn, while learning. Spare n^e training plan welcomed by actors. High school not ^neces- \ Information Free. Write to- SWayne School of Practical Vufiing. Box 08, Hope, Ark. 3-3t ' • Patronize the {Help Yourself Laundry 715 W. Division d"8ave. 60c hour starch, bleach, pint powders furnished. Op'en 6 a. m. till 7 p. m. l * * >. REMOVED FREB „ ,.. • Within 40 Miles OIAD HORStt, COWS Pole Leader Arrives Safe in Britain London, Nov. 3—(/P)—Stanislaw Mikolajczyk, the Polish opposition leader who fled from Warsaw two weeks ago, has made his way to Britain-by plane, a Foreign Office official notified a cherring House of Commons today. The British government ,has promised Mikolajczyk sanctuary. Christopher Mayhcw, Undersecretary of State for Foreign Affairs, said the' plane carrying the 46-year-old leader of the Polish Peasant party had landed at Mansion airfield, southeast of London in Kent county. There was no immediate indication as to the nationality or the type of. aircraft in which Mikolajczyk arived - in Britain. Mikblajczyk's whereabouts had remained a mystery until today. Apparently he fled Poland in fear of his life. Since his departure from his homeland with a party of seven friends his Polish Peasant, parly has been remodeled along lines favorable to Poland's Communist led government. Informants in Warsaw have declared thai Mikolnjc zyk's departure meant the end to organized political opposilion lo the present Polish regime. A Polish foreign ministry spoke- Now and then, J. B. Matthews or I £™- ^v^alves in'u&suj: Robert Stripling, the hawkshaws **£"• ne A vy . c y v d ls on g,^ of the Dies Committee and its P cr ; £^ ds around 20.00-21.00, about manenl successor. Ihe Thomas JV' 1 "? b ? under t 0 ne easy committee on un-American activi- steady out undertone easy ties, would come up with a photo- Sheep, 3,500, maikct not esuio graph of the hammer-and-sickle |Hsned in the. hatband of Harry Hopkins or Henry Wallace. But it got so NEW YORK STOCKS or nenry vvauace. cut u eui =" •• — . v . i.T_7, o //p-, ct n plr« thai even when absolule proof was New York. Nov 3 - (/P)-Slocks civen lo our people Ihe devil at hardened on a selective basis to- bivyu uu uui pi.ui.iii., int. *"••". .j- t,, lf jn-iinoc lunro among the New York, Nov. 3 — (/P)— The Chicago Bears, afler a poor start, are very much in the running foi Western Division honors in the Na tional Football League today thanks to the generalship of Sic Luckman, star "T" formation quarterback. Defending circuit champions, the Bears have won four in a row afler dropping their initial two games, and today they are tiec with the Green Bay Packers for second place, one game behind the elbow would "What bul dealings were among Ihe CRIPPLES fi' ; t«i«rkan« Rendering Plant " Fhone 883-W. (Phone Collect) "ll No Anawel Phone 3158-B Legal Notice Service and Repair .... ^ • APPLIANCES • REFRIGERATORS •*>,••,, All makes and models) RINER REFRIGERATOR &] i> ELECTRICAL SERVICE '"> ... ^ E|m p h()ne ,Q er 5 p. m, Phone 909-B WARNING ORDER No. (3757 In the Chancery Court of • Hempstead County, Ark. BIRDIE MAE KYLES ....Plaintiff vs. W. H. KYLES Defendant The Defendant, W. H. Kyles is warned to appear in this cour within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Birdie flae Kyles. Wilness my hand and Ihe seal o said court this 27 day of Octobei 1047. C. E. WEAVER, Clerk By Omera Evans, D, C. W. S. Atkins, Att'y. for Plaintiff Lyle Brown, Att'y. Ad Litem. (SEAL) Oct. 27, Nov. 3, 10, 17, 1947 the bonus marchers." There have been many reasons for 1 the great change, ^ou could just about say that our political chemistry has worked as usual. We got infatualed and excessive, which certainly is out habit. And then we got sick and tired of the Communists and their un-Amerian ways, and we are going to take out on poor Harry S. Truman, ho must carry the target for loosevelt and all his works in 1948. le gas bug-powdered edifice but e can't repudiate the spook 1 who el them in. Impalpably,' the Communist taint, and it is a curse since talin started messing with us, will tick to the Democratic party 948, however sincerely Mr. nan rebukes the kremlin. Roosevelt's death was the blow hat slopped Ihe advance. It isnH ecessary to say that he wasn't a Communist himself. Not' even the iommunists thoughl he was. They ecognized in him a political slum- ner and a vain fellow who yearned vith an actual anguish and against is raising to be a man of Ihe peo- le. Biographers will grope and umble ior a boiler word than sup- rcilious to put the right complex- on on him, but they needn't There Chicago Cardinals. Luckman threw four CITY i FLECTRIC co. — for — Industrial Wiring i Electrical Repair* PHONE 784 Where iteYou Live... BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We.need 20 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel did well from the starl Anolher, batch of pleasing dividends and earnings was virtually ignored While gains of fractions lo a point or more persisted at the close, declines of as much -were plentiful The ticker tape frequently dozed and transfers for Ihe full proceedings dwindled lo around 750,000 snares Belhlehem Steel bounced up and down, touching a new 1947 high Betler performers includd Republic Aviation (on a sizeable government plane order), American Smelting, U S Smelting, Skelly Oil, Mid-Continent Petroleum, American Can and Canadian Pacific Hopes for a revision of the English film tax aided Paramount Pictures, Universal and Twenlclh Century Fox Bonds eased o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. ton futures declined Snobbish connotes superiority and aristocralic would be garishly vrong. He envied Ihe homely coun- ry vulgarity of Jim Farley and esse Jones, for although he had. walked country roads as a liltlc; joy he never felt the dusl or Ihe sensuous mud bclween his Iocs, wilh Ihose high-button shoes on. God only knows what moral saving had been wrought by a little, preventive sin sixty years ago— the stealing of a watermelon or a hatful of appjes by way of intiation into the human race. La Guardia, like Roosevelt, had personal objeclions lo Communism, But he had a sense of inferiority as a "foreigner'." Most of out Com- 3 — WI— Cot- here toda> under long liquidation and hedge selling. The mr.iket closed steady 40 cents lo $1.00 a bale lower. Dec high 32.35 — low 32.12 — close 32.19-21 Mch hifih 32.56 — low 32.28 — las 32.36-37 May high 32.49 — low 32.20 — close 32,31-32 Jly high 31.76 —low 31.53 — close 31.02 Oct high 29.50 — low 29.41 — close 29.42B B-bid. . o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS ' Chicago, Nov. 3 — (/P) —Grain opened lower and generally movec downward throughoul Ihe scssioi on Ihe Board of Trade loday. Initial sales were off scvcra cents in wheat. Liquidation wa based on government suggestion for re-imposition of some war Urn munists and Communists all of the refugee are foreigners. They Pwrrpw all the money you yP&JL'Si us > r ?8a r dfess »f WHERE you live. Pep. pfe come from all over the ;<WY«try tp borrow from us «n their cars, or almost *2#hJ|»» they own. We Often lend from $50.00 tp K,Va.OO In ten minutes. W« never keep a customer longer than neces- e are hesdquar- CASH, Come and LfT FOY DO IT • Level yards • Dig Post Holes • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 8. Walnut St. GAS HEATERS Three Natural Gas Heaters 1 — 40,000 BTU Circulator Heater I — 20,000 BTU Radiant Heater . I — 10,000 BTU Radiant Heater . 35.00 10.00 6,00 Hope Butane Gas Co. Phone 188 controls on commodities weather bureau forecast for r, Tow McLorty of the HOPE ITO CO, For .... LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 24 Hour Service Day ££<>«• Night Phone 833 fins 204 Sputh ||Un WO exploited this mutuality and he enjoyed it. Now nobody takes his place. Henry Wallace may do Truman a favor should he run for president on a third licket next year. Mr. Truman's defeal will be less painful when he can lell himself lhat Wallace took from the lunatic wing of the Democratic party the few votes thai he did get. He knows the change is inevilably due. The old home week of the Thomas commitlee was Ihe wholseomesl native American volkspiel since the N. R. A. parddes. You could tell by Ihe turnout of Hollywood actors lhal il was now safe to come out of the underground and say out loud, "No, I won't buy a ticket for Ihe old girls' lecture and I won't give a dollar to the Harry Bridges defense fund." Only a few were that brave in 1944—Lionel Barrymore, Zasu Pills, Adolphe Mcnjou, McNutt, McGuinness, McCarey, Moffitl and Disney. But not many more. The Thomas committee had developed a shrewdness and expert talent of its own. The Communists for years had the great advantage of surprise, absolute cyncism and brutality. It takes Americans a long time lo undersland one- my's lack of standard American inhibitions. Robert Stripling, the chief investigator, and Congressman Thomas, the chairman, now know where the records arc and where to serve subpeonas. They let the Communists te}l then- lies under oath and Ihen pull out sworn statements made years . ago. Convictions for perjury are increasing. Deportations are less dmicuit. There have been some changes made around here. front runnin Yesterday, touchdown passes while completing 23 out of 46 attempts for 278 yards to pace the Bears to a 28-24 victory over the Yanks in Boston. The Cards snapped their first place deadlock with Green Bay by trimming the Los Angeles Rams, 1710 while the Packers dropped an 18-17 game to the Pitlsburgh Steel ers. Eastern Division pacesetters in Milwaukee. The Cards' Paul Christman oul itched the Rams' vaunted Bob Valerfield. Christman set up both ard touchdowns, scored by Elmer \ngsman. At Milwaukee, the Steelers came om behind a 10-9 half time defi- it, scored seven points in the third eriod and won out in the last when Tackle Ralph Calcagni trapped acker aerial artist Jack Jacobs the end zone for a safely. The Philadelphia E a g 1 e s rounced Ihe Washington Redskins, ;8-14, lo remain within a half game >f the Steelers. In a game between the circuit's AVO cellardwellers, the Western Division Detroil Lions drove lo a 35-7 win over Ihe New York Giants. Meanwhile, the Cleveland Browns strengthened their first place margin in the Western Divi sion race of the All-America Con- 'erence while the New York Yan ices gained undisputed possession of the top rung in the Eastern seclor. The Browns, defending loop charnnions. knocked off the B'uffa Southern Col, Michigan to Rose Bowl New York, Nov. 3 — (/I 1 )— With Michigan and Southern California rolling toward the Rose Bowl on paths thai are down hill the rest of the way, college football still had enough names on its list of unbeaten teams today to gladden the hearts of Ihe sponsors of olher charged University of Arkansas back, is playing the greatest foot- all of his career, and that means e's a top candidate lor All-Amerian honors. The hip-wiggling, hurdlestriding ^-pounder, who quit the Nvy cadcmy two years ago to take a ride and return to his native tate, leads Ihe Southwest Confer nee in rushing and total offense nd is considered one of the best efensive backs the league has ver had. In seven games with an Arkanas team which has only a fair ecord of four victories, Iwo de- eats and a tic, Scolt has netted 02 yards running and has com- leted 13 of 27 forward passes for 30 more, a total of 732. Scolt, a en-second sprinter and conference lurdling champion, seldom leaves lis left halfback position to play afety. But he's been back there to eturn two punts — one for 61 yards against Mississippi and another for 17 against Texas A. & M. The Razorback spark, who has )owcr to match his speed and elu- uveness, has scored only 36 points. 3ut, as field general, one of his •avorilc Iricks is to work the ball nto scoring position and Ihen give .t to a teammate to make the .ouchdown. He has passed for two ;ouchdowns and nearly all of his scores have come on long runs. 'Arkansas Coach John Barnhill isn'l given lo superlatives but he can't i reslrain himself when it comes to talking about his ace tailback. "Scolt is one of the best all- around backs I ever savv," he commented recently. "He is, .without question, the grcalcsl running back I have ever seen, spcially in a brokn .field." Barnhill did admil "1 never saw Red Grange play." Actually Scotl sees more aclion on defense lhan on offense. It vyas lis defensive play and blocking vhich earned him All-Southwesl lonors lasl year because, then operating from the wingback slol, he carried the ball an average of only three limes a game. Telephoning inslruclions to the bench from the press box during Arkansas' 21-21 tie with Texas A. Dallas, Nov. 3 — (#)— Southern Methodist University's Doak Walk; er is 19 points ahead of the iiela in the race for Southwest Conference individual scoring honors. He has totaled 61 points. Byron Giilory of Texas, who gained four points on Walker last Saturday, is second with 42. Arkansas' Clyde Scott is one of three tied lor third place honors with 36 points. Man O'War Dies at Age of 30 Lexington, Ky., Nov. Saddened Lexington 3— (UP)— displayed posl-scason games. Such unbcalen powers as Noire lo Bills, 20-7 while the Yankees trimmed Ihe Baltimore Colts, 35 21. San Francisco increased ils sec ond place Weslern half lead over Los Angeles by downing Ihe Dons, 2G-16 al Los Angeles. o Teachers Have Best Record of State Colleges and a for ligh showers in the dry wheat lands o the southwest. Prices dropped to new lows fo the day when private wires sai cash wheat was weak in the Mil neapolis market. The cash basis o wheat was reported 4 to 61-2 cent a bushel lower. Flour mills wcr said to be backing away from can ° Wh'eat 'closed 4*1-2—7 1-2 lower, December $2.88 1-4— $2.88, corn was 3-4 lower to 1 1-4 higher, December $2.26 3-4 —$2.27 1-4, and oats were 1 to 1 3-8 lower, December, $1.11 1-4—3-8. Cash wheat was three to six cents a bushel lower today in the spot trade; basis unchanged; receipts 48 cars. Corn was stead on old-crop but easier on of grades with basis steady; one to throe cents less on new-crop ith lower grades weak and basis easier; jookings 35,000 bushels; shipping ales 50,000 bushels; receipts 264 cars. Oats ere one to two cents down; basis easier; shipping sales 30,000 bushels; receipts 46 cars. Soybean receipts were 115 cars. o — NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov 3 — .(/P>- Colton man announced in Warsaw loday lhal a special Polsih parliamentary commission was investigating the circumstances surrounding Micko- lajczyk's flight. Mayhew's disclosure came »n response to a question from CAP. Raymond Blackburn, a labonte who sought information as to whether any Application had been received from the Polish leader for 29.39 off 1 awlungi in Britain, - De « W«U 29.10 - low futures were rregular in slow trading today Scattered liquidation was influenced by confusion over the pending Marshall foreign aid program and the extcnl to which cotton exports will be stimulated under the program Offeringsw ere absorbed principally through light mill buying and short covering Washington advices report the Japanese private cotlon program is> slalemaled over Ihe question o collateral to assure payments, against the cotlon shipments Eng land was reported in the marke for American cotton for November december shipments which was the first British inquiry in more than four months Futures closed 5 cents to $1.20 a bale lower than the previous close. Mch high 32.57 — low 32.33 — last 32.35 off 24 May high 32.48 — low 32.25 — last 32.32-35 off 13-16 Jly high 31-77 — low 31.55 — last 31.65-66 off 4-5 Oct high 29.54 — low 29.37 — last i3 - last Little Rock, Nov. 3 — (/P)— With only one more loop game to play, the Arkansas Stale Teachers College Bears are oul in front of the Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference. The Bears have five straighl conference wins againsl no defealsi having scored their lalesl viclory over Arkansas A. and A. last week. They play College of the O/.arks at Clarksville Thanksgiving Day in their final league game. Arkansas Tech also has a per- cct conference record. It has been ;ndefeated in three games and will eek a fourth victory against Ar- iansas A. & M. at Russllvillc Friday night The non-conference University of Arkansas "B'' team has the stale's snly perfect season record, having von four games against no losses and no lies. II will mcel the Uni- ersily of Missouri "B" squad al Fayetleville Saturday. Other college games scheduled in Arkansas this week include Little Sock Junior College vs. Ozarks at Clarksville and Ouachila vs Hendrix al Conway. Bolh are conference tills. o Chisox Directors to Decide on O'Connor Chicago. Nov. 3—(/Pi—Just how Dame, Georgia Tech, Southern Methodist, Pennsylvania, Penn State, Virginia and Utah survived last Saturday's grid battles in which the lone departure from the chosen ranks was made by Texas, squeezed out of the all-victorious group by SMU, 14-13. Georgia Tech, headed toward the Southeaslern Conference crown and a possible spot in the Sugar Bowl, kept its record spotless by nosing previously once-tied Duke, 7-0, leaving Southern Cal as the only major club with one deadlock of an otherwise clean slate. Michigan turned back Illinois 14-7, and Notre Dame blanked Navy, 27-0, to continue their two- wav race for the mylhical nalion- al lille, while Pennsylvania subdued Princeton, 26-7, and Penn Stale crushed Colgalc, 46-0, \ lo share lop honors in Ihe Easl. Soulhern California nol only whipped Washinglon, 19-0, bul gol an added lift toward the Pacific coast title when California, humbled by the Trojans a week earlier, bounced back to hand UCLA's defending champions their first conference defeat, 6-0. The all-victorious list is due for further paring this week when Virginia meets Pennsylvania at Philadelphia in one of the East's stand- oul games. • • Army, which shook off ils loss lo Columbia by flattening Wash ington and Lee, 65-13, goes to South Bend to take a shot at Notre Dame's perfect record in Ihe lasl game of their-popular series. Michigan will be al home agains 1 Indiana, first of three underdog op ponents slanding in Ihe way of Ihe Wolverines' drive lo Ihe Big Nine lille and a trip to Pasadena. Pur due, which blanked Iowa, 21-0, goes to Minnesota; Iowa to Wisconsin, 29-0 conqueror of Northweslern; and Northwestern to. Ohio Stale, which dropped a 7-0 decision lo Indiana, for other Big Nine tilts. Illinois steps oul of Ihe Big Nine to enterlain weslern Michigan. Oklahoma goes lo Kansas State and Kansas to Nebraska for Big Six games, while elsewhere in the Mid- wesl il will be Villanova al Mar- quelle, Sanla Clara al Michigan Slate, Iowa Slalc al Drake, Tulsa al Oklahoma A. nd M. and Wich- la al St. Louis. Mississippi Stale, which bumped Tulane, 20-0, in ils only Soulheast- & M. last Saturday, Botchey Koch, assislanl Aggie coach, warned: If we loosen up on Scolt, he'll run us to death; but, if we don't, he'll pass us crazy." Scott did both. He weavcd 53 yards through the Aggies for a touchdown the first time he touched the. ball, passed 34 yards mourning wreaths of Man O'War today as plans were mapped to ,; bury turfdorri's grealest horse tomorrow in the paddock at picturesque Faraway Farm. It will be no easy job laying to rest, . Big Red, who died at the ago of 30 of a heart attack in his stall Satur-...-. . day. It will take a crane to lower his oak coffin into Ihe 10 feel by 10 feel, grave. • j Originally, the funeral services were scheduled for today. But a havy cold rain lashed Lexington j yesterday and Pat O'Neill, manag- •. er of Samuel B. Riddle's faraway ( Farm-where Man O'War lived in , loftv splendor, changed Ihe plans when grave-digging became impos- • sible. . . -,,-'. ' The funeral will be open to the .' public. However, O'Neill did not know exactly who would attend j because of the dreary weather. Tentatively, the burial is scheduled for 3 p. m. (EST). Man O'War was embalmed Saturday night by D. M. Lowe, a Lexington mortician, and the Ameri-, an Veterinary Medical Association i Chicago said it believed this ' as the first lime a horse ever was : mbalmcd for burial. Lowe used p 20 gallons of embalming fluid nd it took him two hours. The- horse who has won more han $3.250,000 in the lurf will be uricd in a coffin buill for him sev- ral .days ago when it became ob- ious that his days were few. The offin, eighl-by-len feel, is lined in he yellow and while silks which ic carried lo viclory in 20 out' of 21 aces during his matchless career. Lexington was sincerely saddened by the death of Big Red, who atlracled Ihousands upon thousands 1 of visitors lo his paddock in his deV clining years. Stores displayed floral wrealhs wilh Ihe black ribbon of death, and Ed Wilder, secre- for another touchdown and netted 115 yards rushing and 53 passing. "Smackover" — nicknamed for his home town in the south Arkan sas oil fields — can graduale ncx June if he chooses. However, his two years of football at Navy didn' count against him and he has tw more years of eligibility at Ar cansas." As when he has the ball, it's any ody's guess what he'll do. o— Leaves of the poison ivy planl conlrary lo popular belief, are no Joisonous. The poison is in th dark,' roots, and stems. , .ary of the Lexington Board- of ommerce, said Man O'War "has done more for this community than any other creature—human or animal." DOUBLE FILTERED FOR EXTRA QUALITY •PURITY, Millions rely on the narrre, Morollne. for highest quality petroleum jelly. Fine for burns, chafe. MOROLINE PEIHOLEUM JELLY FARM FOR SALE — By Owner Located Hi miles from Fulton on Highway 32 known as Allen Ferry Road. This.Farm Contains 514 acres and is suited for Cotton, a first class Stock Farm or Both. Cultivated land consists of 70 acres of Sandy Red River Bottom, 25 acres of Little River Blackland Bottom, and, 150 acres of Hill Blackland. Pasture is all Blackland and contains about 150 acres. About 100 acres is Timbered River Bottom Land. Buildings consist of New 5 Room Frame House, 5 Tenant Houses and Barns, Entire farm is fenced and has 3.Deep Wells. I have no time to devote to the management of this farm, and for this reason am offering it for sale at the Low Price of $30.00. per acre. Shown by Appointment Only D. F. WEAVER, Owner Phone 1172 400 First National Bank Bldg. Hope, Ark. . far the Chicago White Sox want to string along with Leslie M. O'Con nor their suspended general manager, in his threatened court fight against Baseball Commissioner A B. Chandler, presumably will be discussed at a meeting of club directors tomorrow. The meeting was announced by O'Connor, who has done all of the club's talking thus far in his now celebrated revolt against Chandlers action in suspending O'Connor and Die White Sox for refusal to pay a $500 fine assessed for signing a high school pitcher. What the resigning Comiskey clan, headed by Mrs. Grace R. Comiskey. club president think about O'Connor's threat to file civil suit to force his reinstatement by Chandler is conjectural. ern Conference start, , hooks up with Auburn at Birmingham and Mississippi, which held third place in lhal league by edging Louisiana Slalc, 20-18, meels Tennessee in Memphis, Georgia invades Florida in another conference bout. Duke remains out of Southern Conference play to entertain Missouri but Washington and Lee goes to Virginia Tech, Virginia Military to William and Mary, North Carolina to North Carolina State and Clc-mson to Furman for conference dales. Southern Methodist risks its lead in Ihe tough Southwest Conference against Texas A. and M. at College Stalion, while Arkansas, which tied Ihe Aggies, 21-21, invades Rice; and Baylor, Iripped by Texas Christian, 14-7, visits Texas. Southern California, entertains Stanford, leaving only UCLA and Notre Dame still to play, and Montana, the only olher Pacific coasl learn wilhoul a conference defeat, invades Idaho. o The United Stales has about 40,000 concerns processing milk, butler, cheese, ice cream, and olher dairy producls. WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office Still uiinf tf»c ftme'old oil'? Charles groomed ' Comiskey to carry on II, being the dynasty None of which also the baseball family includes 22-year-old 29.05 off 5 Middling spot 32.75N off 22. N-no-minal; B-Wd.. founded 'by his grandfather, the famed "Old Roman," Charles A. Comiskey. has commented public ly on the O'Connor rebellion. Despita O'Connor's claims thai Chandler exceeded his authority "in interpreting a rule that isn't in the book," the American League has indicated the White Sox will be strictly on their own in any legal venture against the commissionr and, as far as League president Will Harridge is concerned his curcuit has only seven members at this reading. --•V f troo6/c -0*M LUMICATIOM W* use ooly f«ctorr-»| lubrlc*Dt>, ind o.ur "» hire th* "know-fcow" ti to • thof9U£h Jobl 1WM-W Our S*rrtce DeptttniMt U ' vt$ to twt jinr •Mine'* «nd nerr** *elkntli<*ll* ... •ad Co r«*toc* tniooth, »ow*r<ul ofxrmtlen. Better rjet Clean, Fresh Oil in Your Car RIGHT AWAY! Let us check your car's crankcase, oil filter cartridge, and clean and re-oil carburetor, air cleaner, your differential, and transmission . . . now! Honestly, Just how long has it been since you've glren your cat the careful point-by-point lubrication it deserves? New car, or old—it will give row looter service and greater riding pleasure when you give it regular lubrication. K you like to have your car ready to go anywhere—and who doean'tf drop in and see ue. It's the right place, for the right service I B. R. HAMM MOTOR CO. Hope Phone Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Jet-Propelled Without Reservation Oren Harris Tonight J. D. Hancock, CAA airport engineer, Little Hock, who was in town last night for a conference {(Si the local field, told me this morning that Hope's great runways reminded him of an experience during the war. HancocK was in charge of a ballalion of negroes Who were building gianl miiilary airporls in Ihe South Pacific. The runways were long and the work was arduous. One of the men was always dreaming up inventions — inventions whose main goal was to cul down on Ihe work; Finally he came to Hancock wilt one: A jet-propelled plane tha Hope Star Arkansa Scattered east tonight? tlon this «ttern day and IK \rtrt* 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 19 Star ot Mop* !•»»( •>'•«• Consolidated January II, 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, f UEiDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1947 (AP)—Means Associated PrtM (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise AM'n. would get up to 8uO miles an hour in a second or two, could stop equally quick, and would operate from 100-foot runways— elimina ting the need for building thos tiresome 8,000-footers. "But," said tne colored troope Ihoughifully, "I'm nol through wit this invenlion." "Well," said Hancock, "whal els is Ihere lo solve?" "Just this," said the soldier: "I can stop tne airplane—bul I haven't )f)et ligu'red out how to stop the pilot.'' Quapaw Indian tribe of Oklahoma which sold the federal gov eminent 30 millions of acres back in 1818-24 for $10,000 claims it was gypped and entered suit yesterday lor 48 million dollars. But if we give it back to 'em will they take the taxes too? Congressman Oren Harris returns to his native Hempstcad county ,-i .]or a speech at tonights 7. JO Ki- Avanis club banquet in Hope High School. Other civic club members and citizens may altertd, and should—for Mr. Harris is just bacic from a trip to Europe, and right now Europe is a rmgnty important subject'for all Americans. The best way to find out the trulh about a distant problem is Says MacArfhur Planning to Seek GOP Nomination Baltimore, Nov. 4 — (/P) — A story in the Baltimore Sun today said General Douglas MacArthur is planning "a triumphal return to the United Stales" next spring to "Capture the Republican nomination" for president in J948. The story was written by Rober B. Cochrane, former chief of the Sunpapers Tokyo bureau. It said: "Private advices from Tokyo received today state flatly that General Douglas, MacArthui will b6 a candidate for the Rebpu lican nomination for president in 1948. "It is definitely known tat Mac Arthur plans his x x x return x x in April or May." The story said this "is an ope secret in Ihe Japanese capilal, and lhe"main topic of confersa tion across occupation dinne tables." "However, taboo has been placed against such discussions within earshot of most Allied newsmen," it added. Cochrane's story said the crew of MacArthur's private plane has been alerled to return to Ihis country permanenetly next spring and that "MacArthur's pilot, Elmer 'Red' McBride, has already sold his automobile to an Allied newspaper correspondent with delivery set for April. "Tokyo letters say MacArthur's delay in returning to the United States, like other war commanders who were feted in parades and Speaks Tonight Oren Harris Congressman Oren Harris wi speak tonight at 7:30 at a joint K wams-Rotaij'-Lions club dinner a Ihe High School. Following a dir ner in Ihe cafeteria the group wi move to the auditorium where Mr. Harris is expected to give his views on European aid following his recent tour of several foreign countries. Mississippi to Name Successor to Sen. Bilbo By The Associated press Mississippi voters choose a suc- essor to Ihe late Senator Theodore G. Bilbo, and the border state of Kentucky decides a hard fought campaign for governor in todays ,wo majoi off year elections. Elsewhere, selection of three U. S representatives to fill vacancies in New York, Indiana and Ohio shared interest With scores of races for city, county and state ot- Woman Barricades 'House, Won't Give It Up New York, Nov. 4— (ff)— Prepared forwhatshe called a long "seige" if 42-year-old mother of U children Ib'cVttfhcrsclf and two of her cif- spring in their $28-a-month home yesterday, rcsidting all atmpts by police and buidling department inspectors to evict her because the building has been condemned as tisale for occupancy. JPohce tumed bacs the father, f drew McDonald, and the chil- ;n who were attending school en they returned home yester- y afternoon. But Mrs. McJJonald ind the two other children held the ort inside. {Mrs. McDonald told reporters Hljough the window "the holidays are coming and 'I want my family together." Poppy Day Here Saturday November 8 Limitations to Marshall Plan Taking Form By JACK BELL Washington, Nov.. 4- 7 (/P)Prospcc live Republican limitations on the Marshall plan began to take form today with a demand from benator Vandcnbcrg (R-Mich) that the administration submit a "total bill for world wide aid proposals. Vandenbergs assertion that "We cannot indefinitely underwrite the world," drew attention to a growing framework of require- Never Too Old \\rould consent to snvjler groups. Clty officials have offered to help mcnts upon which the GOP majo- the family find living quarteis if it nty in Congress may insist before J -------- .L ,._ separate it approves(any plan lor economic help to Europe. Senator Taft (R-Ohio) already has said the cost of such aid ought to be limited tol$4,400,000,000 in the next year. Senator White of Maine, the GOP flooi leader, told a leport- ei he thinks othci party members will have "quite a few ideas of , Here and There in Arkansas FARME....R C....HARGED Politicians generally said little could be expected to develop in the way of trends for next year's presidential contest. However, injection of the Taft Hartley labor law as an issue added interest to the Kentucky guber- naloual lace between Rep. Earle C Clements, Democrat, and State Attorney General Edlon S. Dum mil, Republican. Clemenls, who voted against the Taft-Hartley Act, ran with union backing. At the last minute Sena tor Barkley (D), Senate minority leader, staged a whirlwind earn paign on behalf of his party col league. Simeon S. Willis, Republican gov ernor who scored an upset victor; four years ago, was not eligible--! run ^again. Mississippians had a ^choice of five m ^ g ^S^ 0 of^Russe^lv'illc l rfis °Mr Tiuman also has called for mother-in-law, Mrs Nacny Chans- action to halt a.domestic inflation- \\ Russellville, Nov 4—W—Robert their own" when the special ses- Jbnes, 'Pope county farmer, has sion begins considering the pro- been charged with first degree gram Nov. 17. murder in the slying of thiee pel- "i think the Republicans dre go- sons near Russellville last Friday mg to be keenly interesled in how <Deputy Prosecutor R M. Piiddy the piogram is admimsteied, said Jones, 32, had signed a state- while said "I hope the piesiden* ment admitting the killings and Will send up a reaonable proposal blaming the viclims for "tiouble" that both sides can agiee on if he between himself and his wife does, I believe that Congress will Jones' brother-in-law Columbus act quickly, so that the decks can 35, and Clyde Adams,30,1 be cleared to attack domestic prob- Dcmocrals and one Republican. The state has had only one senator since Bilbo was denied Ihe right to take the oalh of office last Jan-, uary on the ground that he had oublic'cc'emonies shortly after The There is a story behind one of intimidated Negro volers. during public ceiemomes snoiuy aii." u><- \ •""- *• „„„„;„= ,,,hi,-h HIP his snpr-pssfiil 1048 re-eleclion cam- war ended, was diclaled deliberately by a masler-slralegy which had Ihe Repbulican nominalion as ils goal, _ 'MacArthur, they say is too fine lo go where the problem is and tactic ian to allow any celebra- u own story take a good look. Never in our Uon o£ his Pacific victories to be • history have so many congressmen waste d in a non-election year." and senators made overseas trips "V—but it's the best thing tnat could J happen for our government and General Has No Comment Tokyo, Nov. 4 — (/P) —General trustful" of either "professional dip-1 MacArthur declined comment to lomats or soldiers when informalion on foreign affairs we do have confidence in the | nex t In icfusing to the aggiegate—because they lepie- L el al a ^^ m l° mg lep orts"lhat he sent a cross-section of Americans M bld fol prcsj( ienlial office who aie m almost daily contact g Ql Robert R McCormick, pab- wilh Ihen feUow cilizens hahei of the Chicago Tribune, here the little red poppies which the | his successful 1946 re-eleclion cam- cilizens of Arkansas will wear in honor of the war dead on Saturday, November 8. Each poppy is different and has fatclly beaten at her home TI u • n * n *.i* Baltimore Sun story The poppies have been received al American Legion headquarters from Fayetleville and Fort Roots where they were made by disabled veterans of both wars. As they are made by hand, no two of the flowers ar-e exactly alike. Some come from the hands ^ Therefore eyeiy citizen ^should on ^ tourrO f the Orient lold ake an elffort "to hear the Sev- , th nrcsidential subic make an etfoft~to hear the Bev- ' £ ' the p rcsld ential sub]ecl was would make an epic oiseivice ana enlh Disliict congressman when lnot dlscusse d duung his lecent con- sulfenng for the secunty of Amer- paign. Forrest B. Jackson, Bilbo's personal atlorney, was one of the Democratic candidates for the Continued on Page Six Hungary Expels AP's JackGuinn of men who were hurt 24 years ago ' in- the battles of the. first world war. Others have been shaped by young veterans, 'injured in Europe or in the Pacific in : the second conflict who made poppies .---^Vn'Hung'a"ry"foVthe last^ this year lor the fast time 11 we ^ h h been expelled by the could know the stoiies of a.ll^sejg^ ' rtrtWRB5 ^^ government ..«.*«» nvMr. Air4 "^Tirf •\rrtlintf v ^*T.nP v i .. .. . . i "• *. ..*•*.'* London, Nov 4 — (IP) —Jack Gumn. 31, Associaled Press corres- - niuinur-m-iaw, ivna AIO.I.IIJ ^»i«*.*- «^v iv ». •.» **-*- - ,T , „„ , __ f ,.j +i_. e ley, 55, was shot in the arm and aiy spiral, but White indicated this - -• - 'subject may be laid aside tempoi- aiily foi debate on the aid pio- Hamsbuig, Nov 4 —(/P) —Pom-[gram sett County Shei iff J Lee Wright Vandenberg, letmnmg to his said this morning that George desk heie to begin piepaiations for Ates, 67, had admitted killing Senate Foreign Relations commit- Dewey Herman, 48, of Marked lee hearings on emergancy Euro- Tree, who was found dead al Ates pean help proposals, ^nade i.plain hunting camp on the floodway Sat- m — A " A - v -~" ^"^ -= nppph Ur'day morning. ' The sheriff said first degree mur der.charges'would be filed against George Ates and that his brother, Thomas, 59, who also had been held for questioning, would be released Ates was quoted by the sheriff as declaring he acted in self-defense. He -said, according to the officer, that he ."got in a racket with Herman and struck him on the head, after which he dragged Herman under the porch of the camp and slashed his throat Sheriff Wright quoted Ates as veleians, old and . would make an epic of seivice and he reports tonight. By S. BURTON HEATH' Let's C^op Kidding Ourselves When the war began, Westinghouse was just supplying dealers with a new automalic washing machine to retail for $199.95. More than two years after war's end, if you can find one' it will cost you $299.95. The increase is almost ex *> .'aclly 50 per cent During Ihe firsl half of this year, Westinghouse's net profils, after taxes, were al Ihe rale of $99 millions a year higher than those earned in 1946. Before provision for income taxe Ihe company net- led $36,490,861 Labor Sccrelary Schwellenbach lold Ihe American Federalion of ference wilh Ihe Allied Supreme ica. I commander. McCormick, who previously had said he believed MacArthur would make a suitbale candidate on the licket, said he had not the mailer and MacAr- Ihur did nol louch on polilics. Mich , speech .,„., J „..-. as nol soflened his pievious demand for a total balance sheet" of world-wide aid, including that to China The Michigan senatoi said he is in agreement with Secietary of Stale Marshall's plan lo help .Europe help itself if the program is carried out under sound admini- slralive policies and with . adequate cooperation from the nations receiving assistance. Admimstralion leaders have been talking privately in terms of $5,000,000,000 to $7,000,000,000 for the first yeai's economic aid to Indians Want Part of Two States lu , u ^ ,...^.,™. —. Joplin, Mo., Nov. 4 — (JP)— Charg- Labor the other day that the pro- ing their forebears were paid only sent hich cost of living is caused $10,000 for the approximately 30,- _ ° . . . . , i I'-l.rtrtrt f\i\n „,...„„ n e lnt-K-1 «rt rvi »> tM IM« ft not by high wages bul by high corporate profits. Those who agree ,, with him might use these Westinghouse figures as proof. But, if one is seeking the whole trulh, it is necessary to go below the surface a bit. Taking Westinghouse and its new automatic washer merely as an illustration, chosen because Ihe necessary figures are readily available as public records, lei's see what happens. In 1946, because of . reconstruc- lion difficullies and a biller strike, the company lost almost $50 millions. These same troubles were Irresponsible for the fact thai most big corporations had either losses or minute earnings during early 1946, which completely invalidates Schwellcnbach's contrast of first- quarler earnings for last year and this. „ . So the $93 millions rate of increase really reflects only $21,735,000 of actual profit after taxes from January through June, 1947. The $36,496,861 of profit, before fed- eval tax, for the first half of this year, represents just under 12 per j|J£ cent on the company's $312,339,000 sales. Suppose, to simplify the analy sis, that Westinghouse sold direc from ils factory floor to consumers 000,000 acres of land comprising about half of Arkansas and Oklahoma, remnants of the .Quapaw Indian tribe have filed a claim for $48.251,280 against Ihe federal government Vern E. Thompson and Lloyd E. Roberls, Joplin, attorneys for the tribe now living on a northeastern Oklahoma reservation, said the claim was the firsl filed under Ihe ndian acl of 1946, giving tribes the •ight lo sue under old Ireaties. The petilion relales lhat Ihe Qua- jaws owned a vasl reservation ex- ending across -the southern parl of Arkansas and Oklahoma. In 1818, il slales, Ihe tribe was induced to cede 28,647,360 acres for $4,000 plus annuities of $1,000 a year. The 1818 treaty excluded 1,223,424 acres in central Arkansas which Making the poppies has two 1m- portant benefits for the disabled veterans. First, it enables them lo earn money. The American Legion Auxiliary pays them for every poppy they make. To actually earn some money again is an encouraging experience for those men, after long months of helpfulness. Most of ihem send the money home to their families. Second, the work is valuable as occupational therapy. It occupies their hands and minds and helps them get well. We hope everyone who puls on a poppy on Poppy Day will look closely al Ihe flower and Ihmk of Ihe men who make the poppies, whal they have been through and what they are still enduring because of their war service. Then it will be understood that the poppy is not just a machine-mads tag, but a carefully shaped symbol of remembrance made by the disabled in honor of their departed comrades. of that country and expects to leave Budapest today lor Vienna. The government notified Guinn yesterday that he must leave .Hungary within 24 hours or lace charges "espionage and the smuggling of criminals" out the country. Guinn decided to bow to the order after conferring with U. S. Minister Selden Chapin. Guinn's wife and two children will follow him to Vienna shortly, by U. S. legation plane. The Hungarian government action against Guinn 1 followed by a week the arrest of his American- born secretary. Miss Elizabeth K. Pallos. 31; and by three days the expulsion from Yugoslavia of Arthur M. Brandel, Belgrade cqrres- pbndenl for the Ne.w York Times The Hungarian Ministry of In terior issued a statement saying political police had discovered "an organization for espionage," in con- neclion with which Miss Pallos and seven other persons had been de- and that, —NEA Telephoto Mrs. Esther Greene, Portales, New Mexico, displays her latest patchwork quilt which she made during the past year. The occasion was her 103rd birthday and she personally greeted over 125 guests during a three hour reception. Except for her hearing. Mrs. Greene's facilities are as sharp as those of many a woman fifty years younger. Western ere has Officials Are Acquitted for ShootingS Brunswick, Ga,, Nov. 4 — (/ H G Worthy, former warden, and four former guards a>the Glynn By FRANCIS M. Washington, Nov. 4 — <#T House Ways and Means tfomml 1 tee meets today to <b« ' into shape a new f4,0w,wv,wv< cutting bill, receive,a divided port on further 1 tax UW reVM' and tackle the politically expla issue of co-op taxation. f\ '' First, the tax-framing-group hear from its citizens', tax si committee rccommenda,tions}lo general reshuffling Of revenue* i utes. It is understood • 49 >v m changes will be suggested!'some them over the opposition of/art' ganized labor member, of the 'stw panel. "* .A** V,<, Then the House committi turn to public hearings on the ! contested issue whether farjr. operatives formed to take 1 adv tage of savings in buying or r ing enjoy tax advantages over, vately operted businesses./ Chairman Knutson (R-Mim TJ that sometime between nbw\*fl the Nov. 17, special session, it third version of a $4,000,000.000* tax cut will be drafted for introduction "at J) hi_ ffl(§**kjay Congress meets.,,Ajg While thewpntent of the speCir tax study repbrt was kept ;«*« pending its foAnar submission lt»J the Ways and M»ans group, the* were 'clear, indications ol>a sha| contrbversy within 'Nine Haayfsor panel and the House CTRprtnittee- t l self. ^4^, *Vi A close associate of A™. Vice!*y President Matthew Woll, ,, member of i the 10-man studyi mittee bearded ,by Roswellf gill, announced that Woll v submit a minority report cont ing that the majority's recoroi dations would i «. J*J i l. Severely reduce federal! ^ nues; 1. Disregard revenue M or European, help, and 3. Shift 6 , ax load from those best abje, hose least 'able to par '" ' And' Rep. >Dlngell 0 Ways and Means member,'! orters: , ... V,.^ *8|J %.W was the fourth 'time Dewey tried to kill rte. Little Rock, Nov 4—(/P)—Arkansas Young Democratic clubs elected Henry Woods, Texarkana attorney, as president and lowered the age for membership to 18 years at a one-day meeting here yesterday tained. Baptists Prepare for Revival The visitation program of the Firsl Baplisl Church in connection with its into ccllng S?=>^ ^ ^.^Affi ! ""woSSn^ Ih^MT mtt al Ihe church and after a prayer s-ession visited in the homes of unaffiliated Baplisls. 'Monday night a group .of the Baptist men met at the churcl for a light lunch and a praye meeting, after which they called on men in their homes in the int eresl of Ihe Revival meting. Wilh these preparations the meet ing scheduled for November through 16, with Mr. M. Ray Me In 1824, the , .... made a now ceding thai land for $4,000 and . lo each of four chiefs wilh Ihe underslanding lhal annuilies 9f $1.000 a year were lo be paid Ihe Iribe for 11 years. The petition recites lhat the tribe moved to the reservation soulh of the Red river under the misrepresentation thai il was lo share lhal reservation, and thai ap- proxlmaely• oneJoui-th of the Iribe . . , so that it did {jot split the ««,» , —-^5-b efore turning back into jkay.'pastor price with dealers 01 wnoiesaieis >x.., ,.,i,;«u t .to( n ,-,-, = ^0 an i/-.u.,,.«i, „<• T i t> Continued on Page Six o • 20 Years Ago Today Nov. 4, 1927 Starting lineup for Hope-Lewis,»•, ville game follows: "Peavine Arn*- ell Joe Houston, J. T. Bowden. Garland Drake. Pete Helms, Kual Butler, Jimmy Cook, Raymon-.l Jones, Midget Franks and Pod Porterfield and Cordes Drake—Attending party Mrs. Jell Williams gave her daughler, Marzetle were: Clias. and Marion Crutchfield, Javiet Pale Nancy Robins. Sara Holland, Elnoi-a Roulon, Edith Boyett, David Boyett, Dorothy Talley, J. W. Patterson, Mark Buchanan, Thomas and Margaret Bacon, Martha Ann c*-. Singleton, Dorothy Lane, Helen W Agee, Mary Louise Cannon, 1' os- ter Finley, Marlyn and Ken McRae, Marjorie and Jane Waddle, Elizabeth Stroud, Mary Dell Soulh- ward, Geraldine and LeRoy Murphy, Thomas and Alya Wilson, Thomas Kinser, Marion Smilh, Mary Wilson, Chesler Matthews, Margery Moses, Frances Harper, Lcnora and Martha Ann Alexander, Willon Slead, Mary Bearden and Arkansas, which stale madn emergency approprialion for Indians. Evenlually, a new Irealy was , made in 1833 giving Ihe Quapaws Ihe present northeastern Oklahoma reservation. The attorneys estimated that ap „„„, ,. of Second Baplis an ] Church of Little Rock bringing th the messages twice daily, is sure to b a success. There will bo an early mornin •In connecton wilh the discov- y of this organization," the statement said, "ministry of the inter- T authorities expelled Mr. Jack uinn, Associated Press correspon- ent. from Hungary forever " Brandel and his wife, Mary Leser, United Press correspondent efl Belgrade yesterday. They were Woods succeeds Piosecuting Attorney Sidney McMath of Hot Spring? as president. Other officers are Ruthel Johnson; B ales v i 1 le, vice president; Frank Cox, Little Rock, secretary-treasurer; Frank Newell Little Rock, national committeeman, and Sue Maxwell, Little Rock, national committeewoman. The Arkansas clubs .endorsed the candidacy of Roy Baker of Sherman, Texas, for nalional president Rep. George Smalhers (D-Fla) .old Ihe young Democrats at a banquet last night that a recent Gallup poll showed that popularity of the Democratic party had increased to 56 per cent from 32 per cent at the time o the 1946 elections. But now* wnat*^5ort~ of outlays will be required in China or elsewhere in Asia Taft has said that the Marshall Plan "asks us for $8,000,000,000 in the clandar year 1948," an amount he contended is "beyond all reason." He also has urged that whatever program congress approves be administered by one' central agency. But Senator Hatch (D-NM) lold a reporler he .thinks Ihis might piove impractical However, there seems to be one meeting ground on which many of these differences may be compro- Republicans and .Democrats alike appear to agree that something musl be done to keep western Europe out of Communist county convict camp acquit usled for what ermed "offensive 1 the Yugoslavs writing. hands'. Vandenberg said the issue between East, and West in Europe has been underscored by Communist attitudes "incompatable wun peace. Little Rock, Nov. 4— (/P) —A net of $1,400,586.94 was credited to the Arkansas Stale Highway fund from motor vehicle fees and motor fuel laxcs collecled in Oclober, the highway department reported od- Continued on Page Six These Soap Contests Only Require a Single Line But They Earn More Money By HAL BOYLE New York — (IP)— The eyeballs of the varsity benchwarmers in Washinglon Square Park popped out like marbles in a pin-ball game. Pythias Roundelay, the skinny poet laureate of Greenwich Village, had entered wearing a new green topcoal and a black Hom- barg hat. He couldn't have caused more consternalion if he had ar- in washing." Pylhias shuddered like a garter- snake convulsed with sour apples. "It's worse than that. We've be come prisoners of capitalism. My wife became angry because my ry last poem, 'Moondrop Nocturne sold for only $7.50. "She said she could make rrwr money than that herself writin poetry. So she tore Ihe wrappe Memphis Man Injured in Auto Accident M. S. Pcmberlon, Memphis, Tenn., was painfully but nol be- eved crilically hurl, about 10:15 ast night when an automobile which he was driving left the high- vay and overturned 3 limes about 0 miles south of Hope on High- HY 29 Pemb'erton sustained an ankle and head injury but is not believed eriously hurt. He was unable to give a reason for the accident and authorises theorized he musl have dozed al Ihe wheel. The accidenl last night was the eighth "car wreck in and around Hope since 5 p.m. Saturday, November 1. There have been no fatalities but about 10 persons have been painfully injured. The Pemberton automobile was demolished. ted today ot ledtfral charge«k4H»t they violated civil lights of prisoners in the slaying of eight Negio convicts last July. 11* Worthy and the former guards previously had been cleared 01 blame by a coi oners jury, a Glynrt county grand jury and an invest! gating committee of the Georgia .egislature. The verdict was reached after eight minutes of deliberation. The iuiy received the case at u:* a m. today afler listening to six days of testimony. Judge Fiank M. Scarlett Han warned against any derrionstrauoi and the small crowded cour.tro.on remained quiet when the verdict was announced Defense Attorney Vance Mitchell took only half an houi of the one hour allotled him to sum up the defense He deelaied the prisoners conspired to take over the camp for the puipose of escaping and asked "are we here to protect M>called civil right of convicts who weie guilty of murder, rape, sodomy and eveiy other came, or are ,'rk lawyer Tetaryi Kansas, Johh >L. Conholly. St., awyer; J. Cheever Cowdin, 3 _.. versal Pictures Company, ' we York; C. S, Duncan, Association, American Railroads, Washirti " John W Hanes, New York la E. H. Lane, Sr.. the Lane 1 --.— 3 pany, Inc., Alta Vista, Va.; WrlghtJ Matthews, Dallas lawyer, —* a * 9 W. S. Moscrip, president of Twin-Cities Milk Producers ciation. Lake EJmo, Minn. Pole Leader Says Reds to Attack Churc rived in a diaper. Two old men looked promptly dropped Ihe service al 7:30 each day laslm jusl forty-five minutes affording students and many of Ihosc working downtown to have au opport- board between their knees. Pythias sniffed, drew off a pair of shiny blue gloves and sat down on a bench. His old friend, Alpheus Thisllelhwaile, glanced over at the apparation — and almost fell off I off a bar of candy and entered on up and of those damnable jingle contesl checker- i" which you have to write only UlLiy Uliw v.vwi..7 w.fi.- 1 t_i.A ~* we here lo piolect civil rights ol the men who were watching over them? Distiict Attorney J Saxton Daniel told the juiy that everybody in Georgia should be ashamed when it gets to the point where guards can shoot down prisoners. Gen. Patton Defended GI Slapping New York. Nov. 4—W)—Gen. Gerge S. Patton, Jr., in his book, War As I Knew It," published this week, said that "in every case, practically thorughout the (Euro- jean) campaign. 1 was under wraps from Ihe high command. "This may have been a good hing, as perhaps I am too Jmpet uous," Patlon said m the _ book London Nov. 4-r- . . Mikolajczyk predicted today ^ Communist-dominated Poland _. will begin' ah attack on the Catb lie church. u-j The Polish Peasant Party leadei, refreshed after his dramatic flight' from his native land to escape " ing "shot and, killed like a shee said he intended to go soon to United States "'to. see friends,"*^ "I am sure,', he said "that r~ will hear in a few weeks ol riest being tried for sabotagii he workers; another for hav« weapons,, x x x You will see 'J reasing fight on (the church." 1 -"* Answereing questions, the : ime premier declared: "Everyone -in Ppland ne church Hand, to be among the peasants if only/ could have political freedom, often hear of charges being ufaqtureit aa«u»st priests fo ._ soclating with'the underground.' .t is true to s»y that the churcn I never enjoyed such enthufiw proximatclv 1.500 survivors are | un it y to attend. Then in the even- represented in the claim which con-, in g the scrv i Cll . s w ni slarl al 7:15 tends government valuation of un- wit ' h a serv i ce j n SO ng conducted patented land at the time of the treaties was $1.25 an acre and seeks to collect the difference. The claims also stale thai so far as is known Ihe annuities were id _ actually Arthur Thomas. eceived only $10,000 for the vast areas ceded. by Bill Kellner, Musical Director of the local church. First Bapiibl Church and its pastor, Ruv. S. A. Whitlow, .extend an invitation to all who will to attend this meeting. he inquired. dried pickle the other end. "What happened? "You look like a wrapped in a rainbow." Before Pythias could answer, a fat pigeon waddled over. It was a case of mistaken identily. Pigeons had long ago given up hopes of handouts from this poet. the lasl line.' '.'Don'l lell me she won firsl prize" exclaimed Alpheus. "No, only second prize — $5,000 and a washing machine," groaned Ihe anguished poel, "Then she en- lered a corn flakes jingle conlest. She won $1,000, a vacuum cleaner and ten cases of corn flakes. "Now I can't write at home anymore. She just sils al my desk all day and crunches corn flakes while she writes more jingles. Did you ever sit and listen to a woman To Repair Fence/ Clean Mt. Nebo Cemetery All persons interested in cleaning and repairing the fence at Mt. Nebo cemetery are asked _tosenc donations to Mrs. Bertie Laha of 'atmos Route One. chewing dry corn flakes?" American Legion to Meet on Thursday All American Legion members are urged to attend a regular meeting Thursday night at 7:30 at the Region hall at Hope Municipal Airport. If you need a way to go out be at the Hotel Barlow corner between '7 and 7:30 o'clock. —o- Quarterbocks See Navy-Army Game of 1946 Members of the Quarterback club last night witnessed a film of the 1946 Army-Navy game following a dinner in the High School cafeteria. Due to conflicting meetings next Monday night the group decided not lo meet again until Monday, November 17, at the school. "Off you feathred bum — off " "Why don't you enter a jing. shouted Pythias. The pigeon flut- contesl yourself and show her up? jingle shouted Pythias. The pigeon tered away. "He didn't recognize you without your sweater," said Alpheus. "I hate all pigeons." muttered Pythias. "All civilizations fail that feed popcorn to pigeons and won't give even peanuts to poets." Thistlelhwaite pointed at the rhymer's glittering ensemble. "That isn't peanuts." "My wife boughl me these clothes," said the poet with dignity. Everybody's doing betler these days," replied Alpheus politely, "but I don't recall she ever made . ... _ that kind of money before taking outdoor poet." suggested Alpheus. "I did " wailed the poet. "I wrote one on soap. Soap. And all 1 got back for selling my soul was a form letler and a bar of soap." "Well, it'll last you a lifetime, old boy," consoled his friend. "You're really above such forms of commercial competilion. Be yourself again. Show your wife Why don'l you discard lhal new coat and go back to wearing youi old sweater?" . ... "The coat," sighed Pythias, "is And until con Council to Decide on SPG Purchase at Meet Tonight written in 1945'and published pos humously by Houghtpn Mifm Company. "However, I do not believe I wai ind feel thai had I been perrmUei to go all out, the war would hav ended sooner and more lives would iave been saved." Defending his slapping .of .a bol- dier in the Sicilian-campamm 1943 Patlon wrote that he saw the GI fitting on a bed near a dresbing station as he was leaving a hospi al. "I slonped and said to him, •What is^the matter boy?" Fatten wrote "He said nothing I just can't lak6 it.'. I asked what, he from the people as it Regarding hU bpld" "dadjL Warsaw Oct. 20,, acrossi the sian zone of qerrnany, Mikr" said with a smile; "Sometimes you meet many dinarv Russian people, who like! are fond of clgarets." r v"-v A V, S. military governiTM surce in Berlin, said Mikoli had been helped in his J5 day b"y a kind of "underground road" set UP by American British intelligence sections, la'czyk reached the British Saturday and flew to London , , terday m an RAF plane. H$%wg at the suburban -' J -""*-' wife in Kenton. can a . meant He said, "I. just can't take shot at.' I said, 'you mean Final action on the purchase of b the Southwestern Proving Ground " induslrial area will come up tonight at the regular meeting of the Hope City Council. eine shot at. , ffiat vou are malingering here?' He Ol the new nine-nation Qov .3t "information bareau" grade. Mikolajc?yk sa,id: "It is only bringing gut .,„ what has been going on al time. The reasons are tp '* quicker every independent ' of democracy ip the tries \vhjlv» pushing _, quicker organization and, Clarinet Missing From High School Band Room A Cavalier Clarinet has been stolen from the band room at the High School, police were notified today The instrument has been missing about six weeks. Officers have started an investigation. I therefore; appl^him across the face With my- glove and told, him to eel UP- Join his unit and make a of himself, which he did, Acy at that time he was absent the Marshall Plffn -\ munists in It<ay- pw .... He said Communists;'': election without leave "i anv convinced that my action in this case was entirely correct and that had other otticers had the courage to Ao Unwise ,the shameful us! of 'battle fatigue' as an excuse lor cowardice -would have been infinitely reduced." . "The greatest weapon agamit so- called battle fatigue," Petton said 0

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