Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1947 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 7, 1947
Page 3
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, HOPI STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS Thursday, November 6, 1947 .dUAUTY.mfMTY dAtt*wffiWftaMti-< thesHuiuiiyi only 106, iMOROLINE IKE itfe it*» Toughness of Beard Depends on Number of Shaving Strokes Sarasola, Fla, Nov. 6 — MP) '—How many strokes docs it take you to make that morning BhaVe? The Sarasota Herald-Tribune didn't know the answer either so it polled some of the men around town to find out, asking the Shaver fh.it to guess in advance the number of re; quired strokes and then hav- •Ing 'the ;• self shaver count the razor licks. • Guesses ranged from 12 to ;235. Actual counts ran from 33, , on a soft beard to 175 strokes on a .toughie. QUICK RELIEF TOEV3 Symptoms of Distress Arising from STOMACH ULCERS DUE TO EXCESS ACSD. FreeEooliTollsofl-JomETrcntmenUhai Must Help or It Will Cost You Nothing Over throe million bottles of tho WILLAHD ,TnnATs*JSNT have been.sold for rellcl of nymptomsofdliUi-casarising from Stomach aiK) Duodenal U.ecrs due to Excess Acid — Peer Digestion, Sour or Upset Stomach, Qaiclnttt, Heartburn, Sleeplessness, etc., duatoBxcMt Acid. Bold on Ifi (lays' Iriall -Ask for "Wlllard's Message" which fully explains this treatment—free—at BYER'S DRUG STORE JOHN 'Si GIBSON DRUG CO. • .McCasltill: ; MeCASKILL DRUG COMPANY YOU CAN?T MISTAKE Condition of Roads in This District A. O. Rives, district cn«tncer, orlay released a report on condition n£ the roads in this area. The rrpprt follows: ingnway No. 4: Dierks to Hope -Fair. Washington to Nashville— Under construction. Detour provided. Hope to Ounchita County Ine—Not recommended in wet weather. Highway No. 19: Prcscolt to Waldo—Fair condition. 5 miles south of Prescott under construction. Traffic maintained. Highway No. 24: Lockesburg to Ouachita county line—Fair. Nashville lo Blevins—Bridge out. Detour provided. Prescott to Junction #53 —Road under conslruction. Detour 07 to Gurdon #83 lo Junction No. 53 and No. 24. Highway No. 26: Junction No. 24 and No. 24 to Antoine—Fair to good condition. Highway No. 27—Junction No. 27 and No. 71 South of Ben Lomond to Kirby— Fair. Highway No. 29: Blevins to Louisiana line—Fair. Gravel being placed irom Lcwisville to Bradley. Observe warning signs. Highway No. 32: Oklahoma line lo KnrJ Bluff—Fair to good condition. Foreman to Ashdown— Under construction. Detour maintained during wot weather. Highway No. 41: DeQuccn to Horatio—1 mile South of DeQueen under construction. Use present • 'There's; a look of sheer juxury about Quaker , nylons you can't miss. As for quality and superior Wear/ Quaker is easily tho most treasured name in hosiery. 1 .49 to 2 25 pair .touch. of Idee •- d^iny''5hirreci;' ,';Thp ultimate In; wash- ; New Shipment Blue Swan PANTIES |cpB|@eiqrRo5c, ipojal Mgize; Petal Comes in band leg, brief ""^JS*^^ leg styles. • ^S»O' ; '5rtv ; ;v' s '<9KO5< ' ••''•• »S& r :V-*<>*".--.. .'.-;^..sr*-: - ; ^|||^: ? to. : ,O: :: ,. : , : :..-,;,-.. f 5 j 4 ^eClothes theFamily f or Less; and'NASHVILLr^ ''V.-..- Phone 781 HAS! BEAUTIFUL RADIO-PHONO COMBINATION CIVESYOU plea •FM GIVES YOU CIEAR, UNDISTORTED RECEPTION, NATURAl COLOR TONES! YOU OST All THREE . , . 'AM (AMPLITUDE MODUIA- TION) . . ', 'AUTOMATIC PHONOGRAPH . . . AND IHE NEW *FM (FREQUENCY MODULATION)! ... YET COSTS LESS THAN MANY CONVENTIONAL SETS OF THIS SIZE I 01762 > ONLY.... EASY-PAY PUN V? \ VISIT OUR TOYLAND No.. 41. Horatio Fair to good. to Texas line- Administration to Offer Own Tax Program Washington, Nov. 6 —(/P)—Speaker Martin lined up with President Truman today in opposition to any lax reduction legislation at the special, session of Congress starting Nov. 17. Martin (R-Mass) told a news conference he believes the special session will be kept too busy considering foreign aid and price legislation to take up taxes. But he said it was his own 'personal inclination" that lax reductions should be considered at the first order of business at the regular session starting in January, Shortly before Martin gave this opinion: 1. President Truman had informed a news conference his message to the special session \yill contain no suggestions for revision of taxes. 2. Officials in a position to know ad said the Truman administra- ion is definitely planning to offer ts own tax program to Congress cone time next year. Martin's views ran counter to hose previously expressed by Chairman Knutson (R-Minn) of the louse Ways and Means Commit- ee who is demanding that the special session pass a "quickie" $4,100,000,000 tax reduction bill. The speaker emphasized that his 'iews are strictly his own. He said he Republican House Steering 'ommittee, which will meet short- y after Nov. 17, may have differ- High way No. 53: Little Missouri River to Junction No. 53 and No. 24 & Junction No. 53 & No. 19 to Bodcaw—Traffic should drive with caution between Lillle Missouri River and Junction No. 24. Observe signs. Highway No. 55: Fullon to Mineral Springs—Good. Highway No. 07: Texarkana to Jlark county line —Heavy maintenance repairs from Texarkana to Clark county line. Traffic should watch for caution signs and ob serve all traffic regulations. Highway No. 70: Oklahoma line to Hot Springs county line —Fail to good condition. Oklahoma line lo DeQueen—Under construction. Detour provided. Kirby lo Dierks— ent ideas. President Truman declined to Fair to" good condition. Observe warning signs. Highway No. 71: Louisiana line lo Polk county line— Good condition. Highway No. 73: Junclion No. 73 and No. 4 lo Saraloga— Fair condition. Highway No. 76: Junction No. 76 & No. 19 lo Junction No. 76 & No. 4 —Poor condition. Not recommended for travel in wet weather. Highway No. 82: Texarkana to Columbia county line— Texarkana say- whether he would veto a tax reduction bill if the special session would send one lo him. However, he told a news conference his own message would be confined strictly to the purposes for which he has called Congress back into session. These purposes, he said, are European aid and curbs on inflation. Told that Rep. Doughton (D-NC) had predicted a veto for any tax reduction bill at the Nov. 17 session, Mr. Truman said he will take care of that situation when it reaches him. However, it was learned the administration is definitely planning :o offer ils own lax program to Congress next year. Officials in a position to know made thai clear loday. But they added thai delails are slill lo be decided. Indications are thai Ihe orograir. will slress "revision" and "reform" of Ihc lax syslem over out right cuts. The biggest certainly is that there will be no proposal resern bling the twice-vetoed $4,000,000, 000 bill which Republican sponsors have promised to revive at the out set of the .special session of Conlo Garland City under conslruc- lion. Detour provided, good. Balance JK, Highway No. 84: Kirby to Clark county line— Fair lo good condition. Highway No. 108: Junclion No. 108 and No. 67 Paup's Spur to Junction No. 108 and No. 71 In- dex-rGpod., Highway No. 160: Red River levee to Spring bank ferry— Fair condition. * Over Kentucky Democratic Win Washington, Nov. 6—(/P)—President Truman said today he is very happy over the Democratic victory in Kentucky, and is happier slill about the large turnout of voters in Tuesday's off year elections. gress opening November 17. Those two measures would have :ut individual income taxes by :rom 30 per cent for low income groups lo 10.5 per cent for those in the top brackets. Well-posted authorities cite as a public tipoif lo Ihe administer-' lion's intentions lo come up with its own tax proposals in 1948 the treasury's performance at a House Ways and Means Commitlee hearing Tuesday on tax Irealment of farm cooperatives. > Republican commitleemen were seeking first a treasury recommendation r.f some kind on co-op taxation but the lawmakers got from Undersecretary A. Lee Wig gins only this: (1) A non-committal summary of an equally noncommittal, 69-page study of the coop tax question,, (2) a polite but firm refusal to prcslenl a recommendation this year. ' ahc (3) advice to do nothing until 'Ihe He told a news conference that; while he had not arialyzed the election returns, the volume of voting showed the peonle are learning the responsibility of citizens is especially important. The future of free government, he added, rests at the ballot box. A reporter asked whether he treasury has finished reviewing Ihe whole tax system. Significantly, however, Wiggins said the treasury will finish its lengthy review sometime between next January and June — before the congressional session breaks off for the presidential nominating conventions, • Secrclary Snyder has voiced op- thought a heavy turnout of voters position to any cut in the govern in next year s presidential election me nt's lax revenues before Ihe cos' would help Ihe Democrats. o f impending foreign aid progranib Mr. Truman solemnly replied |nas been determined, that he thought a heavy vote would help those who like free merit. ' But he again dodged any com mllmcnl on his own 1948 plans. But both he and President Tru Asked whether he had made a choice of a running mate, the president laughed and called il a leading question. New Typhoon Headed Toward Manila Manila, Nov. 6—(/P)—A U. S. Navy Rconnaissance plane radioed Uida'y that a typhoon was headed directlv for Manila from a point 2fi;i miles east of the city. The plane reported winds of 143 miles an hour at the cenler of the govern- ]Tian have said Ihey favor lax re duclion when the "proper time' comes. The treasury's review of the tax system thus far has produced nine studies on as many lax fields. It i sto release six more studies soon, another eight by year's end, and eight more some time after Jan. 1. There is widespread inleresl in a treasury reporl due soon on the question of increasing the present $500 personal exemption. A boost in that figure would give every body some cut, but the percentage saving would be highest among low income groups. ROOM ENOUGH FOR IT A six-inch ledge affords ample room for a mountain goal tu turn sturm which caused exlcnsivc around. The animals can climb damage on Yap Island in the Wes-ialong mountain walls inaccessible tern Carolines a few days ago. to others. : BUY NOW FOR CHRISTMAS WE HAVE TOYS FOR EVERY CHILD * Bicycles • Tricycles • Dolls * Footballs And Many Others your children will want for Christmas this year. JUY,AWAY NOW FOR CHRISTMAS ••> VSP Ovr Convenient Lay-Away Plan 09L GOOD GREASE GOOD WORK i i SAVES YOUR TRUCK . . . SAVES YOU MONEY! V I Western Auto Associate Store Home Owned and Operated By Jim LaGrossa pone 747 Hope £10 S. Main Regular and proper lubrication— by men who know your truck best— is the best truck "insurance" you can buy. See us TODAY. Our workmanship is "tops"—our prices very reasonable! B. R. HAMM MOTOR CO. Hope Phone 58 ROBISON'S WITH THESE FALL VALUES Prepare now for those cold winter days ahead by shopping at Robison's for the apparel you'll need. Listed below a re many of the fall buys you will find at Robison's and we have many others to make your selections from. Come in today and you'll save by gathering our quality buys that yield smartness, economy and up to-dateness. LADIES FALL COATS All of these new fall coats are 100% wool. Newest styles v/ith the flare backs. Buy that coat now. 24.85 COTTON BLANKETS Single cotton blankets, good quality. 1.49 Each Fine sea island brown domestic. 3«)C Yard Outing uting in s stripes 35C Yard 36 inch outing in solids and stripes Quilting Cotton 72x90 in brown cotton 69c LININGS Crepe linings in brown, navy, black. Ideal for that new coat and suit. -Good quality that makes a lovely lining. 1.39 Yard CORDUROY Just received a new shipment of fine wale corduroy. Colors are Turkey red, Parch- men, Mossleaf green, Kelly, and Royal. 1.49 Yard Ladies Childrens Cotton Hose Ladies rib cotton hose, fine for these cold days ahead. 25c Stockings n stocki children. 25c Long cotton stockings for the children. Anklets Large assortment of anklets in solids and fancies. 25C and 39C Blue Chambray Shirts Mens heavyweight blue chambray work shirts. You'll need several of these good heavy shirts for winter. 1.69 Mens Corduroy Caps Mens caps made of corduroy with inside ear flaps. A real buy at 98c Mens and Boys JACKETS A big selection to choose from. All sizes. Wools/zelons, leathers in long or short style. 4.98 ,o 34.50 Mens Dress Sox Munsingwear. sox for the well dressed man. Short or long styles. Double sole. In fancy patterns. Mens Hunting Caps Heavy quality, water repellent caps to hunt in this season and next. We have all sizes- 1.98 Mens Winter Unions Get your supply now. White or ecru. In all sizes. 49c Pair 1.98 Mens Dress Shirts All sanforized shirts, in light or dark patterns. Fast color, first quality. For a good dress shirt, buy one of these at 1.98 Mens Part Wool Shirts Navy blue part wool shirts. A real bargain. Good quality and well made. 2.98 Mens Work Shoes Friedman Shelby shoes for the working man. Plain toe and composition sole. 4.50 Mens Hawk Brand Overalls Hawk Brand overalls in solid blue • or stripes for men. Friedman Shelby Work Shoes Heavy cap toe work shoe. Heavy double sole. A good Friedman Shelby quality 2.98 6.50 WE GIVE AND REDEEM hAGLE STAMPS Geo. W. Robison <£H Co. HOPE THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE NASHVILLE Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor 'Alex. H. Washburn Hope Star \M I "it*-. Arkuns**: and tdnlgftt « killing Irttrt; in notthweii; and south; COOl. *s 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 22 Star of Mop. 1«»f; rnil 1MJ ConielldntMl January II. 1»* HOPE, ARKANSAS/FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1947 (AP)—Mtons Attoelattd *r«H (NEA)—Means N«wspe»p«r En»*prt«* AM*ri« Lincoln Electric Wins Cose for ' Free Enterprise Once upon a time William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor, ventured the opinion that, "If this country ever gets a Astern of governmental regulalion, labor will suffer most." And the case which the Lincoln Electric company, of Cleveland, Ohio, has just won after years of hligation wilh the government seems to illustrate the dangers that Mr. Green saw even in laws which were presumed to help, not hurt, labor. A. F. Davis of Lincoln Electric has just gotten out lo the newspapers the final story and legal- decision text on his company's sectary in Ihe Tax Court October VT7. Lincoln Electric manufactures welding equipment. It has been doing so for 47 years, and now makes half "Of all the electric weld iug equipment used in this counlry l«'or many years the company has operated entirely on a piece work pay schedule. Weekly pay runs less than in some neighborini plants but there is a year-end bonus which brings the average welder's total pay up to $5,400 a flyar. The company finds this incentive-pay plan profitable, as Ihe dollar production per man in the last 10 years has risen from $5,000 lo $28,uOO—and the price of a welding machine has been brought down from $600 to $200. Mr. Davis, vice-president, reports thai Lincoln can produce and ship inlo any foreign counlry and sea us products there cheaper than the machine can be made in that country — which he concludes is good, sound business for all America. ••i- But Ihe government looking al -a-year income for welders, concluded lhal such rales ol pay were not an allowable expense for tax purposes. The Lin- coin company was attacked by both the Treasury Departmenl and Ihe f rice-Adjustment Board. The company appealed from the Treasury Departments tax opinion and won a favorable decision in the Sixth Circuit Court of Appeals. Tne Treasury then carried the case to the Tax Court— and -on Oclober 27 Ihe Tax Court con- Eluded the liligalion wilh a verdict for the company against the government. What you have here is the natural error men fail into when they atlcmpt through government channels lo make law broad enough lo cover everything a human-being does on the face of this eartn. The conflict here was between a maze of federal laws and the attempt ol private citizens to iha'iie and sell machines efficiently. with line highest prom and the best *ijvag-e scale possible.' " 'Labor could have been huirt gt-iovoi/ily nad Lincoln lost ivs legal batlle—just as William Green once warned, speaking to laboi itself. * ¥ * State Parole System Good, Says Brpwn The Arkansas parole system is frequently criticized but on the whole it is* a sound, workable plan for the rehabilitation of persons who have run afoul of the law, Lyle Brown, Hope atlorney and former prosecuting attorney of the Eighth Judicial Circuit, told the Rotary club today noon. Introduced on a program arranged by Thomas F. McLarty, Mr. Brown said: "About 20 years ago an undersized Austrian with a moustache was given a long prison sentence in Germany for treasonable acts againsl his country. But within seven months some of his followers obtained a parole— over the bitter protest of the Bavarian chief of police, who warned thai this man ] would resume his attempt to over throw the government. "Everything that the Bavarian chief of police said about Adolf Hitler came true— and this is a case which is likened to some of the abuses that are frequently criticized in our own American Paroie System operations. But I want lo lalk lo you about our parole system in detail. "It was starled in 1841 by a Bos- Ion shoemaker named John Auguslus. He persuaded court plficials to bail out prisoners in his care. Twenty years later Boston set up the first official parole system in America. "The way our Arkansas parole system works is this: "Alter a convict has served one- third of his senlence with a good record he is enlilled lo parole. 3ut a lot has happened during his ime in prison, x'irsi he had to.| vork on 'the long line', where the heavy labor is. Then he was promoted to be a clerk, or barber, or I waiter, or guard. The enlire penal system of Arkansas is run on the trusty plan— with few paid em- ployes, and with few attempts to escape. The sysfcm of promotions is an incentive which gives prisoners something to look forward Probable Starting Lineups Hope Prescott Jack Ray LE Orren, Denny Smith . UT Burley Don Duffie LG u^u"^ R. McCullough C , Hubbard S. A. Westbrook RG Barge r B. Garrett RT Grayson Kenny Ray Reed RE Tarkmgton Tommy Britt QB ""i S?J! Buddy Sutton Joe Rooker W. Huddleston ... Hope Team Line Backs l_H ..........RH.. ........................... H. Cox Peachey Duke AVERAGES 160 163 154 Prescott . Team .... ...... 157 Line ............ 161 Backs .......... 152 Gift of Chickens fail to Change Poultryless Days Stranded By STERLING F. GREEN Bobcats Entertain Prescott Curley Wolves Here Tonight in High School Stadium *^ • • . ~ . *' - *•» ' ' " ••" Leads the Band By S. Burton Heath If Russia Won't Play General Lucius JJ. Clay intimales _ lhat this counlry may propose I amalgamation ot the Britisn and American zones into an economic- trally and politically unified "Uer- ' J rnany," witn a democratic government with which, presumably, we could conclude trealies of peace. This possibilily resls, 01 course, on oulcome of tne November Council ot Foreign Ministers' meeling. It' Moiotov should unexpectedly end the stalling and conniving, by which he has made a German settlement impossible, the course hinted by General Clay after his visit 10 Washington would be unnecessary. The i j otsdam Agreement pro.«vided thai Ihe Big Three would sign a peace treaty only with an Allied-approved government of all Germany. Moscow would cry to high heaven if we and the Brilish, with or vvithoul France, went ahead. She would claim every sort ol breach ot faith. Technically she would be correct. But she, herself, has breached the Potsdam Agreement, and those ot all the other Big Three meetings, so consismtly ana so flagrantly tnat her protest would fall flat, -the -/-very necessity lor doing something, '-'sucn as General Clay suggests, arises out of Molotov's aroitrary ijmoring of those understandigns. Probably the Big Three could get together on a German government and the terms of a treaty at any time, if we, and the British, were prepared to agree on a bo- viel puppel regime in Berlin, and lo give Moscow a free hand lo loot Germany of everything ol value, in Ihe guise of reparations while our country provides the inw '^materials for the commodities Russia will grab. We can't do that. Neither can we afford, indefintely, to support western Germany while we quaroel looting. The only apparent alternative is, ior the moment, to leave Russia in possession of the eastern Reich, at war with all Germany, while we try to put the western areas back to work. Obviously, that is a very unsatisfactory solution. It should bo a J last resort. The time has come, 'however, when we are forced to consider whether it is not the only Continued on Page Two "Therefore, with one third of his sentence served the prisoner 30 days in advance of the monthly meeting of the Stale Board of Pardons & Paroles files his application for parole. To do so he.rmist have: "1, A job waiting lor-him on his return to free life— if no one on the - outside" helps him the state parole officer will find him a job. "2. His application for parole musl be endorsed by the officials 01 tne court in which he was sen- icnced— Ihe sheriff, prosecuting at- lorney, judge. Frequently the governor is blamed for a bad parole decision, but the responsibility also lies with the officials of the courl which originally sentenced him and then recommended parole. "li the parole is granted the ex- convict agrees to remain within jurisdiction, to work in some honorable occupation, and lead a clean lite He remains under the scrutiny of parole officials then for a term equal to the unserved portion .of his sentence—afler which he becomes an entirely free man. "The parole syslem, I say, works prelty well. National records show lhal on Ihe average only 6 per cenl violate their paroles —and in Arkansas the figure is only 4 per cenl. This means that in our stale out of the approximately 700 now on parole only 28 will have lo go back lo the penitentiary Hope meets Prescott here tonight at 8 o'clock in a contest that brings together two foes of long-standing There is little i difference in weights of the two teams with Hope holding a slight edge. Bu based on past performances the Bobcats are not expected to have much trouble with the Curley Wol ves. The visitors have been beaten by such teams as Nashville, Magnolia, and Arkadelphia. The Bobcats play a tougher schedule and have only dropped a pair of games this season, both by a single touchdown. But despite dope the visitors are capable of upsetting the 'confident' Hope eleven and probably will play their best game of the season in an effort to do just that. A win by the Curley Wolves tonight would give them their first victory over the Bobcats in 12 years. Prior to that time Hope had not beaten Prescott in 12 years. Despite'last night's heavy rainfall the field is expected to be in good shape. A crisp breeze prom ises the fans some ideal footbal wather which could be a little colder than-most like. 'Washington, Nov. 7 — (/P)— Lines f the Citizens Food Committee eld fast today against an invad ng force of "hens for Harry" and •leghorns for Luckman." Th6 chickens, in crates of six to 0 birds, rolled into Washington to ieliver a literal "squawk" from .' growers against the poultry- ess'-e'ggless Thursday part of the >resident's food conservation pro- jr'.a'm. Food Chairman Charles Luckman refused to budge. While aides here shunted the stream of fowl to the Salvation Arhiy for feeding the needy, Luck matfjdeclared in Los Angeles: ;;"Any tirri'e the poultrymen's association or any one else can show us aTbetter way to save grain than by .; having ppultryless Thursdays, we \vill be glad to adopt it." -AUthe White House, where three grates- arived addressed to President'.Truman, the only comment wSs.vthat the free poultry would wlndhip on the dinner table at the army's Walter Reed hospital. S Two Greence county, N.Y., farm irs^ Thomas Albright of Athen arfd Henry J. Krehcr of East Am herst;— said they sent chickens t point? up the fact that hens which sta,y'pn the farm for lack of buy ers '-will coninue -to' eat preciou grjairi needed in Europe.' Secretary of Agriculture Anderson is due for three of their crates, hey-'said, along with four for Mr. Truman and : three for the Luckman -"committee. The first three crates which reacted the White House yesterday were full of white leghorns >arred rocks from Dryden and and Ba'sY-Elmhurst, ~N. Y., and Altoona, Pa. Others arrived at food com- governor so they "Last Chrsitmas the furloughed '">0, persons could spei?; the holidays at home One huf, ed and nineteen came back orig? ,me—a good record. "The £)' ures declare pretly loudly lhal onfj ie whole Ihe parole system is S slping persons who have made rrf/^'akes— and paid for them —find//)-,'iir way back lo being good LiHns again." Besides Mr. Brown the Rotary club had as guest today C. L. Jones of Atlanta, Texas. o— Dri^?|t§imaior of the Hope High S'chool Band, standing only five feet, fifteen Inches, is Jack Bundy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Bundy, 902 South Fulton street. Jack Is a senior and has been playing in the band six years. He plays baritone in the concert band. November 21, when the Bobcats play their final home game 1 will also be the last time he will lead the band at a local football game. Rev. Cook New Presbyterian Pastor The Rev. Stephen Cook of Ballin- ^er, Texas will arrive in Hope next Thursday, November 13, to accept a pastorate of the First Presbyterian Church, succeeding the Rev. Thomas R. Brewster. The Rev. Mr. Cook will be accompanied by his wife and daughter. He .will preach his first sermon at 11 a.m., Sunday, November 16. Legion Ladies Plan Poppy Day Sale The American Legion Auxiliary held a meeting at the Legion Hut Thursday night, with twenty-five members attending. Mrs. M. M. McCloughan, Poppy Chairman, presented a program on western Germany while we quar^i S"o" ies Mrs. C. P. Tolleson gave , wi \ h M osmc u 0 . w ^ l ^ h " r ±1 e ^^±» d - a resume of tho Poppy set-up, tell- Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Nov. — </P)— Tranfer of Joseph W. Pool, charged with robbing a Little Rock bank, from the stale hospilal for nervous diseases to the Fort Roots Veterans Hospital was approved loday by Pulaski Circuit Judge Gus Fulk. The transfer was requested by Deputy Proeclor Tom Dawnie af- Icr slale hospital authorities had held Pool was not responsible for s action. Pool, 28-year-old Pine Bluff diap- • service cJperator, was appro- ended a few minutes after $5,50 as taken in a holdup at the Com- nercial National Bank Oct. 20. He •as an army flying instructor at ine Bluff during World War Two. Downie said the charge against ool would be nolle prossed as oon as arrangements for hospilal- Workers for Poppy Day Sale Saturday by Legion Women Workers for the American Logon's Poppy Day sale here Saturday include: Nina Harris, Dorothy Bullock, Twana Green, Joe Ann Shields, Dorolhy Fay Mullins, Clara Dean Ellis, Annella Copeland and Benny Gean Edmiaston. The sale will be in charge of the Legion Auxiliary. Citizens of Hope are to cooperate. headquarters. -At Ithaca, N. Y., poultry raiser Monroe Babcock reportedly had called up 25 of his colleagues in New York, New Jersey and Penn- sylvinia, suggesting that each star Chickens to Washington and tell their>; friends to do the same. In ^yesterday's vanguard of ar rivals were an estimated 100 birds In Richmond,, Va., Rep. Harrisoi (D-Va) said . the 206,000,000 pounds of dead chickens in storage ; Oct. "caritiot swallow Mr. Luckman' corn, even if the American peopl are' : supposed to /swallow the corn puf^ied ?by,-;his ^.advertising agen cies/' .• '- /*?"..,~5^.' r- ,*'•••! v-ft^'3»-«r^*» .. • Harrison called "an end to th entire insane program." .. . There was- new. fuel "for the con roversy in a monthly' report o poultry marketing by the Agri'cu lire Department which said th's poulry is glutting the marke prices have dropped, and cold sto age space is' getting scarce. Nevertheless Secretary Anderso told a news conference that an estimated drop in the consumption of grain for animal feeds is an indication of the success of Luckman's drive. So is the slackening of consumer demand for poultry, he said. Hens kept on the farm eat grain, he added, but in the long run a saving of wheat and corn will be effected 1 if poultrymen are induced to hold down the size of their flocks when the time comes to buy baby chicks in the next few months. - o - — - —NEA Telephoto' Miss Ingelbord Schneider, of Frankfurt, Germany, and her 18- month-old daughter, llona, are stranded in San Antonlp, Texas, after Judge Frank Vaughan had placed the man she was to n\»rry under a peace bond. The man was fined on an assault charge at the complaint of Miss Schneider, who said, "He was different In Germany than he- is now, he Was.very nice, but he has changed. It la 'I who do not wish to marry him." ' Washington, Nov. . ,... .. er air force general testified that the lat« President Jesse Jongs, and oh«r , _,. friends' of Howard Hughes, 1 Interested, in a- .wartime con' for Hughes in JW3. } < - */«. Bennett E. Meyers, retired'* jor general gave thli testimony fore a Senate War Inve subcommittee;as he ld*nl...__,_ recorded telephone' conse'n il of Oct. 21, 1943; with Robert ***•, \ > ?'*! f Lovett than -was an <"•*! secretary 6f war and now is __. secretary of r state..Hughes>s ,£ time held/a contract to bu a huge flying 1 boat «nd was ait m ing to T get a contract W bUilv* (F-ll)) ph o.to Tedorinills plahes. i * . i*i/' t -f, IV. „ Meyers, then air deputy'lcn aircraft procurement; i? wad telephone "conservation^ iinf committee record; -.> "Lqvett: Because? this v those borderline caslt 1 t)>a embarrassing it we: get ample he had got<"V' friends here In Wash j, "Meyers: Yes. »ir, r jcsw and the president/, and;^ else j seemfrUd _b«' » s 1h**><\ Chairman? u Fergti*&tut<! broke'in on^Meyers and<ask to reread this;again,^Meyer) "Had you Known -teat Jones wag jin this"matter '?, son asked. « ' v * '''vl'-l' Jesse Jones was^cMtlrman Reconstruction -'" finance; tion and has figured *Hii*«^ testimony in connection |with;';;t Hdghes ^ contracts','/>*M\^ VJ » It The same telephone\conversatii Meyers tead indicatedj,he hadi 4 • Continued Oii " ~ * Many Leaders Credit Molotov With Unwittingly Helping Marshall's European Plan * c I i> "I s ,- ' J** I "?**"• "• *i G Irqii f> 3 New AP Writer Sent Into Hungary Paris, Nov. 1 — (IP) — Daniel De Luce today received a Hungarian visa permitting him to enter Hungary as representative of the Associated Press. De Luce will replace Jack Guinn, whom the Hungarian government expelled this week. He expects to leave Pans Sunday. ction Following Rain Old man weather gave a hint as to what is in store for this section today when crisp cold winds greeted early risers and continued to 'bite 1 throughout the day By JACK BELL. r ' "• "Washington,* Nov. „,,_ , . , shall plan .storm signals fjevy Capitol Hill today, but adminl; tion leaders credited Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov with'unwit- ting but powerful help in her pre- sessjon 'drive for congressional ap reseats qpita vi yesterday ; at showed the *, upon clvillz grow Wild. Following a hard rain of I 69 on the corn •/A^ O V, 20 Years Ago Today Bounds for Hope trade territory has no limit because one of the leading local departmenl stores, Patterson & Co. just received an order from a New York woman for a pair of boots— Hempstead was ^preparing to start annual Red Cross Drive—Lon Chaney in "Mockery was playing at the Queen— Third anniversary of B & PW club was celebrated last Tuesday at a Hotel Barlow dinner. Appearing on the program was Jean Laseter, BeryJ Henry, Elizabeth Osborne. Clarice Cannon, Margaret Simms of Hope and Miss Lila Ashby of Lillle Rock gave an address. ing the group that poppies are made by veterans who are unable to do any other kind of work. Materials are furnished by the Auxiliary and the Auxiliary pays the veteran for each poppy that he makes, and the only kind of pop- Dies that the Auxiliary sells are hose made by the veterans. Mrs. E. O. Wingfield gave two hort stories of 'World War One and World War Two. Mrs. E. A Morsani gave the poem "In Han ders Fields". All members were asked to bring their finished tray cloths to Mrs. Wingfield. After the meeting the ladies were invited into the Legion Hal where the Legion served them ho coffee, cold drinks and cookies. Stassen Won't Accept V. P. Nomination New York, Nov. 7 — (IP) —Harol E. Stassen, asserting thai he ''running for first place," said las night he svould not accept the Re zalion could be made. Little Rock, Nov. 7 — —An It All'Boyle's' Down to the Fact That You Don't Know Women Until You Marry By HAL BOYLE | New York — (fl>) —When you travel a long uphill road you oflen can'l see jusl where it's leading you, but after you climb a while you can at least look back down and see how far you've come. That's the way I feel today. Ten years ago I walked down a short one-way path in a church, and —when the traffic jam was unscrambled there I was—an innocent man married for life. It has been really a trial marriage. Certainly a trial to my wife anywa--. When I asked Frances on this anniversary whal had caused her Ihe mosl Irouble during the last decade, she didn't have to think it over for a moment. "You," she said. I thought at first I ought to sulk about thai remark, Ihen I finally decided il was a compliment —- in a wifely way. If they lose interest in you, of course you aren't much trouble lo them. Matrimony has convinced me that the angel who does the book„._.„_ _ keeping in heaven on the deeds of aeen denied admission to the Ft. jus mortals here below must be a Root Veterans Hospital and that]woman, he would seek lo have him com-' milted to the state hospital for nervous diseases. Downie said the Veterans Administration, after agreeing to accept , . xpectcd application for a retail eer permit at a sits immediately djoining the Monticello A. and VI. campus will be rejected, Reve- iue Commissioner Otho A. Cook aid yesterday. The application has not been received, bul a formal protest from Dr. William Morgan, president of he college, and several members of the Monticello A. ans M. Board of Trustees has been filed, Cook aid. Little Rock, Nov. — (/P) —Deputy Prosecutor Tom Downie announced today that Joseph W. Pool, charged with bank robbery, had know. Married life has taught me more as it usually does a husband, as he comes to it with less understanding. Only three things come to mind offhand, however. One is Ihe wonderful discovery of breakfasl. Before I was mar ried 1 started the day off with a sack of peanuts and a bottle of soft drink, or else a dish of ice cream. I have come to believe that bacon and eggs are better. The second thing I have learned -s that a husband is doubly fortified in the battle of life by the fact that his wife — unless she is dumb indeed — has a wisdom beyond him that he needs. This is her instinctive feeling of what is best for him in the long run, which corrects the gaps in his own intelligence. Most men are fools if they make a major decision without their wife's advice. The wondei to me is how bachelors get through this world intacl al all. Maybe they consult other men's wives. _ Third, I learned hat il is impos sible to undersland a wife, bu they love you to keep on trying Knowing Frances likes anniversary ches during the early part of the night cold winds cleared the sky and 1 shoved the temperature down to a new seasonal low of 38 degrees. High for the 24-hour period was 74 degrees, a 36-degree drop, according to Experiment Station records. .By The Associated Press The first cold snap of the season chilled residents from the Rockies lo Ihe Texas Panhandle today. A blowing snow storm hit parts of Minnesota, and there was snow oh the ground measuring from one to eight inches in the central Rockies and in sections of Nebras ka, Soulh Dakola and Minnesola. Temperatures dipped well below freezing over many sections of the midwest and into northwesl Texas as the cool weather moved east ward from the Rockies. Ther. mer cury registered 25 at Amarillo, Tux., early today and fell to 12 above at Scotlsbluff, Nebr.; 16 at Philip, S. D.; 17 at Dever and 18 at Dickinson, N. D. Generally fair weather, with temperatures about normal, pre vailed over the eastern and south ern sections and along the Pacific coasl, although rain was reported in Washington and Oregon. U.S. Planning European Truth Drive proval of a European lecovery pro- Tnl8 O dis i gram. ._•>-»-' Moloov's Moscow radio blast at he United States, in which he said hat Russia's struggle for power 'is just beginning," pinpointed for many lawmakers the * anti-Commu- list color of proposed stop-gap and ongrange economic aid Senator McGarth (DRI), chairman of the Democratic National Committee, said grimly that Molotov had defeated his own purpose if it was his aim to discourage American action to help the western European nations outside the Soviet 01 bit stay on their feet. "Statements of his kind only serve to solidify the American people," the Rhode Island senator told a repot ter On the Republican side. Senator Capper of Kansas, a Foreign Rela^ tions Committee member, said he expects Congress' answer will be hand planted May 2»th 10 the, drill iff rows spaced 40 t y r«o r before , >, up and after the new torn was> ting hard. The test , ; Wai led production by 'f whitis tingle, c* experitnenttlHnat was hiavy.m ture at 513 bushels per- acre, ' regular Fupk'f, 'O > 7il-»l»ybii4 in the production Varieties' 45.5 bushels, It was followed' t 716 with 34.8, bushel! ,]J p'^ , 30 bushels. Q J44 with' 28.7 bush The standard, open pollinated v| iety in the. test produced 20 bush' Many of the ,'«xperimentals in test were not adapted and to * com u m oujie flu, , , Carrol Nelson/ in charge, ,P paid Corn Research for th plained inbred Une>^ single lines and. other/ phases of , co ly shading the entire area of< efield. » t » < \ t'jA) GI on u .,, a ,i. . Looking back on the last ten ] celebrations, as most women do, m seems wen before o years, married life to me seems pretty much a confused but gener- allv happy blur, marred chiefly by a four-year separation brought about by the late Adolf Hitler. But to Frances each event of those years — the bitter and the sweet— stands oul separate and in complete detail like the beads on the 28-year-old Pine Bluff diaper service operator, had changed its mind because Pool did not see ac- live duty during World War 2, having been only a member of the enlisted reserve. The dcpLity prosecutor S3id I\Q ,n, n n»c **t**i*«*ii*»* ••»* •_«***. »»*,«**..--c» i---- .... Mh * ..__ — — '-**-would seek a court order directing had lipstick on his collar, but if I j Present, and she s&ia: •»-i _ _ i._ :t j 4 ^ 4V.-1 c-4r,*rti noirnri "CVai-iooe f nHn v whothm* Vits ' "A. rn»w 1 in ruff. SOIT By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Washington, Nov. 7—(/P)—Slung by the vigor of Russia's propagan a barrage, high government off! cials were reported today to b considering an intensified Ameri can "truth campaign" abioad At the same time it was learne hat the state departmenl is plann ng lo ask Congress, possibly dui ing Ihe approaching special ses sion for an additional $1,500,000 for its "Voice of America" and other foreign information programs. These disclosures came on the heels of Soviet Fpieign Minislei Molotov's declaration that the secret of the atom_ bomb "has ceased to exist." long o 'approve the assistance program > breeding 1 and selections,* Mr. hich Secretary of State Marshall I son urged the group to 8P»ce ill sketch foi Senate and House corn further apart m the •"-" ommittees Monday | ln closer row* than U „,,,-,. Lawmakeis generally dismissedi pra ctlced. He »aW tWs pr« s a blaff and a stop to home wou id save moisture by more - ont moiale Molotov s assertion * _.-_-,,_- *».- —»•— j lat the atomic bomb secret "has ong ceased to exist" The mdus- rial know-how for making the ombs, Is still believed to be be- ond the Russians But while the latest verbal shots n the Moscow-Washington "cpld Nai" obviously helped cement a growing Capitol Hill determination o do something fqr faltering Eu- opean democracies, there was plenty of evidence that methods, >rocedures — and possibly the amount of money tp be spent — ill be aigued long and loudly, The biggest question marks were jeing laised on the house side ot the capitol, Theie the special committee on loieign aid took official note, of a possibility that Congress might not Continued on Paee Two i PatmoB Schools, and-Ru ,ew»Uen, .D, B. >MVw n&9 eth Powell ot.Hope Schools/' 'er L, Adama, county atfCRt; anged the rtuify meetinf — ablished the corn test d< ion on the QdUj " Truman $«ndf Grtttingito Russian PtopU went to her the day before ou tenth one and said: , "Let's have a night on the town. "I haven't got time now to get my hair fixed," she said, lets wait until the same day next month and do it right." ,_ , It satisfied her 4hat I had remembered. Since the tenth is the in wOiUpltJlt; Uvian iirwc uiu uuavio "- 1 ** <"v**»wci cu. kjiitvt vnw »• ----- , , a rosary. I wouldn't have noliced "tin" wedding anniversary 1 asKeo. it if the minister at our wedding! her what I had bojght her lor a Bul il was other passages in Molotov's red revolution anniversary speech which stirred the giedtebt resentment among officials here The caustic tongued diplomat contended anew, for instance, that the United States is Irving to ring Russia with air and naval bases Mololov mentioned in this connection the American interest in Greenland which all the American nations have declaied to be a vital link in the western hemisphere defense chain. tn general the attacks, of Molotov to the state Frances today whether tiou in A new tin rug, some tin drap- and a tii Guernsey to Open New Gym Friday Night Guernsey High School will open its new gymnasium to th$ public on Fuday night at 7 o'clock. This public opening ipjomises to at tiatt much uiteiest as Quernsey has been one of the laiger Hemp stead county schools not having a gymnasium. The three Guernsey basketball teams are lo be host to the strong Bodcaw teams fiom Nevada county The two schools haye played al- icady thii season on the Bodcaw All of the Guetnsey school buses will uin making regular routes Anyone wishing to attend these games, whether a student c* a p». tron of Guernsey District ii> invited to ude the buses Learnon Edwards, will be the official for the games. These games open the home season for. 0» Owrowy ''Wus Washington* , ... deflt Truman »ent "sincere ings" to the Russian. | occasion of their nat tod 3V } His' formal message addrea Nikolai MlkhaHovlch Schv? president of the presidiiim, any reference, t<> Soviet *QY« officials "On this, national annlvei; the Union of Sqviet Socialist pubUcs^plew* convey to the 1 ,« .Union thfi of the Sovie greetings 9* the United Stat«.'* people A year ago m ttw saiy Mr, Trmnim »a|d in sage to Shvernlk that of e the United l»tste» to to the people of the n7 , congratulations and tort yi The state dpe*r§n?«t ^ 1 ----- Mr our — d a schdufe Major effects, at high altitude* in, mjra lav* rather Continued on Page Two ciak.

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