Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1947 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, November 10, 1947
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p? «^ f ivMr^w 18 ^ "•-,; »»>' ''fir "" "" i* r '*» * <* * ;ffi it, N f .1 ' , ' , » ' "> ' ^ ""« *'"''. •••; gfejM*^ ,v*'* ^rv^'pi^u * f i. 1 ^*'' if*-' • BWAfcWX^CS*-^.^ ^ ssKSCF 1 ^ 1 '' itwQ.i i r ' Jf^F^^lpl^ W v !> *• "i r L >)*•''*?* ' -r I r i ' i * mw» ' H 0 f I S T A *,~ HO PI, ARKANSAS Saturday, November 8, IFIED 57V a-? ' ,T>'• ^v?* ~Adi MUrt B»teO«e«,p«y Befort Publication Owl''rTto** ,•!•/. JOit^""^*. ' i _ _' . For SoU WOODWORKING incomplete paint .and body Sail/practically rietf. Rea- priced. G. M. Shoemaker, igton, Ark. Phone 27. 3-6t .L ^POTTERY '"CMmden plant. Reasonably . lAureftUMrs other buildings, 80 acres in, cultivation, balance in timber ^tod pasture lands, NEW SIX-ROOM HOUSE, GAR- age, laundry-room attached; two acres land. Owner leaving Hope. TWO FIVE-BOOM HOUSES, ONE located on South Bonner, other one on South Greening. Both vacant. FOSTER-ELLIS Heal Estate, Insurance, Loans (M East Second Phone 221 6-3t .S.1UASH FED.'-JLOtfEACH £they last. Soutl&Main on V- Club v road. V. L. Holly OME FOR SALE. FOR tf&Udn, call Day c B '«! d ItSiphone 853-W. . K i V"" _iONERY, ICECttfAM artfers, magazines,, 'located mps, Arkansas. Good busi Phone.266, Sickler, Stamps ...IONS. SIZE 12 V BY 14 ell cheap. Contact .Roy """ West Ave. B, or cal T "* fl»^ at«smon Wonted f "*^=- *• ....... • Rtol Estate for Sole 44 ACRES ON PAVED HIGHWAY » si* miles south of Hope, nine- room home, tricity, large butane gas, barn, garage, elec- and Wonted to Rent UNFURNISHED APARTMENT 3, 4 or 5 room. No pets. Permanent. Phone 768. 6-tf Preachers Find Free Religion in Yugoslavia New York, Nov. >7—(#)—Seven Protestant clergymen who visit *d Yugoslavia last summer say they found there "a genuine equality of religion befoie the law and, the beginnings of a true tol :erance';" The seven, who toured the coun •try at the invitation of the Yugo V. ~-"v.r L*" r 'slav government, released their high caliber expert^ f, ndings in a 2 7page booklet made f salesmen .to^sell^reiail , publjc yeslcrday- OPPORTUNITY . the State of Arkansas., ..selected must own automo- e|*Preference'w'ill be'given)to" icants who know the retail ety t , trade.' Position pays 1 sal- expenses, plus liberal {Sonus. Tb'arrange for personal interview in^Hope, Arkansas, please address i airmail reply stating quali- "cations and' phone number to d TH. Ward, 2701 Lips- Ft. Worth. Texas. 6-tf Notice After two and a half years of war there are "tension points yet to be resolved" in Yugoslavia, "with the possibility of occasional outbreaks of violence," the ministers report Jed.'continuing: "But-the basic patterns seem sound and the door seems open to a religious peace such as the Balkans have never known in the past." • Instances of government assist ance were so numerous, they said, that they indicated .ageneral pol icy; of .help to the churches of all faiths at the same time., that the Eight Major Teams Hold Spotlight New York, Nov. 8 — W) —While college football's greatest attraction — Army vs Notrc-Dame — is ending its 34-year run in the glare of the national spotlight at South Bend today, there are any number of other five-grid shows scheduled to play before sellout houses. The country's eight major unbeaten and untied elevens are all due for action, and the program also presents an imposing list of tradition-backed classics which always overflow the home stadiums. Topping the Irish-Cadet clash at the gate is the meeting of Penn and Virginia, both unbeaten, at Franklin Field, in Philadelphia. Another undefeated record goes on the line at Baltimore, where Georgia . Tech, boasting six straight, tangles with a never-say- die Navy team. Penn State, leading team in the land both offensively and defensively is up against Temple's Owls at Philadelphia. Michigan is favored over Indiana in an Ann Arbor engagement that likely will send the all-victorious Wolverines to the Big Nine championship and the Rose Bowl. In the southwest, the Southern Methodist Mustangs are favored I to gain their seventh triumph in as many starts by ..--.taking over Texas A. and M. On the coast, Southern California's once-tied Trojans figure to move closer to the Rose Bowl with a ..victory over staggering Stanford. Unbeaten and untied Utah was favored to continue its string by taking Colorado A. & M. Top attraction in the south is Missouri's invasion of Durham to face Duke. Mississippi-Tennessee, Auburn-Mississippi State and Florida-Georgia are on the Southeastern Conference agenda, while the annual straggle between North Carolina and North Carolina State at Chapel Hill is the standout of the Southern Conference program It's a Bird of a Picture SPOUTS BOUNDQP -By Hugh ft. Fullerton, Jr. ig This picture won the $1500 grand prize of the ninth annual Newspaper National Snapshot Contest H. S. Shields, of Columbus, O., was lucky enough to spot this scene of sharp contrast, ana clever enough to click the shutter at the right moment. The snapshot, entered through a local contest sponsored by the Columbus Citizen, won first prize in the animal life section and then was awarded the grand prize as the best snapshot entered. Greek King Inspects Government Forces in Field FURNITURE, ce or carload. City Fuxrti-, Phone 61. 226 East 3rd. ^ - - . ' . 17-tf CHRISTMAS-GIFT nes now. Special rates.' &Reynerson. Phone 28, City 23-lm principle of separaion of church and state is observed. The group said its questioning of In the Big Nine, Wisconsin meets Iowa at Madison; Purdue plays at Minnesota and Ohio State engages Northwestern. Nebraska - Kansas and Kansas State-Oklahoma are the Big Six pairings. Harvard and Princeton open the Bie Three round-robin at Cambridge, and the east's other major attractions see Wake Forest at Boston College, Colgate at Holy Cross. Brown at Yale, Kentucky at West Virginia, Rutgers at Layfayette, Maryland at Duquesne and Dartmouth at Columbia. .Besides the S. M. U. -Texas religious leaders disclosed that the and M ci as h, the southwest offers trials of clergymen or monks ac ex loused of clergymen of collobration \\ith the and Rice enemy or with sabotage were "in dividual cases, For Rent I'HOOMS FURNISHED FOR, »-, housekeeping. , N e a riley's store. Sec Mrs, J. E. 'ey, Phohe-38-F-ll. s 8-3t Texas against Baylor versus Arkansas. Th -^I nnt (n I On tlle COaSt ' ""> a dditi0tl t<3 th6 iney do not ir'Southern Cal-Stanford engagement, ,-. . - - „ P cisccutlon ;° £ Washington is at California, religious groups." Uj c L A at Oregon State and Previously at a press conference U t Washin g ton Sta te. in Belgade following then- inspec W1 $^° a Friday n f ght garne , trip they had reported, inform | Mii Vall £ y mal . ked its worship in Yugoslavia. The ment was criticized at that by some Catholic clergymen includ !"'& "^ 2 ^ J.- 1_~UU1.U«« -ninV,^^^ rs.ehlnn IDeai IQdllO * 1 U Patronize the '- ' | Help Yourself Laundry *" :: 715 W. Division „ Save. 60c hour ig, starch, b|«aeh. pint ting powder* furnished. 6 t(. r m. till 7 p. m. REMOVED>ftk« Within 40 Mil**. > .,0 HORSW, COW» ••d CRIMLIS . ni Rendering, PlaW r _ M3-W jCPhont Collect) Mo Anawer Phone M6WI * state time ng Archbishop Richard Gushing of, Boston. One section of the booklet was leveled to the case of Catholic Irchbishqp Stepinac, sentenced to 6 years in prison on a charge of collaborating with the Nazis during he war. The clergymen said Stepinac's conviction was based on "nearly a thousand photographs and docu ments submitted to the court and shown to the reporters present as well as the testimony of many wit- ncssep. "Among the documents we ex amined were great number of offi cial Roman Catholic newspapers and periodicals frankly telling the story,from month to month, of the archbishop's collaboration with the 'fjazis forces." The report denied little _. 27th consecutive viclory in the nation's winning streak by ling Tarkio College 60-0 Montana •• -- • -- - yesterday after Cameron 'A. anc eighth straight Oklahoma A.and noon.. Unbeaten M. rolled to its beating Eastern M. 56-13. At Detroit, the University of De troit smothered a 'favored Nevada Wolfpack 38-6. Kansas Wesleyan defeated Hamline 13-6 in a home r coming game at Salina, Ka. UrjT i and untied West Chester Teachers walloped City Colof New York 47-0. o New'York, Nov. 8—(/P)—Is your hair silver? Your teeth gold? Are your eyes bleary? Do you remem- jer when the "big three" provided ;he top football games in the na- That's just a reminder that the big three still is in existence and playing pretty good amateur football—as today's Harvard-Princeton tussle may prove. . . And that all the tradition and background and color of intercollegiate football goes back to Princeton, Yale and Harvard and a few other colleges that played in the 1870's . . Heck, this Army-Notre Dame affair everyone is talking about today is just a johnny-come-lately series that began in 1913. Figgers, by Jiggers Speaking of Army vs. Notre Dame, this dept. can't quite fathom the reasoning that the Irish have had a tough schedule and the cadets a soft one. . . Tossing out the two admittedly tough games Army has faced Villanova, which has lost only one other game; Washington and Lee co-leader of appointing V. P. I. , and Colorado still in the running for the big seven title. . . Among Notre Dame's rivals, Pitt, Iowa and Navy have won i one major game apiece and Nebraska has beaten two comparatively weak sisters. .Purdue has, ooked good lately but not until after holding the Irish to a 15-point margin. Ouoh- Bi Shively, the harness-race driver, keeps a straight face wher he tells this one. . . He was warm ing up a trotter on a western track when he passed a fan and his feminine companion. . . "What horse are you driving?" the railbird asked?. "Hoosier Girl," responded the horseman . . "How'd you liKe to mind your own business?" came the fan's retort Hope Star Star ol Hop* 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 , Published every weekday a<ternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. t. Palmer, President Mn. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Mreat, Hope, ArK. AIM. H. Wmhburn, Editor & PuDllshw Paul H. Jonoi, Managing Editor O«org« W. Moimer, Mech. Supt. Int M. Oarli, Advertising Managar tmma G. Thoma», Cashier Entered as second class matter at ttw r*ost Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the V:t of March 3, 1897. (API—Mtans Associated Press. INEA)—Means Newspaper tnterprlso Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per weeK. /Uc. per month 85c. Mail rales—in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller ond tal-oyette counties, >4.00 per irenr; eis» «nere $8.50. National Advertising Representative —. Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn, iterick Building; Chicacjo, 400 North Mich- nan Avenue; New YorK Cin, 2« Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2U42 W. t,ran« Hlvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 lermvnal Bldg.; Hew Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Thl Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication of all tne loca news printed in this newspaper as well a all AP news dispatches. Weak End Notes Almost overlooked among this week's big football games is the Navy-Illinois 150-pound clash, probably thb first interscctonal game between lightweight college teams. . . Four carloads of Miami, Fla, citizens were scheduled to see today's Navy-Georgia tech games as representatives of the Orange Bowl Scouts also were on hand for Virginia-Penn' and Boston Colege Wake Forest."'. . John Rapacz, Okla loma center, sat out his first game n nine years of football last week Jsually he's Sellout Crowd to Watch Rice and Porkers offiTr^ceTctgH t vffitfpects Greek armv troops at Yanmna. near- the. Albanian frontier. te first tour of army installations in the ttild. In the background is the Albanian mountain. range from which guerrilla bands report2dly descend to fight government forces. a 60-minute man o Pro Play to Settle Loop Standings New York, Nov. 8 — (/Pj— The vholcsalc scramble for divisional ;itles in both major rofcssional !ootball leagues is liiccly to be narrowed considerably tomorrow with most o£ the eight games on the day's program having a direct bearing on the championship races. One of the most important tussles of the afternoon in the All-American conference is the one scheduled here between ths New York Yankees and San Francisco '49ers. New York holds a one-game lead in the Eastern Division while San Francisco Irails Browns, Western Army-Irish Game Heads the List Elizabeth pnd Philip Appear Together Service and Repair .v. i 7! • APPLIANCES 1 • REFRIGERATORS , All makes and model* . KINER REFRIGERATOR * CTRICAL SERVICE 10 8. Elm Phone 70 5 p. m. Phone 909-R CITY ELECTRIC CO. — fOf — H»UM Mwtritl WW*i PHONE 784 Houston, Tex, Nov. 8 — (IP) —The Rice Owls and Arkansas Razor„,_._ ,„ as "ludic backs meet here today in a South- rous" charges "that we have white west Conference cellar fight but washed the Tito government' xx." the standings of the teams isn't af- Composing the group were Dr. feeling the gate. A sell-out of 30,Guy 'Emery Shipler, an Episcopa 000 is expected. lian, editor of the Chuichman; Rice is winless in two conference Dr. Emoiy Stevens Bucke, a Meth games while Arkansas has copped odist, editor of Zion's 'herald, Bos one but lost two and tied another ton; Dr. George Walker Buckner, to fade from title consideration. Jr., editor of the World Call of the Rice would have to win all its re- 'Disciplcs of Chiist, Indianapolis; maininp games to hold a chance of Dr. Philips P. Elliott, Presbyter so much as sharing the title. ian, Brooklyn, who represented the Arkansas' one-man-show — the Pre'sbyterian Tribune; Dr. Samuel brilliant Clyde Scotl, probably the Trexler, frome president of Ihe best all-around back in the confer- Lutheran Synod of New York, the ence — is one of the lures for this Rev, Claude Williams, director of game. The Razorbacks also have the Institute of Applied Religion, been strengthened through the re•• — - '' •• ' regular list. Where You Birmingham, Ala,; the Rev. Wil Ham Howard Melish, Church of Holy Trinity, Brooklyn Episcopa jinn. . ,-— * 0 r— Several Highway Project Bids to Be Let : ' trfttle Rock. NQv/t7 —(IP)— Jobs on which bids wilrbe opened at a meeting of the State Highway Commission Nov-. 21 have been an nounced by Highway Director J.C. Baker. Contracts will be let on projects • • • »ll the money you from us, r f garV«M IERE you live. P«o, m» from ajl ov«r the ry to borrow from u* sir cars, or almost Ing they own. W« tend from $50.00 to ,00 In ten minutes, v*r keep, a customer 8 longer fhan nccM- VV« are headquarr orCAfH. point and Aikfoi BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We need 20 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel HOPI TO CO, WTFOYDOIT • Levtl yards • Old Post Holes • Plow Gardeni • Cut Vacant Let* • Also custom work. MAMMONS TRACTQR CO. l»h»ne 10W & Walnnt 6t. turn of Leon Campbell fullback, from the injury Rice is at top strength except for Fullback Carl Russ, who is nursing hurts due to make his service limited. Tech Maintains Perfect Record, Defeating Aggies By The Associated Press Arkansas Tech maintained its perfect record in Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference competition by defeating Arkansas A. and M. from Monticello, 35 lo 0 at Rus- sellvillu last (Friday) night. The Wonder Boys, sparked last .nighl by Gene Harwood's three i touchdowns and five extra points, now have four conference victories against no defeats or ties. The viclory enabled Ihem to remain in the running wilh the Slale Teachers College Bears, who have won live with no losses or ties. In the only other AIC game Lil- tle Rock Junior College won over College o£ the Ozarks 32 to 0 at Clarksville. The result left each team with a .500 record. Arkansas College of Batesville lost, 13 lo 7. to Bethel College at McKenzie, Twin. Radio-Telepholo &• Princess Elizabeth and her fiance, Lt. Philip Mountbatten, attend the All-Star Royal Variety command performance at the London Palladium. It is the first public appearance together in London since the announcement of their engagement Heads of States Rate 21 -Gun Naval Salute Washington, Nov. 7 — (IP)— Navy experts in protocol (.the etiquette of ceremonies) came up at last to day with the answer of how many guns should salute the secretaries of defense, navy, army and the air force. They decided: Secretary of Defense James V. For .... LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, «M APPLIANCES tl ••ything ELECTRICAL '8«e •AUIN ELECTRIC CO* 24 Hour Service Pay Phone Night Phone **&* South elm** 6 involving approximately 112 miles of roads and 12 bridges in 18 counties, Baker said. •Ilie projects include: Lee county — Six miles of grading, gravel base and bituminous surface on St. Francis riverKoko- mo Road, Highway 79. bcvier — One concrete and struc tural steel bridge on Horatio-De- Queen road, Highway 41, over Bear Creek. Miller — One concrete and struc tural steel bridge on Texarkana- Garland City road, Highway 82, over Mill Creek. Logan — 2.9 miles of grading and gravel surface on Paris-Masazjne road, Highway 109. Forrestal is boss of all Ihc armed services so he rales a 19gun sa lute when he arrives and a 1'Jgun salute when he leaves. Secretary of the Navy John L. Sullivan is of subeabinet rank, but he is the navy's very own secre tary, so he will receive the same lavy is concerned hey, like the ecretaries of state, commerce, ag ricultare, treasury, interio and labo, along with the attorney gen eral and posmaster general, will depart in a dead silence. President Truman will continue lo get the full treatment reserved for chiefs of slate — 21 guns com ing and going. Football Fog-Bound London Has Three Train Accidents London, Nov. 7 (/Pi bound londoners trekked back lo their jobs loday as emergency crews worked to clear away SfiwEwSSfeSSHSwS hf> i/nt 3 S. T nn i * ,,:,»u + Crawford — 9.4. miles asphalt wearing surface of on sand Van Bareu-Cedwville road, Highway 59. he goes. ,, . T . Secretary of the Army Kennelh Royall and Secretary of the Air Force W. Stuart Symington are a special poblem. They are of sub cabinet rank but the navy will give them the cabinet salute — 19 suns. On arrival, that is. So far as ih e Soring Valley-Huntsvillc Road, Highway C8. Washington — 1.9 miles of grading stone base and bituminous sur face on Fsyelteville-experiment station road, Highway 112; 2.3 miles of similar type construction Washington and" Madison —11.2 pn Sprlngdale connection road, of bituminous surface PU Highway 68. y 80 persons last night. Visibility slill was near the zero point in many sections and traffic moved at a snail's pace. Weather bureau officials predicted the fog, Britain's worst in 15 months, would continue most of the day. Thousands of ' persons were marooned overnight when all late trains, buses and planes were cancelled. A special train at Waterloo station served as a dormitory for stranded passengers. More than 1,000 "other persons spent an uneasy night at Empire Pool, Wenv By The Associated Press Friday night scores: East West Chester (Pa) 47; CCNY 0. Army Jayvees 27; Mohawk 0. Midwest Maryville <Mo1 Tchrs 22; Kirksville (Mo) Tchrs fa'. College of Emporia 14; Sterling (Kas) 0. Cameron (Okla) Aggies 56; East ern (Okla) A. &M. 13. Nebraska Wesleyan 25; York (Neb 0. Doane 7; Omaha 6. Kearney (Neb) Tchrs 14; Peru (Neb 6 Southeastern (Okla) 20; South. western (Okla) 0. Missouri Valley CO; Tarkio C. Kansas Wesleyan 13; Hamline 6 South and Southeast South Carolina 12; The Citadel 0. Louisville 14; Eastern Kentucky 13. South Bend, Ind., Nov .8 —(IP)— Notre Dame's Fighting Irish, who have been sounding Tarzan-throated battle cries of "annihilate Army!" during practices this week, went forth on the gridiron to try and do it today. Concluding a bitt'erly-fought rivalry started in 1913, the 34th meeting held promise of a knockdown, drag-out scrap with both high-pitched teams unleashing all their artillery. The tense, undefeated Irish, anxious to wipe out memories of the 59-0 and 48-0 wallopings they took from the war-time powerful Cadets in 1944 and 1945, were keyed as seldom before. Army, too, was ready. The game is the first between the two rivals to be held in South Bend. An overflow crowd of 59,000 spectators was ready to be in on the kill. ' The series, long a New York showpiece, will be terminalcd because Ihe two schools said the game had slipped out of control and was dangerously over-emphasized. But there already is talk of renewing the rivalry on a home and-home basis at some future date. Both Earl Blaik, coach of once- beaten, once-tied Army, and Leahy were hoping for a dry gridiron today lo display effeclive passing and running allacks. A cold ra'in pelted down yesterday, but tarpau- ins protected the field and there vas no forecast of rain today. Lujack and Frank Tripucka, who ilay in the same backfield togeth- :r after alternating in the Notre Dame quarterback slot all season, should furnish high grade passing •vhich Army hopes to offset by witching of Arnie Galiffa, Augie Dielens and Charles Gabriel. Fights Lost Night By The Associated Press Indianapolis — Bob Sikes, 194 Indianapolis, knocked out Bob Clark, 200, Pitlburgh, 3. New York (St. Nicholas arena) — the Cleveland , leaders by a game and a half. Although a Yankee victory would not eliminate the '49ers , it would put a heavy damper on their hopes of reaching the playoffs. Los Angeles invades Buffalo and Cleveland entertains the Brooklyn Dodgers in the only other games in the All -America Conference. Buffalo, needs lo win in order to retain any serious hopes of overtaking the Yankees. All ten teams in the National League are slated to see action to morrow. The National League lineup will find Philadelphia at New York, Boston at Los Angeles, Washington at Pittsburgh, the Chicago Cardinals at Detroil and Green Bay and Ihe Chicago Bears at Chicago. The Cardinals are favored at Detroit but an upset would enable the winner of the tussle between the Fakers and the Bears to move into a tie with the Cards at the top of the league's Western standings. Pittsburgh leads the Eastern di- a adelphia Eagles could jump to the front by knocking off the lowly tfew York Giants as expected. At Los Angeles, the Rams will be 'avored over the Boslon Yanks. Sonny Home, 160 1-4, Valley Stream, N. Y., outpointed Charley Zivic, 156 1-2, Pittsburgh 10. Worcester Mass. — Roy Miller, 161 1-2, Kansas City, knocked out Jimmy Henderson, 157 1-2, Paterson, N. J., 2. FARM FOR SALE — By Owner Located 1'/ 2 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. bley, when they get home after game. were unable to an ice hockey Arkansas College Bethel 13; (Batesville) 7. Southwest Hardin-Simmons 27; West Texas State 6. Far West Montana 21; Idaho 0. College of Pacific 44; Santa Barbara 19. The number of railway passenger cars on U. S. class I railroads reached a peak of 54,773 in 192G, declining to 38,273 in 1915. WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Coll 1000 or Contact Office In Manchuria, meanwhile, ernment dispatches told of Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor — : —Alex. H. Washburn Dr. G. E. Cannon's Library Gift Something for All In announcing last Saturday that Mrs. Cannon and he are donating (f'and and money for a public library building to cost them between $15,000 and $20,000 Dr. G. E. Cannon said: '.'Mrs. Cannon and I have wanted to do something for Hope a long time and finally agreed that a public library would reach and help everybody." The total investment is expected to run to $25,000, with the brick donated by N. P. O'Neal, owner of Hope Brick Works, and the contracting direction donated by Basil ££d wards. Thus Hope will have a Public Library complete in its own building, with twice as much space as afforded by the present location in city hall. It will do endless honor to the memory of its donor, and makes all citizens feel suddenly closer to the town that they call home For the new Cannon Public Library is in the best tradition of all Amer ica—a selfrgoverning nation of liter ate men. •ft-, Compulsory education is no really the keystone of our republic The real keystone is an inquiring mind with the' desire and determi nation—and the facilities — t become fully informed about th - .. , .world and its things and its people villages ablaze. This was demonstrated durin the 1929-33 depression, when, othe things appearing hopeless, million all over America crowded th public libraries and found solac and new courage from books tha in one and the same page tell th ..story of the past and offer hop '*tor the future. For if the worl has known toil and trouble an despair thousands of years, ye survived, the blackness of toda will surely dissolve into a brighte tomorrow. This is the thing books have don for men down through the ages. It is the thing that helped America come back from the depths of the 1929-33 depression —and it is the thing which will help keep us calm and temperate in the perilous "times of today. '* I congratulate Dr. and Mrs. Cannon for their 'great and good gift. It will never be forgotten by their fellow townsmen. * * * By S. BURTON HEATH Now It's the Left Ox Out of Washington come cries of anguish from alleged Communists who feel that they are being persecuted by the House Un-American Activities Committee, and from their attorneys,: publicity men and , Business associates. .f! ''The Investigatidn Is of Hbllywobcl; whose stars have glamor and money and vast experience in turning their favorite profiles to tha public, and covering their defects with make-up. Therefore we are getting a loud, articulate and not ineffective campaign in defense of the First Amendment. That is the one which protects freedom of speech. We are whole-heartedly in accord with ' every argument for freedom of speech. To that cause (fe.ve welcome all recruits. We are happy that the glamor of Hollywood's stars, and the skill of their lawyers and public relations experts, are enlisted in the never- ending fight. We do wish, however, that most i of them had seen the light a few 1 years earlier than they did. Eric { Johnston, head of the producers' i ,organization, was on our side as a »/businesman and, later, as presi- ' dent of the Chamber of Commerce of the U. S. There's nothing of the 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 24 Hope Star and tonilht. C«mlli witn heavy to kill.... 32 degree. to nortltf Star at Hep* 1M»; fran 1*27, Conioll<Ut*4 January II, 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10,1947 (AP)—Mtans Associated PrM* (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise A»'n. Big-Scale Fight Raging Along China Front Peiping, Nov. 10 — (/P)— Fight- ng on a scale unparalleled since he bitter siege of Szepingkai early his year raged today at Shihkiach- ivang, 170 miles southwest of Peip- ng, and 100,000 Chinese Commu- lists arrayed against the rail city. Frontline dispatches reported 10,- iOO of the attackers were casual- ies, in the initial fighting in which government planes were used n unprecedented strength on orders of Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek. gov- 7,000 lommunists killed and 1,000 ,cap- .ured in a "great victory" near Changwu, 60 miles north of Mukden. More conservative accounts placed the Communist dead at 4,)00 and the captured at 500. The government air force, or dered by the generalissimo to give Eull support to Shihkiachwang's defenders, flew 450 sorties yesterday and today, leaving Communis' troops concentrations and strong points disrupted and Red-occupiec Air power was reported to have Hope Woman and Companion Attacked, Beaten by Negro at Texarkana Tourist Court By BOB BROWN Texarkana, Feb. 10 — (UP) — Tension was amounting in this border city today as officers con- ;inued their search for a whose hammer attack on Negro a 42- year-old Texarkana man and his pretty companion yesterday brought back visions of Texarkana's famed, un-captured "phantom killer." It was the "phantom's attack on a young insurance agent and his girl friend on Feb. 23, 1946 which launched a series of unsolved murders in the Arkansas —Tex area. Meanwhile, Texarkana officials announced the capture of a second Negro, Andrew Hill, 22, of Hooks, Tex., who they say shot and killed Special Constable R. F. Talley of Bowie county during an attempted arrest yesterday. Talley of Bowie county during an attempted arrest yesterday. Talley died in- a hospital here today and Hill was removed to an unidentified jail for safekeeping. Officers deny any connection between the two crimes. Meek Wellborn, victim of the hammer - attack here, was described by physicians as being in LittleRock Man Found Badly Beaten Little Rock, Nov. 10 — (/P)— B. L. Barnhouse, 47, manager of the Little Rock Piano Co., died in a hospital here today without having regained consciousness from a brutal beating received a t his home. Little Rock detectives were combing his office, home and au tomobile for clues which migh' point to his attacker. Barnhouse was beaten at his home and his store was burglar ized yesterday. Employes said they a critical condition. His compan- caused two-thirds of the 10,000 cas-1 on> Mrs. Grace Evans, 31, for- ualties_ about the rail juncture: city. ! m erly of Hope, Ark., is suffering had been unable whether anything The air force was using B-25s, B- 24s, P-51s and P-40s in possibly the most concentrated mustering of air power yet seen in this torn country's civil warfare. With the Reds striking in almost unprecedented' strength, however, the government's position at Shih- kiachwang stll was precarous. Every man wthin the city was put to work building defense works. In the Manchurian fighting, the official Chinese News Agency said /,OUO Communist dead actually were counted on the battlefield after the engagement which lasted 'rom 3 a. m. Friday until nightfall. Central News estimated the Communist strength there as 20,000. The more conservative Peiping newspaper Ping Min Jih Pao said the Communists lost 4,000 dead and 100 captured. .Another Communist spearhead was reported only seven miles from its objective, the coal center of Penglisi, 35 miles southeast of Mukden. from a compound skull fracture and shock. The attack occurred in a tourist cabin near here. Mrs. Evans told officers she took Welborn to the cabin following a party because he "was too drunk to drive." She said she planned to leave him there and take the car to her home. "I heard a noise outside the cabin but thought it was someonb in the next cabin," she said. Then, she continued, "a Negro wearing a white cloth over his head came through the window." She said he demanded money and Wellborn ordered him to leave the cabin. It was then, she said, that the Negro raised a hammer and struck Wllborn a "tremendous" blow in the face. "He struck again and again Mrs. Evans added. "I was terri- ied. I hid my face but I could By United Press Hollywood Calif.—Watson Jones, 171, Los Angeles, slopped George Kochan, k? Ar O,o .5n cesthe Kochan, 180, Akron, O. 5. VjJohnny-come-lately about his zeal. 'But the same cannot be said truly of most of his associates in the current fight for freedom. As a matter oi fact, looiung over the names of those who are outraged uy the Tnomas Commitlce's melhods, we do not recognize a single one, other than Johnston, who has been publicly upset by even greater excesses in the past. i The Thomas Committee— nor even its predecessor, the Dies Com- mittee—uid not invent the techni- t i^ue of smearing witnesses with • "naif-truths, of ma^'rig charges without giving opportunity for cross-examination or rebuttal. The technique was perfected dur ing the '30's by "liberals" investigating "reactionaries." Nothing yet produced by the Dies-Thomas group even approaches the excesses of Ihe Walsh, Nye, Reed and Black committees. Sen.. Hugo Black, who investigated lobbies in 1936, is the same "liberal" who now sits on the Su jyreme Court. When he went aftei imti-New Deal elements thai were trying to influence legislation he put the Bill of Rights behind timelock that couldn't be opened until he got through. The New York Times' Arthui Krock recalls the occasion whei the District of Columbia Cour had enjoined Black's committe< from seizing or using telegram taken from Western Union files 01 a "fishing" expedition. While on particular wire was involved in ac stual court procedure, Black had i read in the House, so that what Youth Held fopSIaying Two Officers Reno, Nev., Nov. 10 — (IP) — Assistant District Attorney Grant N. owen said he would file a murder large today against David Black/ell, 18, described by police as a onfessed killer of two Reno po- ce detectives. As Blackwell, wounded in a Reno otel room when the detectives ere shot to death last Saturday, as recovering at a hospital, his ather, Roland Blackwell, arrived rom his home in Tacoma and aid: "I inlend to get to the bottom "I intend to get to the bottom of lis—find oat all the circumstances nd give my boy all the help an." Police Chief Clayton Phillips aid Blackwell had admilted fir- ng the shots which killed Detec- ives Roy Geach, 50, and Allen jlass, 40, when the two officers intered his hotel room to question iim about a robbery. Blackwell recently escaped from the Washing- on Stale rcformalory, where he vas under sentence for a Tacoma obbery. Blackwell's two companions, Arnold Thomassen, 22, of Syracuse, tfebr., and James E. Blake, 21, San Franciscoa who also escaped 'rom the reformatory, will be charged with robbery today, Bowen said. The two are accused of partici- paling in a tavern holdup the light before the shootings, Bowen lear the beating continue. Mr. Wellborn fell to the floor. I pleaded with the Negro to stop." She said that after the intruder rifled wellborn's pockets he turned and struck her, knocking her unconscious. "He tried to rape me," she 'said. 'I don't, know whether, he did' or not. I was out." When she regained consciousness she reported the beatings to the tourist court manager, who caller, officers. They said they found the cabir saturated with blood and bits of flesh and said the attacker left a bloody trail thrugh the window anc over a five-foot fence. They said they were holding sev eral suspects but added "there has been no break in the case.' o Miss Truman Enroute to Little Rock Oklahoma City, Nov. 10 —(UP —Margaret Truman, daughter of the president, was en route to Little Rock, Ark., today for another concert, hopeful that she would receive the same "very warm reception" she received her. Miss Truman will sing her concert at Little Rock on Wednesday. She received long applause after ner recital yesterday in which she sang six programmed numbers and three encores. She took 21 curtain Bus Company to Discontinue Operation Hope Bus Company, following a trial run of 90-days, announced that after today the buses will not run. "Business does not warrant cqri tinuanco," one spokesman caid, indicating that "we tried but just can't see any use of continuing longer." All persons having unused portions of tickels will be refunded on presentation of tickels lo the bus company office. The organizalion slarted operating August 15, 1947 with two buses. Truman Says U.S. Aid Kepi Greece Free 'Washington, Nov. 10 —(/P)—Prcsi debit Truman told Congress today hat "Greece is still free" because ofcAmerican aid but her economic plight "has not basically improved" and the military picture s worse. • that is the way Mr. Truman size;d things up as of Sept. 30, four months after Congress set up a $400,000,000 fund to help Greece arid', Turkey combat communistic pressure from inside and outside their borders. i The president expressed "grave concern" that "underlying causes of*,economic and political unrest 1 ' still exist in 'Greece. •But in his first report to Con grjjss on how the. aid money is beirjg used, the nearest thing to a hint that more might be asked was a 'statement that: '•The difficulties which hampo the success of this program mus be overcome. Continuation of mar ginal subsistence only in Greece without real progress toward recovery, will provide fertile ground for totalitarian ideologies." The presidental report showed that up to Sept. 30 only $14,460,171 of Greece's $300,000,000 and $1,549 of Turkey's $100,000,000 actually _. ^__ _ ,had been spent with $150,182 used bout"4 a*, m., and'his ^automobiles Uor administrative expenses. How- pparently stolen and abandoned ver, $154,665,000 had been made /as seen several miles from his ome at 6:30. Barnhouse's billfold containing 11 and two watches were found ndistrubed. Detectives said it had not been etermined whether anything had cen taken in the break-in at the ilano store. Desks in the store .ad been rifled. o Farm Bureau Fall Picnic November 13 A fall picnic and reorganization and program planning of Hempstead Farm Bureau meeting will be held at the Fruit and Truck Jrahch Experiment Station Thurs day, November 13, 1947. The program will begin ; at v ^lC o'-clock "and end' by'2:30 "and" ifi- to determine was missing from the store. Barnhouse was found in his bee by his wife and three childrer when they returned from a visi to El Dorado yesterday afternoon He had received multiple blows o; the head. Police fixed the time of the ai ack at between 4:30 and 6:30 a Barnhouse was said to hav eft a party he had given his em loyes at a bookkeeper's horn State Champions Marsha Here are the 1947 4-H club, champions of Arkansas, rLeTt to right they-are: Glen McDonlel, Tuckerman; Evelyn Sekavec, Mount Ida; Peggy Jane Read, Vanndalt; and Raymond Dougan, Emmet. Excelling In leadership and achievement this quartet won the year's highest club honors. Each of them will get a free trip to Washington, D. C., next June to represent Arkansas at the National 4-H Club Congress. • " , calls. ever the court ruled would be use- Shortly after two more buses were less. ' n When these things were taking u place, where were the Hollywood writers who now decline to say Continued on Page Two o 20 Years Ago Today Nov. 10. 1927 Mrs. Roy Anderson delivered an .,address at the stale meeting of the S/irkansas Parent Teachers Association—Miss Mildred Smith has been selected a maid at the Ouachita- Hendrix Homecoming game which will be played at Litlle Rock—Mrs. L. D. Springer was hosl lo Methodist Church class, attended by Miss Mamie Briant, Reva Biltic, Katherine Briant, Mary Griffin, Pauline Webb, Juanita Griffin, Lenora Routon, Katherine Franks, Mrs. J. L. Arrington, Alice Louise Wallace and Jewell Harrison. "The audience seemed very pleased," said Mrs. Delbert Crav- pns, partner in the theatrical agency handling the remainder of Miss Truman's tour. "They gave her a very warm reception." However, Tracy Silverier, music critic for the Daily Oklahornan criticized Miss Truman's delivery as 'extremely throaty" and said her voice "could in no stretch of the imagination be classed as a coloratura." Despite allowances for use of a public address system, he said, "it is our studied opinion, after hearing the soprano on three different occasions, that she is not equipped with a voice of artistic proportions." Nevertheless, more 'flowers were sent up to the stage than could be handed across the footlights. The overflow was banked along the edge of the orchestra pit. Miss Trumans most popular lumber was Ciellito Lindo, by Padilla, which she rendered in Spanish. Her departure to her lotel after the concert was delayed about 30 minutes by well-wishers who crowded backstage to greet icr. Mrs. Cravens estimated the audience at 5,000 persons, about 600 ihort of the municipal auditorium capacity. eludes the following: Report of activities .during the past year. Treasurer's report— Mrs. J. E. McWilli'ams. Election of Officers and Board of Directors for 1943. Farm Bureau and its program— Tom Dodson, Director of Organi zatiqn, Arkansas Farm Bureau Fed oration. What we must have in our cotton program—J. Brooks Shults of Ful ton. . The Arkansas Health Plan— Ury McKenzie of Shover Springs. The purpose of the Health Plan is to enable the average person or fam ily to obtain hospital and surgica care \yhenever and wherever need ed without worry about the ex pense. Members are enrollec thruogh organized groups only am make regular payments to the plai and in return are entitled to hos pital andl surgical services when 3ver needed. This is a new Hcaltl Plan that has not been explainec previously in Hempstead county. A program for 1948 with recom mendations to the Arkansas Farrr Bureau Federation. Election of delegates 'to the Stat Farm Bureau Convention at Li tie Rock, November 24 and 25. At noon a picnic lunch will be spread. 'Each member family may reau will supply bread and drinks, bring what it desires. Farm Bureau will supply bread and drinks. vailable to the various agencies arrying out the Greek program nd $20,012,000 to be spent for 'urkey. The report listed numerous "un- avorable developments" which iave beset the aid programs but aid that in Greece "there is every eason to be optimstic about recov- ry" — if order can be restored. ','If order is not restored," Mr. Truman said, "there can be no recovery." "As for the military situation,' he'president said the Greek government had hoped a summer campaign would wipe out guerrilla warfare. .< '.'However," he added, "the con- .inued support of the guerrillas by Greece's northern neighbors (Yugoslavia, Bulgaria, Albania) and he diversion of Greek troops from arge-scale offensive warfare to'the static defense of villages resulted n'an over-all worsening of the military situation." . 4-HCIubBoys Get Premiums for Exhibits Five Hempstead County 4 Club boys today received $34 in premiums on corn exhibited at the recent Four States Show at Texar kana announces Oliver L. Adams County Farm Agent. The prem iums were for corn selected anc exhibited by the boys from their home farm hybrid demonstrations conducted during the past summer The Four States Show Corn com petition was for ten-ear exhibits oi yellow or white com. A firs premium of $10 was received by Henry Sinyard, age 13 of Patmos Junior 4-H Club, for 10-ears Funk's G-716 hybrid. The white entry o Carlton Cummings, age 14 of Ble vins Senior 4-H Club won first place of $10 in the white corn division A fourth premium of $7 was re ceived by Horace Lynn Hollis, age 15 of Patmos Senior 4-H Club, in the white corn division. Charles Brown, age 14 of Blevins Senior 4-H Club, received $4 for seventh place with yellow hybrid, and Ernest Wayne Roberls, age 13 of Me- Caskill 4-H Club, drew $3 for eighth place with yellow corn. Validity pf Laney Veto Reaches Court Little Rock, Nov; : 10' — (IP)— A vetoed act of the 1947, ' legislature reached the supreme court today by way of an attack on validity of Governor Laney's veto action. The court took unde'r advisement for possible decision next Monday the case of John A. Whaley, tax ssessor, against Independence ounty. The assessor contends that le measure in question, repealing 1936 initiated Independence coun- y salary law, became a law be- fre the governor attempted to veto t. •<:.-..: : The principal issue; is the verity if House and Senate journals which how the bill, remained with the jovernqr more than five days while he legislature was in session. Also involved, but not included in he present case, is another 1947 act removing discretionary power of the revenue commissioner in issuing wholesale liquor permits, about which there also is conflict concerning .ex^ct date of delivery to : ihe governor'.: ' •<.* " -The--IndepehdieWcfr' v c(iuntyY73nea- s'ure, House bjH 306, sought to repeal the 1936 county Salary Act and place compensation of county officials under general laws of the state. House and journals indicate the bill was delivered to the governor at 2 p. m. March 5-and that he vetoed it on March 28. Whaley contends the bill thus became law as provided by the constitution. When the question first was raised the governor said his rec- Bulletin Washington, Nov. 10 The name of Robert M. Lafollette, Jr., figured prominently in speculation "today as the possible director of this country's projected mult! - billion dollar European aid program. Cincinnati, Nov. 10 — (/P) — The St., Louis Browns, last placers In the American League race and first in line to select players in the 1947 players draft, today named as their first choice AI Gerheauser, Brooklyn - owned pitcher, who won 15 and lost 12 for Montreal, of the International League last season- Istanbul, Turkey, Nov. 10 — (£>) — Several hundred persons were reported today to havt drowned In a sudden flood which engulfed several villages along the Se'yhan river In southern Turkey. Press reports from dan said the toll might reach 2,000, but official*' In that city said they ' doubted It Would go that high Washington, • retary« of < State Congress today to t——— iT 000 for emergency aid'ill' until March 31. He estimated' additional 97,500,000,000 r wlUU needed in the 15 months star then. i ' i) 1 Eventlly) Marshall t61d a meeting of the Senate anil foreign committees, long range ropean recovery''costs will "in between 916,000,000,000 and — 000,000. - ' V Putting Europe back 1 ^' L.,», health Marshall said, is the> of all the ; major Allies except sia. Bluntly, he said, "the 5 Union does not for its owninki share this -aim." i ' „? \ • ]<'£« Marshall's calculation of.tHef cost of long range aid is v cohi ably higher than the estimate' mitted to President Truman 19-man citizens committee* 1* by Secretary of Commerce %__ man. This group, had placed; cost of the four-year, self help, gram at $12,000,000,000 to, $17i 000,000. * / ' • ' *,,*% However Marshall said it:U possible to compute the,_,»i with accuracy at the present The secretary said the 9397V-- 000 in stopgap funds is heceisai to meet a» "real" and ' "urgent need in France, Italy and ^Austria? After that emergency period; he estimated that $1,500,000,000 will be required from March 31 until the '| end of the fiscal year June 30, r and?* an additional $6,000,000,000 for the r full year beginning July'1. 1 > "'*£$ While Marsha.II confined his,*,"- 4 port largely to Europe he Said situation in China "continues-; cause us deep concern" and-,"W should extend to the governme and its people certain economic "f and assistance." Republican ^leaders have insisted that ChihaV " " Qultao, Ecuador, Nov. 10,— (Jf) —The-defense > ministry announced today that Col. Carlos Mancheno, who selie*Fc< of' the- govr»W««fttVr/$f last August, had'been »rrei In connection with '^another armed'uprising Saturday night*' be .included in any gram,*,* v» „-; Marshall said a for China is being- pre Continued op ords show the bill was delivered to his office on March 10,and that the legislature adjourned Mar. 13, giving him 20 days in which to act and that he vetoed the bill March 28 within the 20 day period. Thfe House Journal Committee, in a'letter to the Secretary of State, declared it had made an investigation and found the bill actually was not delivered to the governor until March 10. The Independence circuit court found the journal committee had authority to revise the journal, and declared the bill vetoed. Whaley appealed from that ruling to the supreme court. Dairyman Tom Dewey Is Very Optimistic About Prospects for 1948-inDairy Business By HAL BOYLE Albany, N. Y., — (/P) — I dropped in to see America's best known dairy farmer today, and he was quite optimistic over the prospects for 1948. "We're .about breaking even now," he said, "and next year we Armistice Day Program Is Planned Here An Armistice Day Program will be held at 11 a.m. tomorrow on the Hempstead County Courthouse lawn, local veteran, organizations announced today. A wreath will be placed on the Memorial to Hempstead's war dead in a brief ceremony in charge of the Rev. W. P. Hardegree. The ceremony was planned jointly by the VFW and Auxiliary and and he wasn't talking about votes tie was speaking purely about his 500-acre dairy farm, a subject he is much more vocal on than the question of who will be Ihe candidate for the republican presidential nomination next year. expect to do better." The farmer was Tom Dewey, Since Dewey is also governor oil mastitis. is an infection that annoys cows in the faucet area so much they cut down production. Well, to meet Ihe sanitation requirements for milk sold in New York City, dairy farmers have had to anchor their cows at night in dormitories having concrete floors which must be washed down daily. This is okay for the milk drinkers but hard on the cows. When they curl up for a "little shut-eye, their lender faucel zone hils the damp cold concrete. Dewey and a lot of other farmers believe this i makes them more susceptible to Way Cleared f or U AW to Sign Law Atlantic City, N. J., Nov. 10 — UP)— CIO President Philip Muray today gave the United Auto Workers (CIO) a clear signal to gn non-Communist affidavits nder the Taft-Hartley law. "Any union which believes that s interests can best be served by ualifying under the law should eel free to do so," he said. "Each nion can do so without violating ny national CIO policy." He did not mention, in his 75- minute speech, that he personally as refused to sign the affidavit s president of the United Steel Vorkers. Opponents of auto work- rs President Waller P. Reuther ave based their whole campaign 'f resistance to compliance with he law on Murray's personal land. Reutherites predicted an overwhelming victory for their position vhen the issue comes to a vote late oday. Omission of Wally Protested By ROBERT MUELS London, Nov, 10 —(UP)—A number of Americans were revealed today to be protesting by mail (o Queen Mother Mary against ,the omission of the Duchess of s Windsor from the list of guests for the wedding of Princess Elizabeth and Lt, Philip, Mpuntbatten, , . ' Marlborough house, ttie;"...London home of the queen 'mother,:• acknowledged that letters r'pn*; the subject were being vreceiv.£d;' ; -:- adding that they were not beini-attswSred. Mrs. Thelma Hall quast of Beggs, iOkla,, .wrote .the United Press Bureau here that she was one of many who were "downright indignant" at the treatment of the Baltimore-born duchess, and that letters were on the way to Marl- ***, * V ^ '- -'J V r T A K*» Government ^', '"'V'o'" r- " " i Bangkok, Nov, ,10'— ,. Aphawongse was appointed ',i mier ol Siain .todajr an^ja member privy > council was.l to< head the government follow!] a bloodless cpup yesterday dir * ed by wartime Dictator Pibul S< gram, y Ft, The new privy council rep the regency «for King Phum.,.. wno attains his majority ' ; n« I month. The monarch., who is Im Switzerland, is expected te borough house, Mrs. Quast said she and her VFW Scrap Paper Drive Successful The Veterans of Foreign Wars extended 'thanks' lo residents of Hope today for making Ihe organization's paper drive yesterday a big success. The group colected between 12,000 and 15,000 pounds of paper. They tried to reach all houses in ihe city but if your scrap paper was not picked up telephone 645-W or 149-W. The next drive will be Sunday, the American Legion and Auxiliary. November 23, between the hours of (-iiil t,^ J~r\, Wtjr m n*jv ^gv**.*... — -. ** New York state, his political acquaintances like to kid "Farmer Tom" about his cow farm, but he insists it is no mere hobby with him. "My major interest is in running a dairy farm," he said. It is located in beautiful dutchess county, where another well-known farmer used lo live. Fellow name of Roosevelt. Like most farmers, "Farmer Tom" had a grievance against the government. In Ihis case it was the New York City government. To understand this grievance you The public is invited. 2 and 4 p.m. need a little background. "The biggest problem of the dairy farmer in this country isn't prices — it's mastitis," Dewey said. "We've just about got tuberculosis in cows whipped, and we've got Bang's disease pretty well cleaned up in New York. "But there is some incidence of Mastitis in 95 per cent of the dairy herds." * The best way I can figure out to descfibe mastitis is to say that it So they proposed a return to pen stabling, which permits the cows to bunk down on warm bedding of cnopped straw, corn stalks or hay Farmer Dewey took the mallei right to the head man — Mayor O'Dwyer of New York city in this case. * "I told him there was no reasoi pen stabling wouldn't satisfy sani tary regulations under a prope lystem of inspection," he said. The mayor agreed to let 10 dairy farms in the mctropomai milk production area — includm Dewey's — try it as a lest to de termine if it would reduce mastitis The heavy duties of running th most poplous state in Americ force Dewey to be a commutin farmer. Each week-end, carryin along state papers to work on a night, he sets out for his farm which at present has 101 cow-s He always tries to get there b milking lime. "Certainly I milk my cows, r said. "It's my principal interest : life. That way I know my herd." friends felt that the United States ought to withhold aid under the Marshall plan until the British royal family agreed to accept the American duchess as the wife of the former king should be received. "Many of us in this, country," she wrote, "applauded Wally when the king abdicated for love of her, and the queen-, mother's refusal to allow her to attend the wedding has made us indignant." A functionary at Marlborough house who said that letters were being received said one; was from Herbert Kimpton of .Riverside, turn to Siam nejft month.~f.j. „ The ' privy council immediate, promulgated a new constitution-* vivihg some of the inonarchiL., powers relinquished in 1932. Under; the new constitution Siam's 1 ~~ J - l -s-i ture will continue as a t\v< , her.body, but "the members ot Senate will henceforth be appo ed by the king Instead of beii elected, „•* - « AphMwongse feerved as preu.__, on two previous occasions, -'lie, headed thp government briefly 3 1044 when Sonflgram was ous' ebcauseipf public opposition to ultra-nationalist program, ,*. He was again made preu, T early in 1946, but his regime w« defeated after a brief stay in'W fice. t '"'''$* Spnggram, who said he had IT reeled the-coup "'to save his cqv Calif. The contents were not closed. dls- try from apparently in are Possibility of Rape Attempt Investigated A local man is being held custody by City Police who investigating the possibility of at tempted rape on a 17-year-old girl here last night in the 100 block on East Avenue B. The girl was accompanied by a younger brother and another girl companion and was enroute home from church. She was accosted by a man who fled when nearby residents, hearing screams, ran out to investigate. Police are withholding information pending a full investigation, - „ -- -u— — - - Shoveler ducks fly from Alaska London got a taste of what wil} happen on the wedding day, Nov. 20, when hundreds ot * thousands thronged the streets to see the lord mayor's procession—a pageant dating back to 1215, the year his barons forced King John to sign the Magna Carta at Runnymede. In a coach more gorgeous even than royal equitpages, flanked by medieval pikemen in irpn breastplates and preceded by carriages overflowing with mace bearers and quaintly attired corporation ottjcj- als, the new lord mayor, Sir Frederick Michael Wells, rode In state through his square mile of domain, For the first time since the war, one section of the royal horse guards, escorting the golden carriage of the lord mayor, appeared in burnished plumed helmets and lull dress uniform, leading to belief they .would wear their brilliant attire when they escort the royal family to Westminister Abbey for the wedding. ."•--.. . Police arrangements for the wedding were tightened. Women defectives were assigned to mingle with the crowd,- and cracki Scotlaad Yard operatives-were detailed to V» ^ •*•*•••. ^ f»p»*|^y~ M^«(*H4 l*^*frj not contemplate serving in ,..., government-The United State* ,„„, British governments" — major, fM£! tors in Siam's foreign relations -'"•* international trfcde — are v &,.,__, to regard unfavorably Songgranv'i collaboration with the J»pan*M and Ms former regime'a,dec' tion of war against the ""- 1 Rain Brings '- />, Warmtr ki ."V T«mptratur« Low temperature for the 24-hour period was 38 degrees „. a high of 93'and,.78 of an inpji rain according-to figures relei today by the Experiment Sftai "'" "'• "O i "' Postof f jc» to Be Clostd on Armistice Day "f. ~et shadow visitin '.; "Queen Ena of"*Spaln' and King Michael of Ro mania will arrive ; tomorrow. fts will Hop? Ppstoffice „._ tomorrow, Armistice Oay, will be no rural pr cjty " All windows will al Mail will be dispatch boxes as. usual and liyery wjll b<j One Slightly Hurt in Auto Wrtc! NeorHopt An auto drives by Walters also had been redoubled at ports ^ Y . w -.. area reported that, piesum- alsly because of U»e royal ahwr- November probably w>44 bej to the Hawaiian Islands every fall, year's Wg|,e?t , distance of 200Q jniles. wuajly if P£« °|^ tfes

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