Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1947 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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1STOYC9 YV< > 't MOM ITA*, H0M, ARKANSAS Wed n 'fe»do Y ,Noyember 12,1947 Attention Bravos at Opening letropolitian Opera \ 'II' —{/f^Bosoms i .attention, than I' riight &s the Metro.^.a opened its 63rd sea' ^enough 100-Watl diamonds littering audience to pale Rights. , , *\ :W Iook v ' was reflected in , •• of v daringly low cut (Ldresses that brought wolf fora' bystanders assembled in bby and on the streets to fa'shion's darlings parade "tMambnd Horseshoe tier. ' were acres of white ._. -enough to snowbllnd a ise 1 mah—subdued only by ,the "Cslrtaplicity of broad ex- '•.oj* expensive mink, i''usual in the pomp of open" at the old "met," the "The Masked Middle lo the in splendor New York's Ball" is an elegant extravaganza ung in Italian, of a Swedish king who makes free-and-easy with the wife of his secretary and is sub- equently stabbed to death by the nragcd husband. The Rhitiestone brilliance of the tasked Ball in the climactic last act, however, was somewhat out- hone ly the glamor of the paying customers on the other side of the gaud secon ijtors, gathered he ' kicKoff of y ''Th d-fiddl . t Hw.as* less an event for music one ior style fans anc enjoy the' pageantry of 's aging society dowa Cornelius Vanderbilt, fabsent ih Hot Springs, Va., H67seoond successive year, bu throng -Were hun ?ot / Otllersi of note — from Bjdway to Park avenue. were -the Duchess of Tal " (Argentine Ambassadoi Mr. and Mrs ootlighls. The - performance was spotty. 3aniza Ilitsch, a' generaous-sized Yugoslav soprano, betrayed nervousness in the role of faithldss wife, but steadied in later scenes Jan Peerce, the king, found it hard o swell his voice to regal power, -le appeared to run out of breath once on a long 'high note and tried ,o cover up by going into a sudden 'rapple with Misd Ilitsch. She was ioo much to grapple with uncxpcct edly. lhe audience applauded them fairly well, but gave more srjon- laneous appreciation to Leonarc Warren as Hcnato, the husband. Margaret Harshaw as Ulrica, a Churchill Warns of Dictatorship in Britain London, Nov. 11 — (#)— Winston Churchill declared today "we are approaching very near to dictatorship : fn Britain" under the labor government. The World War II prime minister ignored the advice of his physicians to lead his Conservative Party's fight in the House of Commons against the Labor government's bill to curb the power of the House of Lords. "What is aimed at is a single chamber government at the dictatorship of ministers without re^ gard to the wishes of the people, Cnurchill said. "We are approaching very near to dictatorship in Britain— a dictatorship without either its criminality or efficiency. "As a free born Englishman what I hate most is the sense of being at anybody's mercy or in anybody's power — be it Hitler, or The Russians Apparently Are Building Confidence for New Plan of Stalling, Exploiting (Prime Minister) Churchill, who Attlce." will be 73 this month, was ill with a cold and did not appear yesterday at the start of the debate. He said his presence today "was under some protest from my medical advisers." Learning the opposition attack and replying to taunts of Deputy I Prime Minister Herbert Morrison, sorceress, and blonde Pierrette Al- a i ong time political foe, Churchill arie, a page, were well liked in accused the labor government of -•"' — ---- 1 ~~ t ^ ' "sinister intrigue" in its proposal out the opera to re a uco from two years to one the peers' powers to veto legisla- ^Chrysler 1 , Jr.; Thomas J itf, ,the l cash register man JSXttL Watson; Mrs/ Warren '&$ Wife of the chief U. S. dele ;to-'the United Nations; Opera 'Gladys Swarthout and Dorten, and Frank Sinatra, sin £S c o~"other, hardy perennials of pra'/openings were also present s'ft'Dasha Paretzkin, who stood ic"aO hours to become for the ^successive year the first adee'' admitted, and Mrs. Washington Kavanaagh, „ her normal six diamond i*let&. She didn't drop a carat. 5m % H"-*"8- 'Uavanaugh lost a ,$5,000 fbicacelet at the 1940 opening and *iaid r ' the Brooklyn housewife who pund it a §250 reward. ^'^fJiiPoliee, on horseback kept back tflfekiWalk crowds, who gave ou,t .J-i«*Hj'admiring "ohs" and "ahs" as .'jeweled tide flooded into the 'lirick opera palace past flash' cameras. Dbligingly meeting requests to aove,ner ermine wrap and. 1 pose hertevening gown, Mrs. Cor- hl8.' Vanderbilt Whitney grinned aiui dumped the high-priced fur ,»-opera itself ',was something T ' i " ' ''The Masked supporting roles. Those who sal opening in the Met's newly painted bar word regaled~by one middle-aged woman, • who insisted on pulling her leg up on lhe table to show she still had "something that Marlene Dietrich doesn't have." Connoisseurs of extracurricular antics at the opera, however, found in this nothing to equal the feat performed at the 1939 Met opening >y Richard Knight, a socially prom- nent atlorney. Knight stood on his head. By and large, it looks like a quiet conservative year at the opera. FotheHyCell Mate Sought for Youth Chicago, Nov. 11 — (UP) —Warden Frank Sain .checked over his list of prisoners today, looking for a "fatherly type" felon .to share a cell with 12-year-old Howard Lang Who was indicted yesterday for murdering a playmate. Lang confessed killing seven- year-old Lonnie Fellick in suburban Thatcher's woods last Oct. 18. He told a grand jury that he stabbed Lonnie twice and then smashed his chest and skull with Here and There in Arkansas Hot Springs, Nov. 11 —UP)— The City of Hot Springs has filed a suit in chancery court seeking to recover $50,000 allegedly paid to Jay M. Rowland, suspended city attorney, by a Little Rock brokerage firm in connection with the city's purchase of its waterworks system. The city, represented by Prosecuting Attorney Sidney McMath and his staff, asks judgment for $27,000 from Rowland and $11,500 each from Alderman Frank Moody and former Alderman Sam G. Smith. Rowland was suspended from office recently after he was convicted of accepting bribes from operators of a gambling house. "Sometime ago the city council empowered me to see what I could do toward recovering what I be j lieve to be misappropriated funds," Mayor Earl Ricks declared in a statement in connection with the suit. "At the moment these are the only apparently misappropriated moneys that we are trying to recover. There will be more." RUSSIANS BUILDING CONFIDENCE FOR NEW STALLING, EXPOITING tion passed in the o lower House. The Maori people of New Zealand numbered only about 40,000 individuals at the end of the last century, but a high birth rale has brought the total .up to nearly 100,000. Little Rock, Nov. 11 — (/P) —Funeral services will be held Wednesday morning for 47 year old Little Rock merchant B. L. Barnhouse, who died as the result of a beating he received early Sunday. Meanwhile, Little Rock detectives continued the search for his assailant or assailants. The attack The community chorus movement was launched in the United States in 1912 when Harry Barn- lart, a singer, musician and conductor, organized a chorus in Rochester, N. Y. o • tl is believed that a land bridge joined England and Europe until the English channel was formed during the years ago. MUSTEROLE a concrcle slab. The boy is lhe youngest person *By JAMES D. WHITE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst One of the striking things about official Soviet oratory during the F.cd anniversary last week was the apparent theme of Russian confidence. The speeches of both Foreign Minister Molotov and Defenxe Minister Marshal Bulganin both were expertly designed to give the impression that Soviet leaders foresee a troubled but successful future. Geography and history contribute to the picture they painted. Russia today has a growing, vi- jorous population living within reach of the resources of the Eurasian "heartland" which Hitler wanted. Russia in the past has been threatened by surrounding enemies. This has had the double effect of creating a defensive complex and an urge to erect buffers in both Europe and Asia. In other words, where blocked in the West, it is Russia's historic habit to turn to the East, and vice- versa. Recalling this, the (British) Manchester Guardian Weekly recently looked at the prospects for Soviet activities in Asia and found them numerous and promising among Critics Don't Worry Miss Truman — Only the Paying Customers Little Rock, Nov. 11 — (IP) — Unfavorable comment by music critics means little to Margaret Truman because "I'd much rather the people who have paid for their tickets enjoy my singing." And with that comment the attractive 23 - year - old coloratura soprano brushed off the contention )f some experts that she does not lave a voice of concert quality and admitted the profits, if any, from ier current tour will go to the benefit of "Little Maggie." "Little Maggie" was used by the president's daughter in referring to herself at a news conference during which she said; "Daddy's (piano) playing is strictly for himself and the Washington Press Club" and he "doesn't play anything I sing." Miss Truman, who will appear in a concert here tomorrow evening, arrived in Little Rock yesterday — accompanied by a pianist, a flutist, a voice teacher, a personal representative and a secret service agent. She will go from here to Memphis for another con- ert. She was friendly and affable in nsworing questions on most sub- ects, politics being an exception, he admitted that she followed politics rather closely, bat I'm on concert tour, not in politics," she aid. o—' 'Cold War'Between Russia, U.S. to Take Its Place in History of Warfare By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst This graphic expression "cold war" — to describe the present status of the conflict between Russia and the democracies as compared with the "hot war" of actual military combat—bids fair to take its place among history's colorful figures of speech. However, like which represent a most phrases play on words; 'the Agrarian " masses of Asia, whose poverty, archaic societies, and political infirmities render them easier prey." (Easier, that is, than Europe, where the Truman took place following a party Barn-1 doctrine seeks to contain Russia house gave at the home of one of his employes. Mrs. Barnhouse and the three children were on a visit to El Dorado. In addition to the attack, Barnhouse's automobile was stolen and his store, the Little Rock piano company, was broken into. Barnhouse was discovered Sun- ice ages about 10,000 day by his family, returning from the visit. He was unconscious and the .bed was stained with blood. A portion of his left index finger was driven into his head above the placed in a hospital ward until he Ueit temple, apparently from the finds a belter means of keeping | force of one of several blows he the boy segregated from older and .mor,e hardened criminals. If he is placed in a cell, Sain said, Lang will share .it with another prisoner. "I don't want to put him in with a hardened criminal," Sain said, "But I think it is best for him not to be alone. Sain said he hoped to find a cell- j mate who would "act as a father" to the boy. v v'Sain said the boy was the youngest person ever held in the Cook county jail, and that he would pose received. Police were checking fingerprints at the home, store and on the abandoned car. And they were questioning persons who were at the party. ever charged with murder in Chica- several problems in addition to where to put him: He said there was no prison clothing which would fit the diminutive killer who is small even for a 12-year-old. He will wear the black slacks and shirt issued to prisoners under 16. The warden said Lang probably would be given a job as office boy Washington, Nov. 11 — (/P) — The agriculture department reported tor day that rice markets held generally steady during the past week.'. Harvesting is practically corri- p.eted in Louisiana and Texas and is well along in Arkansas and Ca'l^ ifornia. Two Die In go. He was taken from the juvenile home, where he had been held since his confession, to criminal court where the indictment was returned before Chief Justice Cornelius J. Harrington. Immediately aftur the indictmenl lhe boy was transferred lo the county jail. Harrington set for Thursday. Sain ordered . . the arraignment i or page /rather than the more lhal Lang Istrenoupus lasks be lo prisoners. usually assigned Marketing of rough rice relatively small during the were week and prices were steady but mostly nominal. The California rough rice markets advanced around 25 cents a new high a hundred pounds to for the season. Trading in milled rice continued active and some advance in prices was.renorted, particularly for packaged goods. At New York trading continued active for the better qual on the West). The Guardian Weekly mentions prominently that the Russians have a century of Asiatic colonial experience under their belt anc does not discount the probability that they have learned from it. The rather weak rule of the Czars over Asiatics has been vastly improved upon by the Soviets whose success with racial minor! ties may not be as bright as they paint it but nevertheless shows every sign of working. This gives the Soviet Union a foo in the door of the oriential mind Despite the natural aversion of ori ental ruling groups to Soviet Com munism, the masses of Asia liv under conditions which make them likely to lend an ear to the Russians unless they hear something else that sounds better. This oriental set-up—this ready alternative lo containment in the west—is no doubt one of the factors behind ' current Soviet confidence. Another factor is the success of .the Russian rulers in keeping their struggle with the west in a focus which conforms with Soviet ideas of what is right and wrong. This is one of the really important aspects of what Molotov said about the atomic bomb—lhat it is no longer a secret. (He did not say Russia has the bomb). He was feeding the already self- cultivated Russian sense of being threatened with the atomic bomb and encouraging the idea thai Ihis slalc of things would end fairly Army Bomber Oklahoma City, Nov. 11 — (A 1 ) — An army B-29 bomber plangcd into a number of P-47 fighter planes stored at Tinker Field last night, tilling two fliers and injuring five. The dead and injured were members of the B-29 crew. The bomber had just taken ofJ it could lead us into a faulty esti mate of the situation if we didn't watch out. We might get the impression that things are cooler than they actually are. As a matter of fact, Soviet operations are far from "cold" in numerous ares. In Greece, for example, we see actual gun-play which the Athens government charges is being fostered by neighboring Soviet satel liUs, and this view is supported by a United Nations committee of investigation.' Then there's the terrible Chinese civil war, which the tanking Nationalist government says is being aided by Moscow. Moreover, besides these extreme cases where powder is being Durned, strong-arm methods are jeing employed in various areas, inis is notably evident within that zone of eastern Europe which Moscow is endeavoring to communize and consolidate into a bloc entirely under Russian domination. A symposium _of the Europeav situation by experienced Associat ed Press correspondests attributes the following views to competcn observers: "United States foreign policy — as contrasted to the Kremlin's — is openly supported by overwhelm ing national majorities in the west But in eastern Europe, those ob servers agree, the will of the ma from Tinker field and had gone about a mile when it dipped sharply and plunged into the plane storage area. It crashed down into decommis- ities of all varieties and consumer sioned planes staked down to the field, and burst into flames. Four fighter planes were destroyed and 12 were damaged. First Lt. William F. Walkcmey- er, 23, the co-pilot of Salina, Kas., and Sgt. John A. Langenberg. 24, radio engineer of Fond Du Lac, Vis., o were killed. Injured were: First Lt. D. E. Juillin. 23, pilot, Oxford, O.; Mgt. Wendell G. McFarlin, 27, en- ineer, Rt. 5, Shelby ville, Tenn.; •Sgt. Pasquale A. Manzi, 30, left unner, New .York City; Corp. lobert A. Quinn, 31, right gunner, rovidencc, R. I. and Pfc. J. F. .nderson, 18, ground crewman tVorthington, Minn. Sgt. Manzi emerged from the rash as a hero. : He and Corporal Quinn were in he tail section when the plane vent down. Quinn, the smallest jority is paralyzed by Communis police action and Russia's immedi ate millary power. "In lands behind the so-calle iron curtain the dictated proces of sovictization is. ruthlessly bein speeded up. Red minorites ar tightening their governmental grip This, however, represents consol dation. not expansion, of the Krem By implication he also proddec the Western powers to think hare an what the vyorld might be like without atomic controls and other essential settlements if Russia should develop a bomb. In the meantime, Russia seems confident she can go on ' stalling and exploiting unrest abroad while she grows stronger internally. If this ame goes sour in Europe, there are always green pastures in Asia. demand was reported particularly active. To Wylie Motor Co. Third & Walnut Phone 886 Hope, Arkansas THURSDAY, NOV. 13th — FRIDAY, NOV. 14th Russellvillc, Nov. 11 — (/P) — A sanity test has been ordered for Robert Jones, fanner charged with slaying three persons. .He was ordered committed to th state hospital for observation by Circuit Judge Aubrey Strait afte pleading innocent to a charge o first degree murder at a hearing here yesterday. Previously, Deputy Prosecutor R M. Priddy said Jones, 32, admitte killing his mother - in - law, Mrs Nancy Chansley : his brother - i law, Columbus Chansley, and neighbor, Clyde Adams, near Rub scllville Oct. 31. to "hot war"? Apropos of this James K. Pollock, former advisers on U. S. governmental affairs to General Lucius D. Clay, military government of the American zone in Germany, declares that "we might as well dig in and prepare 'or the inevitable conflict" if a eace settlement split s Germany ito a Soviet dominated area and 1 area controlled by the western owers. Pollock makes this statement in report prepared for the Foreign olicy Association, a private re- earch oi-ganizaiton. He says that t the forthcoming foreign minis- ers' conference in London, to try o write a German peace treaty, choice is quit clearly for peace r a continuation of the present old war. "It is entirely possible," he says, to solve the German problem in uch a way as to contrioute to the rogrcss of peaceful international ife. Bat if there is continued drift, or if a division of Germany akes place, a disintegration pi the resent embryo peacs will inevitably occur." Apropos ol the grim contingency if a clash at arms between :the world's two giant powers— Russia and America — the London pcriod- cal "New Statesman" advances he interesting thesis that this can be prevented if England and her icighbors "exploit the balance of jower between the East and West." "Fortunately for us," says the Mew Statesmen, "neither America nor Russia can hope to attack each other without acquiring Europe as a base of operations. By firmly- denying it to both we should reduce the risk of war x x x." Maybe that's an over-simplification. In any event, despite the fact that our "cold war" is warm in spots, the situation strikes me as adding up to the view expressed in this column long ago — that there's little likelihood of a major conflict for years to come. If the Marshall plan holds communism on its present line, the position will be vastly improved. If the Red tide sweeps elation, not expansion oi me rvren thl .- ough to lhe English channel, 1m s authority. It is like a general th £ ; probable in due course suspending a fruitless offensive J and ordering his forces to dig in at least temporarily on a static line." Well, how close is our "cold war" untangle the corporal and shove him through. The B-2!)'s home field was the Smoky Hill army air base at Salina. Kas. At the hospital, Sgt. Manzi remarked: "It always happens just before a holiday." He was in another B-29 crash some time ago—just before another holiday. o- The Boonevilel Salt Flats of Utah, now being used again as an man in the plane, tried an escape automobile speedway, resulted -latch, but the parachute he was!from the recession of waters of a vearing caught and trapped him. | lake which once was as big as Vlanzi delayed his own escape to Lake Michigan. r**' r^.-' i^ & ^ */>' SEE YOUR CAR GULFLEXED by GULF'S LUBRICATION EXPERTS YPM ore invited to Wylie Motor Company Thursday, November 13th and Friday, November 14th to inspect our Lubrication service. Three Gulf Lubrication Experts will be at our station to GULFLEX your car. Have your car GULFLEXED Thursday or Friday. • We Carry a Ccmpbtc Line of Gulf Products • GULFLEX YOURCAR The Right LUBRICATION Put ot the JUSHT PLACE GULFLEX YOUR CAR PHONE 886 For Your Appointment Little Rock, Nov. 11 — (ff>)— Senator McClcllan heads back to Washington today confident that his community property income tax measure will be passed by. Congress at the regular session in January. He predicted that no income tax bill "will get by the Senate without the community property tax provision." He said he did not expect any tax bill to be considered at the special session , beginning this month. McClellan, who closed his office here yesterday, was to deliver an Armistice Day address at Paragould today en route to the capital. Little Rock, No. 11 — (/P) —The Weather Bureau here said that tomorrow's eclipse of the sun will be partly visible to Arkansas residents. About 10 percent of the eclipse formed by the moon's passage over the edge of the sun, may be seen in this area bet wen 1:30 and 3 p. m. As for temperature, the lowest in the stale this morning was 33 degrees at Harrison. Texarkana, Texas, Nov. 11— (/P) — Three negroes, under arrest in connection with the fatal shooting of a law enforcement officer at Texarkana, have been removed from the county to thwart possible mob action. The negroes were identified as Andrew Hill, 22, of Hooks, Texas, who is charged with the first degree murder of Special Constable R. F. (Bob) Talley. and Joe Nathan Johnson and S. T. Hubbard, whom Hill implicated in the crime. Talley was shot with his own gan while attempting to arrest Hill on a routine charge. According to Prosecuting Attorney Maxwcel Welch, Hill confessed he shot Talley and accused Johnson of holding the orficer. Talley is survived by the widow and six children. Concentration camps were instituted by the British military authorities in the Boer War in 1901, with the object of disheartening fighting troops by collecting non-combatants. Beware Coughs from common colds TL a O A lhat Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. forCoughs,ChestColds,Bronchiti> Phone 3«2 PLEASE return empty bottles promptly BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY HOPE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO Second end Louisiana Sts. © 1947, The Coca-Cola Company Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn U. S. Savings Bonds Always a Good Buy in Uncertain Times The Treasury reports that the people of Hempstead county bought $36,728 worth of U. S. Savings Bonds in October, and the total m purchases in 10 months here are * $243,121—81.4 per cent of the county's quota for the whole year, $300,UOO. This makes it appear that the wartime lesson in saving is being remembered in days of peace. But Americans, despite their reputation , for luxurious living, have always been large buyers oi insurance, and the capacity to save up for a rainy day is deeply ingrained into their nature. And now, in addition to that • natural bent, there is an element (l> of uncertainty in the postwar economic picture which makes people want to continue much of their wartime Bond saving. In times of complaint against high prices and scarcity of goods the cuizcn has the obvious option of not buying all .he really wants to, but diverting some of his cash into sayings. Tnus he reduces tne competitive demand' for goods and speeds the time when a buyers' market will be restored, improving _his personal purchasing position. S? Substantial savings aione don't make a good citizen, but some measure 01 saving is fundamental if you expect to be an independent buyer in the market place. And 'U.o. Savings bonds aie tne most practical means to that end. Hope Star so cool thi* atte raitl, in , ... ,„.*„ night; Friday*!* *rt$W*ti : /•- ..... ,4n-rLj x/tTAn \//~\i >in M/^I O"7 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 - NO. // Stor °* Mop« I89»; f>r«ii 1*27, Consolidated January li, 192» HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1947 (AP)—Means Associated Press > (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise ASJ'O. Tax Load Can Says Committee Washington, Nov. 13 — (/P) ^Congressional tax experts receivcjd today a report from the Committee FOR Economic Development S&ying the U. S. tax load can be lightened without or .pay- Rioting Communists Bring Disorder to Marseille and Milam; Two Known Dead $6,000,000,000 in 1948 jeopardizing foreign aid ments on the national debt. ; Chairman ' Knutson (R-Minn) turned thefindings of the businessmen's group over to staff consultants of the House Ways and Means Committee, but said he still plans to press for enactment of his* own ropsoal to cut irtv>me taxes by 4,000,000,000 at the regular session f Congress. >' The committee for economic de- elopment is headed by Patil C. loffman, president of the Stude- aker Corp. -J Its report called for a new? fed- ral budget policy and increasing- y sharp cuts in individual and cor- loration taxes until these total!$15.100,000,000 below present " " ometime in the 1950's The recommendations qualified with the phrase By S. BURTON HEATH Distress Breeds Totalitarianism 'iherc are indications tnat tne European relief program may run ,2\intc iJ48 politics at the special scs- *'sion called by President Truman. This would be most, unfortunate. There is a time lor everything. This is not the time for politics. President Truman says that France needs $^57 millions from us before the first of January, when Congress ordinarily would meet; Italy needs ij2bo millions; the occupied countries need §50U millions. These figures may be right, 01 too nigh, or too low. \Ve are in no position to know. We do not ask -.Congress to rubber stamp them. I *is Congress' privilege and duty to check them with care. .tsut it is important that Congress should not delay. Congress should by now, have most ol me informa lion necessary for reaching a sounc decision. If tne President has tact not in possesion of tne legislators it is to be assumed that he wii supply .them. 'j.ne important thing is that nei thcr the President • nor Congress snould play politics with this mat^ ter. The:important' thing is,action. **Cxirect acuon is very desirable, but prompt and positive action is essential. A few unobservant or deliberately blind tourists have returned irom Europe denying that the hunger and want there verges upon {Starvation and destitution. These are in a minority. Not only our mc-si trusted officials, but our most proven objective observers agree that Europe's need is so great tnat we cannot deny it, so pressing that we _dare not delay. t:> Perhaps tne Europeans brought this misery on tneniseives. '100 many millions tried' to live on a continent incapable ct' supporting them. In the pressure for something a little belter tnan existence, they have stepped on one another's toes. But this is no time for recrimi- Lost Warship New Mexico Is Located Newark, N. J., Nov. 13 — (/P) — 'he decommissioned battleship few Mexico, temporarily lost at ea while en route to her last battle," was found today by a oayt guard search plane and ugs were directed to her side. Exact location of the vessle was ot immediately known, the coast uard said. The 30,000 - ton super .readnaught was en oston to her final nflationary conditions inwise.' The CED said the Ifevels iC r e "u!nless make i this present tax system "discourages new anfl independent, business and arrest^ the growth of etablished business;" herefore, it added,'it is "a tfireat :o a free economy and a fre£ society." . j It argued that "it is important .hat careful plans for tax revision be made in the Congress as isoon as possible." * As a starter in tax reduction the CED suggested: J 1. Reduce the present -firs Bracket rate of individuals (ncjw 19 percent on the first $2,000 oft tax able income) to 15.2 percent oh the first $1,000; graduate thr rates up ward until they reach 67.3 at £100, 000 of taxable income and i top rate of 82 percent at $1,000,090. 2. Extend to. all states the 'com munily property principle for ta> computation purposes, allqwin£ husbands and .wives- to divide tht family income equally, holding the income in lower brackets and reducing the'taxes. This now is effective in 13 states by their! own laws. , 3. Remove exeise taxes on .communications and transportation. 4. Make a start toward eUrfcinat- ing the double tax on dividends — that is, the .taxation .of a corpora- Ion's earnings as well-as the dividends paidi.to stockholders. route battle from with Would Not Help wo tiny fireboats attempting to tecp her from port of Newark vhen she was cut adrift in heavy eas late yesterday. Skippers of the two tugs wfiich German Spy Admits Firing the Normandie New York, -Nov. 13 French language (IP) —The newspaper cut her loose reported earlier today to the coast guard that they j vere unable to re-locate the big ship. Three men were believed aboard .he battleship which Newark of- 'icials sought to prevent from being scrapped on the'city's waterfront. The city government had ruled no more ships should be junked in the city. When last reported, the New Mexico -was about 35 miles from lhe entrance to New York harbor. The coast guard said the tugs apparently cut the vessel loose because of the heavy seas. The Meseck Towing Company, owner of the tugs which were towing the battleship in heavy seas, informed the coast guard the New Mexico was well lighted and that they retained contact with her through most of the night. At what time contact was lost was unknown, the coast guard said, adding it was not believed the battleship constituted a hazard to navigation. An air search was requested after the tugs were unable to find the big ship. Newark officials, determined that no more ships be scrapped on the city's waterfront, meanwhile kept two 30-foot fireboats -on patrol at the entrance to Newark channel to keep the New Mexico from entering the bay, which is a part of New York harbor. City officials ordered the fireboat fleet to block ihe bay and called for. reinforcements from neighboring New York,city as the big battlcship" ; got tinder tow: • . "H' 'hour';was set for some time today but Mayor Vincent . J. Murphy said some agreement to stave off the pending "battle" was in sight as the result of his two- hour conference yesterday with Undersecretary of the Navy Kenney. "But," the mayor said sternly, the entrance to ' the port of Newark will continue to be blockaded by our fireboat navy 'until the agreement is signed, sealed and delivered." Despite possibility of a Washing- town truce, however, some new Milan, Nov. 13. —(UP)—A state of near terror gripped Milan today n the wake of Communist-led rioting, the sacking of an anti Com munisl newspaper plant and an attack on a police station. Heavy police patrols were alerted for new violence as the Communists ordered a three hour work stoppage while they buried one of their members killed two nights ago.. The killing of the Com munist was one of the reasons for the trouble yesterday and last night. Radio cars cruised through the streets all night and police guarded newspaper plants—Communist as well as antiCommunist — and the offices of American press agencies. The fighting here and in other parts of Italy was compared with the bloody disorders that pre'ced ed the advent of fascism 26 years ago. No one was reported killed in yesterday's fighting, but at least 20 were hurt. Fighting between Communists and anti-Communists in Italy in the .last week nas taken the lives of six persons Red Influence Washington, Nov. 13 — (fl*) -Secretary of Commerce Harriman testified today he wuld favor stopping at once any American aid to a nation which might in the future come under the influence of Russia. .; . . Harriman was asked about his attitude in such a case while he vyas testifying to the House Foreign, Affairs committee ol the administration's in behal) proposed Teach Extension Classes four Communists and two anti- Communists. If. was this eye-for-an-sye and tooth-for-a-tooth campaign between Communists and anti-Communists that angered the Communists in Milan, although they had killed some of their enemies. The Communist party of Milan issued a manifesto last nigh taccusing the non-Communist government of "Inertia." The Communists demanded the immediate suppression of newspapers "which incite people to hate and vengeance," the supression of "organizations of Fascist character" and the arrest of once of "all persons suspected for their activi- $597.000,000 emergency assistance for France, Italy and^Austria. "I would then lose interest in it, ih that particular country," Harriman -#nid. ,But, in contrast, he said he believes America holds itself ready to extend help to nations of eastern Europe if they should free themselves of Russian domination. Certain of these nations, the secretary said, would have "liked to ccme in and Work with us," but were prevented from doing so by Russia. '•Poland, Hungary and Romania are very, friendly to us and have been forced into the iron vise against their will, Hariman said. His views were brought up under questioning by Rep. Jackson (R- Calif). Jackson also wanted a list Of commodities which this country now. exports to Russia. Harriman Dorothy McQuary • Mrs. Fleta Russell Two extension classes have been on Wednesday evenings. Mrs, Fleta organized for the teachers of Hempstead County, with members of the aculty of Henderson State Tea-, chers College as instructors. Miss Dorothy McQuary, director of physical education for women, is conducting a class in the Direction of School and Community Reccreation, which meets in Hops Assistant Professor of Education and Supervisor £.aui.tmuii '"'" " BUT- mcntary Instruction, is in charge of a class in Materials and Techniques for Elementary Teachers, which meets in Blevins on Wednesday afternoons. Approximately forty teachers and workers with youth have enrolled in the two courses to date. nations. There they are — the countries which, with the Americas, make up occidental civilization. They are cold, they are hun- . gry, their clothing is' in tatters, '5 their homes are shambles, tneir industries are broken down by war, their raw materials are depleted. They have little money, and there is little to buy. Moscow does not want us to help them. That is a most convincing argument why we must. Moscow knows that the colder, the hungrier, the more disgusted and discouraged the people of Europe become, the weaker will grow their faith in democracy, the readier ..they will become to listen to the <9/siren song of communism. Out of poverty and misery we saw communism arise in Russia. Out ol poverty and defeatism we saw iascisim take over Italy and nazism seize upon Germany. Surely we need no further proof that • totalitarianism feeds on distress, and we cannot forget that totalitarianism breeds wars. We can't sit by and watch the rest of Europe drift into the Com- intern's web. It is important whom we elect .V as President next year, and what principles he is pledged to. But that battle should be fought out on legitimate issues. Our children would never fogrive us if, to advance the fortunes of a political party or a candidate far ofiice, we procrastinate about halting that economic and moral breakdown in Europe which —if we let it pro- cede—as sure as shooting will end up in a third world war. France Aincrique says a Nazi spy now being held in Germany on a murder charge, has admitted responsibility for the fire that turned the French luxury liner Nomandie into a flame-ravaged hulk as it lay at its pier here on Feb. 9, 1942. The newspaper, which said it obtained its material from sources both here and abroad, quoted the spy as former saying he gave orders to members of the German American bund, working aboard the Normandie, to fire the vessel. At that time the 33,423-ton liner was being converted for troop complications were reported brewing at Santa Fe, New Mexico. The local Chamber of Commerce there said it plans to protect Newark's "slur" in refusing admittance to the one-time battleship bearing that slate's name. The New Mexico is owned now by Lipsett, Inc., a New York salvage firm which purchased it for scrapping purposes and also leased part of the Newark navy base for the dismantling job. o transport duty. The story was written by paper's news editory, G. F. trangin. The blaze was touched ty against the republic. A bomb explosion headquarters of the Communist party was the immediate cause of the trouble that started yesterday. More than 10,000 Communists and fellow travellers massed in the central square of Milan to hear Communist leaders demand "energetic government intervention to protect democratic liberties." After this appeal, they rushed off to attack the Vis Fate Bene Fratelli police station on direct orders from Carlo Alberganti, a labor leader. He demanded that they "liberate" five Communists arrested for starting trouble earlier yesterday. They made one attempt to .break through , three lines, of ,p.qliqemen arourisK-'lhc 'station'," but' were ''discouraged by the plice and the pres r ence of an armored car. Thwarted Continued on Page Two Dr. Cannon Gives Ouachita an Infirmary Arkadelphia— Ouachita College vill have new infirmary as a gift from Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Cannon of Hope, the school announced yes- .erday. A building committee is consider- ,ng several sites on the campus for ,he brick structure which will con- .ain a kitchenette and living quar- promised to furnish it. Chairman Vandenberg (R-Mich) of the Senate Foreign Relations committee made clear that the United States has a vital interest in the world's uranium resources. He told 'a State Department representative appearing before the committee which also is hearing testimony on the administration's emergency foreign aid program: Milan I "Some of us, before this show is Bulletins Manila, Nov. 17 — (/P)— Returns from cUtlying areas piled up today on the side of President R o x a s Liberal party, cutting into the ealy lead w'nich the combined opposition parties took in Tuesday's national elections.. over, are going to want some information about uranium." Uranium is one of the key mater- .lsi used in the manufacture of .he v atom bomb. The uranium .question came up A'hen William Phillips, an adviser in the State Department's office of international trade policies, told senators of hopes of this nation to Continued on Page Five 20 Years Ago Today Nov. 13. 1927 Hope downed a strong Warren team 18 to C here yesterday. Pl-iy- ing for Hope: Arnelt, C. Drake, Houston. G. Drake, Darwin, Porttu- field, Butler, Jones, Franks, Reaves, Coop, Robinson, M. Reaves, Helms and Bowden — Miss Beryl Henry, Hope High principal, was elected secretary of Arkansas Education Association yesterday at »-;Little Rock—Alston Foster, student at Texas A & M, was .'.arned to "Ross Volunteers" organization — The Army-Notre Dame game drew 76,000—Taking part on Methodist Church prayer program were: Mrs. J. A. Brady, Miss Mamie Briant, Mrs. C. D. Lester, Mrs. Young Foster, Mrs. T. S. McDavitt, Mrs. E. J. McCabe, Mrs. Alice McMath and Mrs. H. H. Griffin. the Esoff, France Ameriq'ue contended, when the German spy's aides used soldier lamps to ignite Kapok life- belts spotted at strategic points about the ship. Rumors of sabotage ran rampant after the fire but Manhattan District Attorney Frank S. Hogan attributed the disaster to sparks frcm a welder's torch and said there was no evidence of sabotage. The newspaper said the spy told the following story "in effect" to an allied information officer in Germany: "The whole business was planned in New York. I was assigned to those who were going to set the fire, to give them the signal, to point out places at which they applied the soldering lamps to activate the fire. "But I was not the big shot of the sabotage job. He was a special representative of Admiral Canaris (Admiral Walter Wilhelm Canaris. German intelligence chief) and I knew him only under the name of Number 437 in the course of our meetings in a Harlem cafe which was a spy meeting place. "Truly we didn't risk much. The ship was guarded neither by the army, nor the navy nor the coast guard." The spy. the newspaper said, asserted that after the flames had taken hold in the ship's grand salon, the lamps were touched to the woodwork and "it was only at .this moment lhat 1 threw out the [order to give the alarm." The spy was a woman's hairdresser in New York and a German-American bund member before the war, the newspaper said, Reds Instructed Not to Agree to Anything London. Nov. 13 — (/Pi — An official United States observer at the Big Four Deputy Foreign Ministers' council, working on peace pacts for Germany and Austri asserted today that the Soviet delegation "apparently had instructions not to agree to anything" in Must Remove Bucharest, Romania, Nov. 12 12 — (Delayd In transit) — (fi>) —F Foreign Minister Anna Pauker, the only woman foreign minister in the world, took over her new office today and declared that Romania now is an active partner in the anti-. Imperialist front led by Russia against the. Anglo-American' Imperialists Hackensack, N.J. Nov? 13— (/P) — Rep. J Parnell Thomas (R-NJ) says the House Un. American activities committee he heads soon will: look Into Fascist groups In the nation. Highways ters for nurses. Dr. Cannon attended Ouachila and sent all his children there. He recently donated a library building to the Hope Library System. State Highway Departmenl officials al Liltle Rock, Arkansas have notified the district office at Hope, Arkansas that all billboards and other commercial advertising signs ori State highway property, will have to be removed by owners or Ihey will be removed by lhe State Highway Department. The | eight counties comprising this dis-| trict are Hempslead, Howard, Lafayette, Little River, Miller, Nevada, Pike and Sevier. No sign should be erected adjacent to the highway without the company or individual first contacting the Highway Department for right of way information. About four or five days will be required in surveying the roads. Sign owners will be notified two weeks in advance to remove their signs and if not removed by the owner, they will be removed by the State Highway Department. Atlantic City, Nl J., Nov. 13 — (/P) —Walter ..Reuther's, Inrvr, pressive w victories tn the UnltedX' ne*w strength today into"' the ' growing campaign of CIO leadership to push down Communist influence in CIO unions President Reuther's forces how have captured the four top offices of the 900,000-member UAW-CIO. United Nations Hall, Flushing, N. Y , Nov. 13 — CUP)— The Soviet Ukraine, Russia's hand-picked candidate, was elected to the United Nations Security Council by the general assembly today to succeed Poland on Jan. 1. There Are Really Only Two Words a Husband Can Safely Say to His Talkative Wife His opinion was expressed to re^ porters following a fifth spade work session in preparation ior the meeting of the diplomatic chiefs | of the United States, Britain, France and Russia opening here Nov. 25. The observer said no progress was made in ironing out disputes among the big powers which have obscured the future oi Germany and Austria since the foreign ministers last met in Moscow seven months ago. * The chief development today was submission by Deputy - Delegate Robert Murphy of the "United States official agenda for the Foreign Min- By HAL BOYLE . , she said. "Always thinking of your New York, — (ff>) —Wives often own stomach." wonder out loud why their hus-j^ The surprised young man had bands never listen to them. The reason is very simple. They quit listening because they can't isters' council. U differed little from the position taken by Drilain nnci France — that a peace settlement with Aus understand their vyives. Why? Don't their wives speak failed to learn the primary distinction in the marital language. This is, that a husband snys "pass the butter" if he wants some, but a woman asks by saying, "won't you have some butter? English? No, they don't speak English. And if their husbands arc Chi- , ________ ____________ nese, they don't speak Chinese oil- language is probably a hangover her. Nor do they speak bird words from the time Genghis Khan raid Condition of Highways in This Section The following report of condition of roads m Arkansas Highway District No. 3, was released today by 1 A. G. Rives, engineer; Highway No. 4: Dierks to Hope —Fair, Washington to Nashville— Under construction. Detour 'provided. Hope to Ouachita County line—Not recommended in wet weather. Highway No. 19; ; Prescott. to Waldo—Fair condition. 5' mileis south of Prescolt undefr, construe- tion. Traffic maintained. K Highway No. 24: Lbckesburg to Ouachita county line—Fair> • Jfash; ville to Blevins—Bridge out. J>etour' provided. Prescott to Junction #5$ —Road under construction. 'Detour to Gurdon #53 to Junction No. 53 and No, 1 24. ( ', Highway No.,26:.Junction No. 24 and No. 24 Ho AntoinerdFair-, ^ good condition. -'•'jW'ssaMwIWti Highway No. 27-—Junction 27'and No. 71 South ot Ben Lorn ond to Kirby— Fair. Highway N6. 29: Blevins Louisiana line—Fair, Gravel being placed irom Lewisville to Bradley. Observe warning signs. Highway No. 32: Oklahoma line to Ked Bluff—Fair t,'o good condition. Foreman to Ashdown— Under construction. Detour maintained during wet weather 1 ; Highway No. 41: DeQueen to Horatio—1 mile South of DeQueen under construction. Use present No. 41, Horatio to Texas line- Fair to good. Highway 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 Little Missouri River and Junction No. 24i Observe signs. Highway No. 55; Fulton to Mineral Springs—Good. Highway No. 07: Texarkana to Clark county line —Heavy maintenance repairs fiom Texarkana, lo Clark county line. Traffic should watch for caution signs and observe all traffic regulations^ Highway No. 70: Oklahoma line to Hot Springs county line —Ifw to good condition. Oklahoma line Washington, Nov. ._ ..., William B. Nuckols told inve ing senators-today he heard |_ in early 1943 thai air force; chasing officers ft&d'he»vy|$; „, ings of stock in , companies, wit! vvhtch they Were dealing.?:?*, *,*f '-'*• Nackols was an Air Force 1 ?] tic Relations officer 1 at thV'ti,- and he said be proposedfstcp*?* (he AAF to be prepared cfo;*— 1 -'such rumors, if they gained spread currency, i ' He said he: ^ „, , f .,. 1, Suggested that arranger be made with the Associated;* to make a survey oi such . Ings, , •" '• (Although in the testii for a survey by the ', Press was not carried /-oi mittee, counsel, said.- 'J Ihere any indication the.J Press was even Contacted.). .. 2., Suggested 'that letters>be;i out to nigh air force officers^ ing them to list confidentially holdings of such stocks. -M-o Among those to whom, this let was sent, he said, was Maj. ,G Bennett E. Meyers who told-il.t Senate War Investigating Com.)*' tee yesterday that he bought?! shares of Republic', Aviation,'St during the" war for " ' ~ Eaker. • » >• -'-ir'/H Meyers also told the',' commit! he made a $4,000,000 speculati'V purchase of government bonds. *•&., Nuckols ws the first witness 'tU the Senate Committee opened^-/ ttjhase of hearings which ChairrhSi FergusW (R-Mich) said would// Velop the details of \ how.',, 1 !" swung this deal..- • ?-.,*jrf^t Nuckols had not got far»i story before Ferguson ca cess until 2 p. hi. When Ferguson' ^ morning session, lie said the; of hearings then opening •" to develop .what' the air/ ; about "uncoveiingfiy'and possible, ifraud >( ;'or*i1«? rirtr.,-" K,, hioK '^HliirAi.W by high.office ^ Nuckols related that , in * ^about stock holdini ing wrong,", Ferguson, i were going to [alibi yoilrselvei^ Nuckols said that Wat ribtf^, rect, and said it thai interpret. tion was read into th« letter?,"it because it was badly phrased.?/ 0 Ferguson said Stratemeyep's 1 " ter "almost apologizes for w " it.' Communists Score Victory in China War Peiping, Nov. 13. —(UP) — Chinese Communist troops, scoring one of their most spectacular victories in many months, captured ihe vital railway city of Schihchia huang today, gaining control of _ e _ w _ „,.„., the gateway to the cotton and coal-|(. o DeQueen—Under construction .. : -,. CM : : i Detour provided. Kirby to Dierks— "Did you 'really think you v get 'all the facts by writing kind of letter r" he asked;' * Nuckols , sad he believed'* formal letter wouldget "as; reply" as one -couched ip e.' - " 1 " ^V was as far. as jhey,' v language.' ngua That rich Shansi province. Reconnaissance vlanes fore the recess. Ferguson's statement opening I hearings indicated they will *J ter on one particular offlcer/.'& "Certain information has ( cor to the atteption of the <cortmittt concerning relationships betweepua,; high ranking Army Air Force,.'pts>| curement officer and contactor*! and subcontractors doing bu^ with the air force," he said, Ferguson weht on to sayt Senate group hopes "to deteri,, what methods we.re used byljt! Army Air Forces 'in, uncovej, and exposing possible fradu, co ruption and other imporper ac j ~ reported fighting ceased Wednesday after week-long Communist attack's climaxed by a furious night battle in which more than 1,000 shells blasted the city of 1,000,000 inhabitants. Part of the Nationalist garrison reportedly fojght its way out of the city after blowing up a coke factory, adopting the same scorched earth tactics used by the Communists. Chinese pilots said Shihchiach- Fair to good condition, warning signs. if their husbands are stool pigeons Women — and particularly wives — develop a language of their own which bears about the same relation to the language of men as a fog does to a clear day. There are many theories as lo this, but I have it is because of my own. shock. A I think woman This oriental influence in the| nuan g was a c jty of ruins with the bodies of soldiers and civilians littering the shell-pocked streets. Civilian casualties were said to be high. There was no word of the fate ed Euope. I will give you another example. 1C a wife casually mentions that the girl next door is "really quite pretty, don't you think?" she may mean any of the following things: U) Merely that she does think the girl j s pretty. (This simple explanation is highly unlikely.) marriage time when she replies to . . , -I,, P . - -. -n i*»c*iiidt;i;illinjvvii^u>jii^l~t.'n^ i ^ tvj ina should have firsl prK.rily.Rus- the m > it , quesUon w ' uh an ^1:1 nn« incitMnH (ti-ii /-H i r*u t i / iti cnrii 11 ri I , . .. . * emphatic "I dp When she discovers what a lifc- sia has insisted that question should be laid aside until the problems of Germany have been settled. -_—„__, Q" • " ' French Author Named Nobel Prize Winner Stockholm, Nov. 13 — W 3 i —The French author Andre Gide received j Her mind generally makes only one clear i (2i That it is too bad the girl cut decision in her life. That is at I is really so homely. (3) "Oh, so you have been giving her the eye. you two-timer." (4i That she is considering marrying the girl all to one of your bachelor friends in an attempt to break up yojr Friday night poker Observe on the pat of high ur'pment officers," Highway No. 71: Louisiana line to Polk county line— Good condi- Highway No. 73: Junction No. 73 and No. 4 to Saraloga— Fair condi- Highway No. 76: Junction No. 76 & No. 19 lo Junction No. 76 & No. 4 —Poor condition. Not recommended for tiavel in wet weather. Highway No. 82: Texarkana to Columbia county line— Texarkana to Gailand City under construction Detour provided. Balance ^Hrghway No. 84: Kirby to Clark county line— Fair to good condi- of Nationalist Ying. who last Commander was reported Liu di- Highway No. 108: Junction No. long this simple declarative sentence has gotten her into, she retreats into herself and becomes a delphie oracle. You will have a hard time getting her ever to say had adding that he left soon-after the fire, o- for Germany Burma Gale Said to Have Cost Huge Death Toll Rangoon. Burma, Nov. 13 —(.'Pi— An official report today said 203 villages with 30.000 inhabitants were wiped out last week by a violent gale which struck the Sin- the Nobel day. anything definite again, she learned the cost of clarity. So, knowing how terribly final de cisioiii; are, i,he begins lo hedge, clear as a bell, but is prize in literature to- ] she forever hates tu commit her- games. That the girl is pretty, but her mother plays a lousy hand at bridge. That it has been a long time . recting the defense from a strong point in the center of the city. In capturing Shiachiachuang, which lies 150 miles .south of Peip- ing, the Communists laid hands on considerable food, clothing and ammunition which will strengthen their economic and military position in that region. Reconnaissance planes said the Communists al- readv were moving supplies out by horsecart. The Communists also gained a moral victory of a sort that will go a long way to weaken the already waning confidence in government strength in North China. 108 and Junction de No. No. 67 Paup's Spur to 108 and No. 71 In- Highway No. 160: Red River levee to Spring bank ferry— Fair condition. — -- —.. *.. ..».» ~..- — -- .- -- *ii win iaiitiit^*" *•' - — --- —••-...*. since you said that she nerseJl !p rov j nc i a i officials promptly began iyour wife.i is. pretty. 'fleeing by bus from Paoting, 80 Realizing that even the simplest mjles nor thcast. to Peiping. statement of lialf a do/en his wife may cloak hidden meanings or i self on questions of choice. lia 'i a do/en hidden meanings or The Swedish academy of litera- Gradually her language becomes!be put out as bait to draw him into ture selected the 77-year-old author j obscure, indirect and confusing to a controversy he can't hope to win, . Communists inflicted casualties which the undermanned government war machine, distributed thinly over North China and Mannot afford. The for 40 years a leader among 1 men. who understand words only the wise husband early learns to j c huria. can . French writers. Swedish literary! in their dictionary meanings. draw back into his mental mist for | oasualties wore placed by ci'-cles acclaimed the choice. j His wife's vocabulary had shelter. He ceases to listen, or pre- fj c i a i s at so.OOOprobably _ an His friends had testified that, become particularly a cross word lcnds to. Gide slill is "unusually modern currents of art." Gide's Swedish translator. Dr. Schildt. described the Frenchman vital in ' puzzle to one literal minded young j I" 5,000 years of civilization male --•-•• has C0lne up with asked inventiveness - husband I know. When she him prettily one morning, "don't j-mly two expressions to cope with you want some more bacon, jthe mysterious language developed . as "a Coinnunist against Stalin and .dear?" he reached over and iby wives. a Christian against the church." The author visited Russia in 1933 tit the invitation of the Soviet government and spoke in Rc-ci Square. lum Hill region in northern Burma. His; address y/as/at the funeral of, _ . _ The government is sending aid. Maxim Gorki, the Russian writer. "You selfish thing, you speared the last slice on the plate, | To be safe, you carK,suy "Uh-h-h- complirnenlinjj himself on her in-mhhhhh." terest in his welfare. Or — ev en better — j'H-ni-m-m- But when ha glanced across the mnimmmmnvnmm Red of- exag- sources placed "the entire attacking force at thai number. geration sine? informed table he met an angry glare. Anything else may get you trouble. ECLIPSE ELIMINATORS If the sun were a little larger, or a little nearer, or the moon a or farther away, we no total eclipse of ;bit smaller, in would have the sun. Wiring Catches Fire Damaging Auto Yesterday Wiring of an automobile caugh fire about 2 p.m. yesterday at 4th and Washington Street and was put out by the Hope Fire Depart ment. The vehicle was considerably damaged. ranking lj Vafcl Britian Not Favorable to London. NOV. 13.' has decided against acce. substantially sharing in, „ viet-American plan for partiUi Palestine, high Whitehall' (r ment) sources said tod -o—Low Tempeiatwre Wednesday 33 Peg rets Last night's low temperature 9! 33 degrees was some 4 degrees warmer than the seasonal low of 29 recorded Tuesday night by the Experiment Station. High fpr the Britain"> would fee aske4 United Nations assembly .„ s tinue to be responsible for law , order in Palestine until May 1, 1 (A British »U, '"•' • 7j - i --- i spokesman at Lake said Britain would cial declaration on the plan 1 subcommittee on Palestine - at meeting at 3 p.m. (EST) tqdaj 1 Disclosure of the British dec! came a few hours alter the Brl cabinet's regular weekly The informants said $_ r . try's delegation at Lake '. has been instructed to ' ' United Nations: - (1) Britain will-not be %• to the use of force, in th& mentation Qf any solution" i Holy Land. '' -,. (2) Britain w»l not tee to make any $ub$ta,nys] tion towards implements settlement not acceptabl Arabs and Jews, ± , '(3) Britain will not sing: cary out the Soviet,,., partition plan which. wpu!4 this country to rein^in tory until next Mey, ' cess ojf ti -----Arab and gin. 2i-hour was §,6 degrees- t«jiiv>-- eat

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