Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1947 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 17, 1947
Page 4
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r >W;- ij ' . • • Sgy>V?i.!'iS,t\.'-'.A,"l'.^^ '.. \. ^£^T^T\ w^^^ "•// ^«,>«" - ^ v^t,; ,', i', . ,', S" v * -tV 1 '!') ' -r't ' * ' n* i A ' ' \ -J j "-! - ~t * JVf J-vJ ' /- V r i t ' " ,' , ' "3 MOFI STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS - ''>v,,, Y ,« ;;^^;f|,; • ..:•< ^^^*^t,<w * ,•.-'", .- ^-r,-'^,' '*^,^ ( , ^-."s^Y^f <> -; ^ ,/»'V; .r ^ i * v . , ^'j^V! •'"'•-'"Y ' "'"'v^ Saturday, November 15, 1947 pSfFIED iH« tft Office Day Before Publication Salesman Wonted MARRIED MAN TO HANDLE Industrial debit for an Old Line Insurance Co. by January 1. Write Box 98, Hope, Arkansas. 15-31 'Adi 1 CMtt W Adrane* Ovartfa* PDOM -fti ABOUT lay; mill. W. L. Anderson ^4.-, - IL-et 'Sl3RVB AS Hoteli ' POKTER. - . 13-3t 'USED FURNITURE, _j,or carload. City"S - urnl- ;; Phone 61., 228 East 3rd. ^"" - ' •, ,, "• 17Hf iilnes now. Special rates. "»Heyncrson: -Phone' 28, City '"""- " 23-lm Ills Opportunity; i U S OPERATOR _ service Candy Bar lies yending He^shey's and "' 'liionallyv known bars, $34£ tjuired. Every applicant interviewed. Write, give ' ?' nber. Box 98, Hope, Ark. F",v,,J\". ' 13-3* For Rent Reol Estate for Sole NICE FIVE ROOM HOUSE, acres land. ?3850. Close in. See Riley Lewallen, Real Estate office, East Third Street, Hope, Ark. 14-St THE T. A. MIDDLEBROOKS residence, corner Third and Pine Sts. 15-3 Fair Enough By Westbreok Peglcr Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Newark Bay 1 Continued From Page One Mayor Barney Koplin. Details of the proposed "truce" were top secret. Murphy said after a two - hour conference in Atlantic City with the two attorneys that the port of New York authority had been asked to intervene in the fight. He said a convcrence With port authority of ficials was scheduled (at 0; 30 a. m. today in New York, The war between Newark and the 30,600-ton New Mexico whose rust - spattered hulk saw service in both world wars—began when Che navy sold the rudderless and engincless battleship to Lipsctl and gave the wrecking firm permission to chop it into junk at the navy Wharf .in Newark. Mayor Marphy immediately issued an ultimatum. He said the scrapping job would delay Newark £S OF-LAND IN CULTI port Improvements. Also, he sail, tS'room house. See R. M. the undressing of the chubby and r.!62i South Fulton St. 14-3t square grand old lady of the Pacif- • - - - "Jic fleet would be a menace to the New York, Nov. 13 — 1 have just received a letter from an old comrade of Danny Kayc, the great morale-builder of the movies, who served in the war with him for almost three-quarters of an hour in Grand Central Palace on Dec. 31, 1043. Grand Central Palace was the big store of the draft, the plant in which "all'the different groups" as Eleanor the Great, with lefty objectivity, refers to the lower orders of the human race, were stripped to nakedness and, in this dignified condition, answered freedom's call. After some preliminary remarks Mr.' Kayo's old sidekick in the no- rtundred and nothingth battalion of nothing, begins: This brings us to Danny Kaye and back to Dec. 31, 1943. "I being a resident of east New York, adjoining Brownsville, (which is the old home grounds of the beloved, in a manner of speaking, 'kid from Brooklyn') was registered with Draft Board No. 229 (Danny Kaye's board). I had just turned 18 and was being drafted. I will never forget that day. We were to report to the local board, Sutler and Warwick,- or Ashford, street. As we waited around for all the fellows to ,show up we were informed that Danny Kaye was registered in this board and would be at Grand Central with us. "I suppose it was a little too By HAL BOYLE New York — (ff) — Manhattan, always shedding the cocoon of the 'ast, symbolizes poet Tennyson's amous line — "the old order changes, yielding place to new." They no sooner put up an amaz- ng building than someone begins o plan to tear it down and replace t with something more marvelous. But the death of two famous old mansions—the Red Vanderbilt stone palace on Fifth avenue and Charlie ichwab's stately granite chateau >n Riverside Drive — marks the inal passing of New York's so- called "golden age." Crashing with the blows of wrecker hammers destroying these JNISHED nt. i- Newly ? Fulton. APARTMENT scenic beauty of Newark bay. in ted to Rent decorated. '102 Since last "Tuesday, the Newark 14-3t navy has been screening the en- trahce to Newark port. The navy consists of two 30-foot fire boats, capable oi squirting foamy waters ff UNFURNISHED HOUSE clear up to the New Mexico's flag i>'city limits. Couple with 1 ,, Permanent. Call 743-W. u-et For Sale ,K>ME FOR SALE. FOR , rmation, call Day 0 and at iljflj|u» hone 853-W. 15-Ot 3N,, GRASS HAY. FIRST ^second cutting. Delivered." •> write Horace Alford. "3:- r 11-61 JJCALLV; NEW BEDROOM j.^inaliogany finish. Phone deck. However, latest front line reports were that the defending fleet had been ordered not to open spray. DiMaggio to Be Operated on This Week 13-3t GOOD CON- 'complete line of ._., ... .'erdo Tollett, 6 miles tf'fcf Nashville on No. 4 high- 5 LAND NEAR BLEVINS. O. M; Yokem, 14-3t SffB!sY<"NICE 6 ROOM HOUSE, barn, chicken house, etc. r .,,;400 feet frontage on High- Kin • city limits. If interested Baltimore, Nov. 15 — (ff) —Joltin' Joe DiMaggio, New York Yankees slugger, hopes his present stay at Johns Hopkins hospital will mean the end of his "dead" arm days. DiMaggio is due to be operated on next week to-have chips removed from his ailing right elbow. DiMaggio said yesterday that he had played most of the 1947 season j in''.-.the ; Yankee outfield with a sore throwing arm that was good for only one peg per game. The Yankee right and left fielders helped cover up DiMaggio's weak spot, he said, by moving over 'to assist whenever possible. toyd; Porterfield -.! Arkansas. Son, 15-31 REMOVED FRH : Within 40 Mil«i HORStaTcow* Md GRILLES ni R«n4«rlna Plant >N3-W/Phone Collect) i £aswer Phone 8158-R The Old Order Changes, Yielding to New; Including Famous New York Buildings wo great edifices are tandards of the late the gaudy nineteenth High - living Neither the American clubs nor'the Brooklyn League Dodgers found out about the ailing flipper until after the World Series. . Dr. George Bennett, famous orthopedic' surgeon and patcher-up- per of athletes, operated on DiMaggio's sore left heel last spring in time for Joe to join the early in the season. »*jNrvlce and Repair .... "« APPLIANCES •- REFRIGERATORS All makes and model* ER REFRIGERATOR & IIICAL SERVICE 10 8. Elm Phone 70 5 p.'m. Phone 909-R IP? lm •ft k'S*- Fights Lost Night ,By The Associated Press New York—Billy Fox, 173 3-4, Philadelphia, T K. O.-Jake Lamol- ta, 167, New York, 4 : Indianapolis—Buddy Walker, 196, Columbus, outpointed Hubert Hood, 106, Chicago, 10 Wo'rchester, Mass. — Charlie Early, 150, Boston, T. K. O Lee Black, 149, New York, 0 By United Press Rumford, Me—Dom Sinabldi, 146, Berlin, N H., stopped Jimmy Brown, 142, Worchester, Mass; (5). early in the morning or maybe he lions went for didn't like to ride the subway, because he didn't go with us, but arrived at the Palace later on. As we sat in the auditorium and were being briefed oh what was to come, it was only natural the fellows were trying to pick Danny Kaye out. Which they finally did. Although it wasn't a laughing Danny we saw. He gave no response to guys hollering out his name. He seemed very annoyed and just sal motionless. "Abo'ut three-quarters of the way through is when I next spotted him. I hardly recognized him. He had nad his shoulders on — that is tc say a well padded suit etc., bui now we we're all stripped to oui shorts. There was about three other fellows in front of me waiting for the next doctor. And here w.as Danny Kayc, putting on probably his best performance yet. "The doc would tell him to bend from the waist. As he did this he gave out with a cry and immediately straightened up as if to say it was impossible to do." Possibly that is what his local board, No. 229, had in mind when it rejected unanimously a request from the U. S. 0. that Danny be permitted to go out as an entertainer and insisted that he would go in a soldier suit or not at all. The board wrote: "Neither his physical 1 nor his mental condition or attitude tends to show that the morale of, the armed forces would be benefitted by his performance before them as a civilian." . "He then commenced to explain something to the doc," says Danny's old buddy of somewhat less than an hour in the war against the savage barbarian hordes for the preservation of human liberty. "After which the doc pressed his Daclt with, his fingers but only to he£u . Danny sigh * time, another doctor came over and s t a r t e d examining us, Soon after, I was through with that section and started to move on when I got my last glance at 'the kid from Brooklyn.' He was attempting a knee bend but had lost icntury financial titans, whose for unes were so vast that society 3andy Ward McAllister coined this rule-of-thumb definition of wealth: A fortune of only a million is respectable poverty." Some antics of the fabulous people of that fabulous day are recalled by Andrew Tully, former war correspondent, in his book 'Era of Elegance:" Mrs. William Astor— "Thr" Mrs. Astor—dipped into $50,000,000 to spend $2,250,000 on a renaissance lalacc. Guests contributed $1,000,100 in gifts at the celebrated wedding of 1 her daughter, Carrie. But when they auctioned off the farni- ,ure of society's queen in 1909, a .'ear after he death, the gilt chairs Erom her ballroom brought only 51.50 each and a huge tapestry that lad dazed visitors for two genera- Footboll Bamc Is Postponed at Memphis $10. Charlie Schwab poured 58,000,000 of his steel profits into his 75-room, 40-bath Hudson river hidcway. He put in a $50,000 pipe organ and a refrigerator that could hold twenty tons of beef. It cost him $400,000 a year to keep up this overgrown bungalow, and Charlie, who had earned more than $1,000,000 a year, died cheerful—and broke. The final tally: assets $1,389,509, liabilities $1.727,858. Isaac Brokaw, multi-millionaire clothers, insisted that his architect put a real moat around his fifth avenue castle on the grounds that "there's more robbers in this town than all those King Louies had to put with" in France. All that ever tumbled into the moat, however, was a runaway horse. The orignal John D. Rockefeller retiring at 56, spent between $201000,000 and-$40,000,000 on his 7,000-, ere "Kijkuit" estate overlooking ic Hudson. He lived for years on diet of human milk and built a 25,000 turntable so he wouldn't ave to .move to keep in the sun. Andrew Carnegie, who'kept eight ootmen in his $3,000,000 Scottish astle for the sole purpose of pour- ng wine, built a $2,000,000 cottage n upper Fifth Avenue . also, just o have a headquarters to give way $250,000,000 late in life. his balance unrcalistically. If this was his talent that was sup posed to have lifted our morale overseas, I was glad I never heard or saw of him while in the service.' CITY ELECTRIC CO. Industrial ,4iritoefrM ^PHONI 784 Payments Extra Coih? of WHERE you . n probably help •Jjjce all Oovernment tio»s have now been If you want your reduced, or If «$ extra cash, or te vs riflht away. lfr keep a customer longer than neces- l;f are headquarters PA8H. pome and fl et it Aikfer Top LADY HELEN PALMIST AND LIFE ADVISOR can be consulted on all affairs of Life', concerning Love, Mar- rlaae, Business, Changes. Located at Tol-E-Tex Cabins outside city limits on Little Rock Highway, This ad with $1 will entitle you to a $2 reading. Colored are welcome , HQPI IIP CO. Iff BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We need 20 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel FOY DO IT • Level yardi • Dig Po»t Hole* • Plow Garden* * Cut Vacant Lot* • Also custom work. MAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1068 8. Walnut St Well, that is the way it goes in the fight-and-ready banter o fighting men. This chap went on to do his bit in the dumb, crude way of "all the different groups,' but Danny went to Fort Jay foi some careful checking and the word came back which caused his local board to comment on hits "mental attitude. And, after a while Danny's whole draft file vanished permanently from the jurisdiction of the boards and he devoted himself unmolestec to esthetic works. He is most esthe tic when he plays blubber-lip anc emits a highly spiritudal sounc omething like the drooling of a ommiltcd idiot in a lunatic asy um. Like Frankie Boy Sinatria, an other ferocious, though vicariou iRhter against the bloody - hande* hun, Danny Kaye was denied hi 'banco to visit the zones of wa uitil they were mere tourist areas -like Frankie Boy, also, he de 'eloped aggressive social and po- itical ideas. Frankie Boy, gave i75,000 to Roosevelt's fourth cam- >aign fund and developed a case >f 4-F ear-drum but he came right o the water's edge, in New York, n May, 1946, only a year after it Jnded, and fearlessly denounced double-talking diplomats at a show under the auspices of the independent Citizens' Committee of the Arts and Sciences. If you want to know how many limes this committee has been cited as a front by the Dies and Thomas Committees in official reports to Congress, you will just have to look it up yourself. However, Frankie Boy's manager, George Evans, says that thereafter he put himself under the political guidance of two reporters who are experts on communism, and agreed not to mess around with any outfit which they May Delay Continued From Page One gestcd that the dates for tormina tion of the mandate and independence may have to be changed. The working grou, composed of American, Russian, Canadian and Guatemalan representatives on a U. N. Palestine subcommittee, scheduled a session at Lake Success late this afternoon to consider a change in the dates and to iron out minor points on proposed U. N. administration of the Holy Land. An observer who attended last night's session of the four - power Palestine working party said several suggestions had been made for changing the deadlines for termination of the British mandate and independence of the Arab and Jewish countries. One suggestion was that the independence date should be moved to May 1 and leave the Arab and Jewish countries to negotiate with the British oii withdrawal. General concensus was that this suggestion would be rejected as impracticable. The other suggestion was that Britain terminate her mandate Aug. 1, the date the British set as a withdrawal deadline, and that the independence of the two coun- tires be moved to Oct. 1. Russia was understood to oppose anv alteration of the May 1 and July 1 dates, while other members of the working group appeared to agree that some change was necessary because of the British statement that withdrawal could not be accomplished until Aug. 1. . o French Reds Continued From Page One secause it said the end of subsidies to the coal industry had boosted coal prices more than 1,000 francs (about $£>) per ton. The new Communist move constituted a new phase of the far left struggle against the Ramadier government which began when Communists were ousted from the French cabinet last May. It also was a further step in the party's campaign against Socialist and against Americans, which began with the recent formation, of the nine-nation Cominform. The Paris communique began: "The Ramadier government, on orders from American capitalists, have just struck a real blow at the people of Paris." The committee said consumers' "action committees" would have the "active support of the workers in transport, gas and electricity in- Memphis, Nov. 15 — (IP) — Muddy condition of the field at Crump stadium here and forecasts of continued bad weather have caused the postponement of a football game which had been scheduled for tonight between Memphis State College and Arkansas Slate college of Jonesboro. The date for the game is Monday night. DeQueen Beats Hope; Probable Playoff Pairings By CARL BELL Associated Press Sports Editor El Dorado and Fayetteville won .rkansas' Class AA high berths in Arkansas' SPORTS ROUNDUP -By Hugh 8. Fullerton, Jr. Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 192* Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President AIM. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, ArK. Al«x. H. WoJhbum, Editor & Publish* Paul H. Jonci, Managing Editor Seer go W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. itti M. Davli, Aavortisino Manaotr Emma G. Thomai, Cashier Entered as second class matter at trh Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tht <\ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Mtans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Knterprlse Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable I.' Kdvance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail rales—In Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller nnt ..al-ayctte counties, i4.SU per /ear; els» where $8.50. This nerny, dustries." • It was not clear foreshadowed more whether that of the strikes so enraged his better Henry Clay ,, Frick, that 'rick vowed: "I'll make that place hok like a miner's shack." So 'rick spent $17,000,000 on his own narble palace, stocked it with $30,00,000 in art treasures and willed he whole thing as a public mus- um, hoping it would make his name outlast Carnegie's. Income and inheritance taxes he high cost of servants and other actors have led descendants to dispose of most of the moth-eaten ;radeur huts built by the American money giants. ^What is the old order yielding >lace to? Well, the most dramatic change now taking place in Manhattan's' ever-changing face lies in the field of community housing. One insurance company is build- ng a $90,000,000 project'along the Sast river. It won't contain any Eu- .-opean art treasures and it won't ;iave a moat. But it will have rees, playgrounds and room for land where slums sprawled before, land, where slums sparwled before. That is the new pattern Manhattan is growing into. which have plagued the life of Socialist P.remier Ramadier's coalition government ever since the Communists left the cabinet. The government promulgated a decree, approved by . thq cabinet yesterday, providing for punishment of civil employes guilty of laxity in handling the recent rioting in Marseille, the nation's second largest city. Two companies o Republican security guards were ordered disbanded immediately and their members dismissed without indemnity. Marseille itself was calm this morning. Mayor Michel Carlini appealed to the population to maintain order and to striking workers to return to their jobs. The Communist political bureau, in its calred: The communique today, de- Communist party assures school football playoffs as expected last night, and the bracket ior the title scra.mble in that division will be completed today with the selection of three other' teams. The Arkansas Athletic Association will select either Little Rock or North Little Rock as champion and playoff representative of tht Fifth District and probably will invite the ' other to till one of two byes in the double a bracket. Another team is to be picked for the other bye spot. Little Rock, the 1946 stale champion, and the Norlhsiders are the only AA teams in District Five and will not play each other until Thanksgiving, while the playoffs will begin next weekend. Therefore, the AAA will pick a titalist on the basis of their showing against common foes. If Little Rock beats Pine Bluff today—as expected—the two will have identical season records of eight victries and a tie. The absence of AA competitors in districts Two and Six makes possible the invitation, of two teams tailing to annex district crowns. Here are the unofficial first- round pairings for the AA playoffs (district indicated in parentheses where team is champion): Little Rock or North Little Rock (5) vs invited team. Fayetteville (1) vs. Subiaco (4). Invited team (probably Little Rock or North Little Rock) vs Blytheville(3). El Dorado (7) vs. Pine Bluff (8). El Dorado, which tied both Little Rock and North Little Rock in non- district play this season, grabbed the Seventh District championship last night by trimming Texarkana, 14 to 2. The Wildcats, however, had to come from behind, scoring botn their touchdowns in the second .ialf, to win. Rain and mud were no hindrance as the speedy Fayetleville Bulldogs rolled ever Rogers, 51 to 0 complete an all-victorious drive in District One. The .Bulldogs had been conceded the title for weeks but had to beat the lowly Mountaineers to make it official. An inspired Leopard' team last night furnished one of the seasons major upsets by defeating the powerful Hope Bobcats by a score of 24 to 13 on a field made soggy by heavy rain in the morning. The Leopards scored in each quarter with the Bobcat tallies in the first and fourth. Hope took the opening kickoff and set up a series plays that moved them down to the Leopards 19. Ray circled end for the visitors first touchdown and Joe Lee converted with a place kick. With powerful defense work against the heavy Hope line the Leopards protected their goal line until the fourth period when an exchange of Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Term uterick Building; Chicayo, 4UO North Mich igan Avenue; New YorK Gtv, 292 Maclisor cvve.; Uetroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grana Klvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Icrmv/ial Bidg Nuw Orleans, 722 Union St. , Member of the Associated Press: Thi Associated Press is entitled exclusively U the use for republication of all Ino loca news printed in this newspaper as well o all AH news dispatches. New York, Nov. 15 —(fl 1 )—Maybe ,his is just starting another of .hose rumors the Ivy League has >een asked to squelch, but does anyone really believe that no atn- lete at those respected institutions of learning ever gets financial aid outside his own family?... . It seems hard to believe, though this 1 , writer can slate only two certain facts on the subject: (1) That not one of the numerous requests for contributions received in 20 years as a Princeton alumnus ever has carried the faintest suggestion of "slush fund" And U) that a friend in the coaching fraternity has said repeatedly that all the Ivy colleges, including the one at which he served brielly, are "hypocritical" on the subject of aid to athletes. . . The oddity of the anti- whispering campaign is that it made the news the same day that Syracuse's Lew Andreas, usually a very conservative guy, was quoted as urging alumni to set up a few scholarships for studious atnletcs in order to meet competition in Syracuse's own non-Ivy circles. Sportspourri When Connecticut sports writers proposed that today's tussle between Wesleyan and Trinity, both undefeated and untied, should be shifted from Trinity Field (cap. 7,500) to Yale Bowl (cap. 70,000). Proxy G. Keith Funston replied: "Frogs, should stay in their own puddles. They would look funny at the sea shore and might learn to like salt water.". . . Michigan and Wisconsin go into today's battle of the Rose Bowl candidates with averages of 277 and 28.5 points per game, respectively. Suggests U. S. Continued From Page One Chairman Bridges (R-NH) of the State Appropriations Committee also described requests from some nations for Marshall plan aid as "far loo liberal" at a news conference last night in Concord, N.H. . ., . . . .., „„.*..,. , He said all requests "have got -to Yankee second baseman, took a Week End Notes Jersey City, once a big-time fight center, is experimenting with Saturday night boxing shows in a huge armory Snuffy Stirnwci.ss, Football FOOTBALL SCORES the ardent, laborious and democratic population of Marseille of its support in the struggle to defend its demands and democracy against the American party." For some time now, ever since formation of the Cominform, the Communists have tended to lump the De Gaullists, the Socialists and everyone else opposed to it in what they call "the American party." o- East Villanova 12. 14; Georgetown Univ. West Virginia Potomac State 7; Tech 0. South Vanderbilt 33; Miami (Fla) 7. Louisville 23; Southeastern (La) 0. Cumberland (Tenn) 6; Florida State 0. Midwest Dana 14; Nebraska Central 0. Mary ville (Mo) 15; Warrensburg Washburn 7; Southwestern (Kas) t Eastern (Okla) A & M 43; Texas Fox Wants a Second Chance ai IcMoiia Military College 0. ell 01 Fpr . . . . LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, pnd APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL - ' -- ' See ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. -. » 333"** Nlflht Phone Missouri Valley 31; William J Wesleyan 13; Baker 13 33; College Kansas (Tie). Ottawa poria 0. (Kas Em- East Central (Okla) 0; Northwestern (Okla) 0 (tie). Northern Okla A & M 38; Bacone (Okla) Indian School 6. Central (Okla) State 27; Northeastern (Okla) 21. Southwest Ouachita 12; Arkansas A & M &. Arkansas State (Conway) 20; Pittsburg (Kas) 0. College of Ozarks 12; Magnolia A & M 7. Far West San Francisco 41; Los Angeles New York, Nov. 15 — W) —Blackjack Billy Fox wants another shot at Light Heavyweight Champion Gus 'Lesnevich and Jake LaMotta says he's going to stick to the mid die wieghts from now on. The fighters made their decisions simultaneously in Madison Square Garden last night shortly after Fox stopped the Bronx bull in 2:26 of the fourth round of their slated ten before a crowd of 18,340. It was the first time LaMotta ever tailed to go the route. It was ruled a technical knockout, but when Referee Frank Fullam stepped between the two fighters, LaMotta was staggering helplessly under Fox' Hammering. It was Fox' fight from the start. In becoming the first fighter ever to stop La- Motta, Fox kept his own unique record alive. It was his 50th knockout in 51 pro bouts. He was knocked out by Lesnevich in a title go last February. Loyola 6. ».uuuu wun any uumi wmtu muy ^ -- -• disapoarovud. It shows Frankie ', Col }? g - e ' . Bpy's wonderful political grasp and wisdom. About the same time, Frankie Boy snarled menacingly at Ashton Stevens, of the Chicago Herald- American, who is rising 80 years, because Mr. Stevens had called his bobby - soxers "morons." rrankic spoke very affectionately and protectively about his beloved little blabbity-babs, as Danny Keye would call them. He regards them as innocent American girlhood, out, by a curious difference of opinion. Mr. Stevens thinks of them as several million sexually excited specimens of jail-bait. Mr. Stevens adds that Frankie Boy is always on guard to protect his precious name because when the little morons seem to be wanting nothing but his autograph, actually, they .. . „ arc "trying to tear his clothes shot with luck. G'bye now! , kola Umv °- r\™ Da " punts gave the Bobcats the bail on the Leopard 20. Ray and Huddleston alternated to move up to the DeQueen three and Huddleston went over but Lee's attemptec conversion failed. The Leopards' first score came on a briliant 80-yard run by Half back Wiliams in the first quarter Hope punted over the DeQueen goa and the ball was put in play on the 20. On the first play Williams broke through tackle and outrai the'field. In the second quarter he scored again from the 8-yard lin to give the Leopards a 12-7 lead at the half. Elliott scored for the Leopards from the nine yard line in the third period and French took ar 18-yard pass from Humphrey anc dashed another 18 yards untouched for the final score. Standouts for Hope were Siitton Rqoker and Smith. Williams Humphrey and Allison showed u; for the Leopardsl Hope made first downs to 7 for the Leopards Threat of rain and cold weathc kept the crowd to the smallest o the season. North Little Rock, favored to wi handily, had a close call with Foi Smith's downtrodden Grizzlies in mud battle on the Northside. first-quarter Wildcat fumble led t a touchdown which gave the Griz- be silted and" scrutinized care fully." He suggested that a single gcncy similar to the reconstruc- on finance corporation be set up to dmimster aii American aid and lat European nations which bcne- it be required to: 1. Cut down "overloaded pay- oils of unwidcly bureaucracies." 2. Make every effort to collect xes and adopt an equitable tax ystcm. 3. Stabilize their own currencies. Bridges and 14 members of his .-ommittee returned Thursday rom a five week tour of 11 Euro- can countries. Taft said the Senate Republican olicy committee, which he heads, has agreed to give priority to the 597,000,000 stop-gap aid bill. He down a time schedule calling for ts consideraion by the Senate be;inning Nov. 24 and said anti-in- lation proposals will be brought up ater. Rep. Judd (R-Minn) told reporters House committees probably yill clear the stop-gap bill by Nov. 6, the day before Thanksgiving. o Red Strikes Continued From rage One cities during the night, including Cremona, Verona, Milan, Florence, loggia and Cagliari. More than .00 Italian centers have witnessed Communist-led attacks, principally on right-wing newspapers and political headquarters. Nine persons have been killed in the 10 days of trouble o The English channel was first crossed by air in 1785 when a French balloonist went from Eng- and to France. workout with the football Yankees the other day. It's a safe bet that Manager Bucky Harris wasn't in the stands. —. o nes Hew York, Nov. 14 — (/f 1 ) —Title to the Big Inch and Liltle Big Inch Pipelines, elongated carriers of the nation's oil during the war,, will pass today to Texas Eastern Transmission Co., which will use them to funnel natural gas into the northern part of the country. The huge lines, begun during the dark days of the submarines war when Ger- were sinking a 6-0 lead. North Little Rock went ahead on a touchdown pass and Jesse Yates' conversion in the econd period and made it safe with another counter in the third. In other games involving teams which will Dattle for State AA honors, Blythcvillc beat Batesville, ville, 3o-0, and Subiaco thumped Jonesboro, 19-0. In Class A, Paragould clinched the Third District title by walloping Corning, G2-0, Crossett and Eudora played to a 6-C tie and the AAA will choose between them for the Eighth District crown. Both had gone into the game with identical district records of three victories and no defeats or ties. Unofficial Class A playoff pairings: Conway (5) vs Forrest City (6). Siioam Springs (1 vs Boonevil.e off." Sordid, isn't it But that's life. Danny Kaye was one of ihoae glamorous Gods of the unreal world of romantic enchantment who flew to Washington to protest against the undemocratic procedure of the United States Congress in proving that certain Hollywood Communists were Communists. Back in his beginning days he made commical faces and went "blabbity-blibbciy- blub" in a show produced under the political auspices of the IKW masses. It is too near closing time for me to try to explain to you ers. Mikan National Cage Future tx> Be Decided Chicago, Nov. 15 — (£>) —What the immediate future holds for such professional basketbal' stars as George Mikan. Bobby McDermott and others will be decided tomorrow at a meeting here of National Basketball League team own- and McDermott members of the Chicago Gears team, as well as some 1(50 other players were declared free agents when the Professional League of America, a 16- team circuit financed entirely by Maurice White of Chicago, Gears owner, was suddenly disbanded. The NBL magnates must decide Chicago fran- or distribute the club's players among National League members. Mikan and his Gear teammates met yesterday with John and Frank McNjlty, Chicago steel tank whether to grant a chise to the Gears the politics of. the new masses. But j manufacturers, and agreed to con- if you go out and bet the rent that tinue as a team in the NBL under it isn't auti Joe Stalin, you are their sponsorship if a franchise was awarded to Chicago. Town Turns Out to See Girl Tackle Play Stinnett, Tex., Nov. 15 — (JP) — This warm-hearted panhandle town showered affection and money today on a blue-eyed, attractive, 16- year-old girl who made gridiron history by playing right tackle last night when Stinnett lost 14-6 hardly mattered in these parts — what mattered was that Frankie Groves, diminutive 103 pounder got in the game for eight plays, bowled over lineman and tackle — but even the sight of her running into the game brought howls of delirious joy from spectators and both pep squads. Today Stinnett business men, led by Hardware Dealer Frantz (Curley) Ferguson contributed wht Ferguson called "a tubful of money" to send Frankie to New York "in a style befitting the bravest little girl ever to breathe the wholesome air of Hutchins county." Frankie two weeks ago overcame Coach Truman L. Johnson's objections, drew a football uniform, and scrimmaged daily \vith the team. "They gave up cussing for me," she confided today. two opposing male came out unhurt. Frankie made no 4). Beebe (2) vs Paragould (3). Magnolia (7) vs Crossett or Eudora (8). Last night's scores: El Dorado 14 Texarkana 2. North Little Rock 14 Fort Smith 6. DeQueen 24 Hope 13. Eaaora 6 Crossett. Harrison 20 Bentionville 0. Subiaco 19 Jonesboro 0. Arkansas Deaf School 13 Magnet Cove 0. Cotton Plant 0 Carlisle 0. Clinton 13 Mountain Home 0. Gillett 27 Marvell 0. Sheridan 21 Lonoke 0. Fayetteville 50 Rogers 0. England 2 Bauxite 0. Stuttgart 7 Marianna 6. Blytheville 38 Batesville 0. Dumas 7 Monticello 0. McGehee 19 Portland 0. Hot Springs 19 Russellville 6. Hayncsville, La., 14 Magnolia 0. Camdcn 13 Fordyce 6. Nashville 40 Arkadelphia 7. Harrison 20 Bentonville 0. Forrest City 20 Wynne 6. Rison 12 Watson Chapel 12 (tie) Paragould 62 Corning 0. Pocahontas 20 McCrory 14. Prescott 13 Ashdown 0. Eudora 6 Crossett 6 (tie). Newport 27 Walnut Ridge 7. Production Resumed at Auto TUNE IN: Arkansas Kc£orbacks vs. Southern Melh. U. this Saturday at 1:45 P.M. fgsso) KXLR KWEM KFPW KCRH KELD KHOZ KCLA WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office Our. Daily Bread Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn-- Price Control Isn't the Road to U. S. Security As this column is being written we don't yet have the actual text of the message President Tru nwi is to deliver at the special seWsion of congress opening in Washington today. But so-called informed adminis tration sources were quoted in the press this morning as being of the opinion" Mr... Truman would ask for restoration! of price controls and wage ceilings as a last resort to halt the inflationary spiral which is carrying the cost of living ever higher. ."..'.. Such a 'move would . sg'em- to this writer to be a mistake. Not be we aren't aware,, of the of the situation, but be cause the way we : look' 'at it the situation is so bad -ho 'there federa law on ' prices and wages is going to mend matters— the black mar ket pretty well exploded that notion as soon as the' 1 war ended. And now there is infinitely less chance for enforcement of bread- and-butter laws than there was when the reality of war remained with us. •'The criticism of free government always has been that there is an inherent tendency to make it constantly more complex — instead of adopting simple remedies — until it finally gets so complicated and top-heavy that it threatens to fall cf its own weight. .This is something every citizen instinctively recognizes — but which pressure groups ignore and politicians are afraid to correct. Mr. Truman in this critical hour may very well be writing the future of the Democratic party in 1948 — for the temper of the Amer- iL.».ih people in the past -bears out the conclusion that rather than support a policy of correcting bad laws by passing new ones they will demand simplification by repeal, and will beat any political party that denies this. The trouble with postwar America, more than two years after fighting has ended, is that every organized group in the nation, whether of labor or of capital, is still demanding in peacetime those scores of Allied ships, particularly oil tankers, cost the nation about $146,000,000 to construct. Texas Eastern Transmission, a newly organized firm, will pay the government $143,127,000 for the. pipelines in the largest surplus war assets sale to private ownership on record. Although Uncle Sam is divesting himself of the valuable wartime reserve facility and can be reclaimed for certain periods if necessary for national defense. The purchaser also is required to operate the lines in a manner to permit their reconversion to oil in the vent of war. The southern end of the Inch ines now is dipped in the natual gas fields of Texas, Arkansas, Lousiana and Mississippi. On the re ceiving end are Philadelphia, newcomer among natural gas users, and portions of New York, ennsylvania, Ohio, West Virginia and Kentucky. Big Inch and Little Inch were declared surplus Dropcrty in April, 1946 and in the winter or 1946-47 were first used to transport natur' al gas when leased by the Tennessee Gas Transmision Co. In competitive bidding later Tcxa Eastern was successful and was given an interim lease for operation on May 1, this year. At the lime the new organization Look over operations the lines were sending without compression about 140,000,000 cubic feet of natural as a day into the Appalachian area. Under proposed plans the pipes will be sending much-needed fuel to the north at the rate of 340,000,DOO cubic feet a day by February 1, 1943. By August 1948 the delivery capacity is expected to be stepped up to 433,000,000 cubic feet. o Arkartsn* rain in ft portion* lairtnls with rain lotilght ,and colder Tueirfay, 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 30 Itar •! Me»« IMf; PMM 1*27, C.n»IM.t«4 JMIMTV II. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER, 17,1947 (AP)—Mtan« Associated* r»f«l (NEA)—MMns N«wjpop«r Ent*rf*lM AM'n. Detroit, Nov 14 — (/P) — Production was resumed today at the Briggs Manufacturing Company's Conner plant with the return to work of nearly two-thirds of the 3,00_0 employes who staged a one- day walkout Thursday. The BrigRs shutdown idled 6,000' Packard Motor Car Co employes over the weekend special guarantees at law which a^i never granted except in the extreme emergency of war. Labor has gone to great extremes in boosting production costs o basic commodities in the key indus trial cities; and, likewise, manu facturers. have conspired to holt down production and distribution in order tr> control competitior in the market. And so today, labor would solv the inflationary emergency b> restoring price controls, and capita wouli- settle for- price 'ceilings.-* .fljNew laws won't help. "What's needed in America righ now is more production and grestc competition. Inflation is checked b free price-matching in the marke places of the nation— not in th legislative halls of the congress. • - -tt # * By S. BURTON HEATH Birthday 'With Wings Pan American Airways has just observed its 20th birthday. The age of adulthood in this country is 21, but Pan American is international, and surely it would be nig- ging to question that, at. 20, it has come of age. It was Oct. 28, 1927, that a frail wooden-winged 10-passenger Fokker F-7 was babied across the 90 miles of water separating Key West from Havanna, at b5 miles an hour. This was not the first international pasenger service. That was opened in 19^0 by the Royal Dutch Line, KLM, between Amsterdam and London. .It was not the first scheduled (Smerican passenger service. Tne Air Transport Association credits Western Air Express, now Western Air Lines, with that for its GG'J- mile service between Los. Angeles and Salt Lake City, opened April Salary Paid to WitnessTurned Over to Meyers Washington, Nov. 17..'— (fP) — B. H. LaMarre, president of Aviation Electric Company, testified today that although his salary in 1941 was carried on the company's books at about $31,000, approximately $28,000 of this sum was paid to Maj. Gen. Bennett E. Meyers. He had told the Senate War Investigating committee earlier that Meyers put up all the money to organize the firm which received over a million dollars in war business. LaMarre, who had testified Meyrs took him from a $35 a week ab . and installed him as head of e 'company, undertook to explain IG complicated bookkeeping ar- angement on salary, but Senator erguson (R-Mich) took over and jmmed it up this way: "Meyers.., instructed you to pay 10 salary 'out to yourself, pay the ncome tax and then give the rest the money to him." The witness assented. William Rogers, committee cqun- el, then explained that LaMarre 6t $3,000 as his pay. Testimony on the company's ar business was received last eek. Lawrence D. Bell, president f tlie Bell Aircraft Corp., said he ent $1,053,000 worth of subcon- racts .to Aviation Electric at Weycrs' suggestion it could handle e business. LaMarre said Aviation Electric said a total of $58,000 to Meyers n 1941. It was able to do this, he said, jecause it boosted the price of one if its units of electrical equipment rom $11 to $44.58 on instructions rom Meyers. Meyers, now retired from the army, was deputy chief of ai !oce procurement (purchasing) during the war. The Senate committee is inquiring nto his activities in that post. Individual senators have noted publicly daring the hearings that statutes provide penalties up to two years imprisonment for government purchasing officers convicted of .dealing with firms in which they have a financial interest. •Lamarre said he removed Meyers' name from the articles of incorporation at Meyers' direction. Continued on Page Six It May Be Cute, but Its Bumper Sure' Is Repulsive ObJtrvofion Deck—dtvotcd Platform moves at comparable speed to coach except in opposite direction* thus enabling passengers to board 'or alight without coach stopping—Escalator takes them to main deck, then elevators take them from there to various decks for offices ond stores. Bargain Basement Radar Repulsive Bumper—(Gently sets aside any object that might get in the way) ^i In Philadelphia, there's an industrial designer, name of R J. Sigafoo, and one dark night ^lie dreamed this gadget up. It's a trackless trolley five stories, one bargain basement and loading plat- .'*"•*"*.".» •»-; . r . • • _ *>• ._ »_iil^ ___.«.1.K .•>•««••** 1C1 ttt A ls\*lttftt* 1 *3T # *^£»r\tl*Ol . lorm high, It keeps lolling along, and people (those little specks down in the lower part), board it by stepping on a platform moving in the opposite direction U has a "radar repulsive" bumper, stores, offices, and all sorts of goodies on the observation deck. Sigafoo gives no information on how to change a tire. ; : WarWithRussia Trend Believed Growing in U.S. 17, 1926. Nor was it the first American scheduled service in planes primarily for passengers. On July 6, 1926, Philadelphia uapid Transit cashed in on the Quaker City's sesquicentennial Oy opening regular passenger service between Philadelphia and Washington, " But the very pettiness of these beginnings serve to emphasize the courage required by Juan Trippe when .he got hold of $300,000 and undertook regular over-water international service of any kind. During the first six months of 1917, Pan American -carried 4b7,817 paying pasengers an average of yO miles eacn. on its Latin id*i, Atlantic, Pacific and Alaska divisions. That was three out of every four pasengers flown by ill U. S. international air lines, .it was more than half the total ol passengers handled by all international lines, domestic and .foreign, serving our shores. During those six months, Pan American's more than 200 planes, most of them four-motored and many capable of carrying more than 50 passengers at a speed of 3UO miles an hour, were scheduled for almost 29 million miles of flight. Except for the Alaska division, their performance was above 97 *f«r cent. Notwithstanding costs and lingering timidities, qnly four of the 19 domestic airlines reported in Amer- Continued on Page Two 20 Years Ago Today Nov. 17, 1927 Judge John L. Wilson and Quorum Court announced the following county appropriations: courts, $13,500; jail, $5,000; bridges, $6,000; jsessment and tax books $2500; Courthouse and jail, $1000; paupers $1000; records and stationery, $1,500; Tuberculosis sanitarium, $15,000; justice courts $1800; miscellaneous $1000; agents $2700 — a total of $36,500— Webb Laseter's Krupp Leaders Plead Innocent to Charges Nuernberg, Nov. 17 — (fP) —Alfred Krupp Von Bohlen and Halbach owner of the $2,500,000,000 Krupp munition firm and 11 of his former directors pleaded innocent today when arraigned before an American military tribunal on charges of waging aggressive war, plundering peaceful countries and exploiting slave labor. The co-defendants are Ewald Loeser, Eduard Houdremont, Erich Mueller, Friederich Janssen, Karl Pfirsch, Max Ihn, Karl Eberhardt, Henrich Korscham, Friedrich Von Buelo, Werner Lenmann and Hans Kupke. All face a possible death penalty if found guilty. Today's arraignment lasted only a half hour, with the defendants tensely following -each word. Immediately after the arraignment the court recessed until Dec. 8, when the trial will begin. Reading of the 50-page indictment was-dispensed with in order to save time. In the course of the trial the prosecution is expected to submit more than 1,000 documents in evidence, which probably would carry .the trial through many months. The court,today emphasized the need for expediting the poceedings and ruled that documents submit ted as evidence would not be reac in the courtroom, but would be studied by the judges in theii chambers. When the indictment was filed last August Brig. gen. Telford Taylor, chief American prosecutor, said the Krupp steelmakers had symbolized German warmaking since before the days of the Iron Chancellor, Otto Von Bismarck. "The background of the crimes may be traced through a period of over 100 years of German militarism and 133 years embracing four generations of Krupp armament making," the indictment read. "Krupp was the principal McLaughlin Trial May Be Delayed By JIM THOMASSON Mt. Ida, Nov. 17 •—W)—' Trial of former Hot Springs i-Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin on charges of misconduct in office, scheduled to open here this morning,:-has been delayed until this afternoon. The delay came when Defense Attorney Henry Dbnham, Little Rock, objected to omission of three items from the transcript. Deputies were dispatched to Hot Springs for the information. When the trial opens,;the first item to be considered by the-court will be a defense demurrer filed this morning. . , Prosecutor Sidney McMath, leader^- of a Denr(pc i ratic..and independent' war'veteransi 'group which vun- seated McLaughlin's regime last year, planned to' try , the former mayor first on a grand jury indictment charging poll tax fraud. McLaughlin is named in 16 indictments charging misconduct in office and one prosecutor's iform- ation alleging he was an accessory to armed robbery. The case was brought from Garland county to Montgomery county on a change of venue. Circuit Judg Maupin Cummings of Fayetteville is presiding on ah exchange of senches with Judge Clyde H. Brown ,vho also was a member of the vet- rans group which opposed Me ..aughiin. McLaughlin is the fourth mem- >er of his political faction ot g on rial recently. City Attorney Jay loland, now suspended from of fie was convicted of bribery. Ed Spear 'ormcr deputy constable, was given a suspended sentence when he pleaded guilty to a charge of being m accessory to armed robbery Trial of George McLaughlin, broth cr of the former mayor on Guestsfor Royal Wedding Arriving By TOM WILLIAMS Ffcm Must Pay • *>>£•'•• '" '- . ' * SdlesTax Little Rock, Nov. 17 — (/P)— The Arkansas cities, rule v^hther - th London, Nov. 17 -(/P)- The king {Arkansas Supreme: Court today or- and queen gave Princess Elizabeth J --- J cl -~-- "--'—-'- •- '-a necklace of pea-sized diamonds and rubies today for her royal marriage Thursday to Lt. Philip Mountbatten. The glittering jewels were from the personal collection of the royal family. The necklace, an inch wide, was the most dazzling present shown to reporters in a display of more than 1,200 gifts which already have arrived at St. James' >alace. ', . King George VI and Queen. Elizabeth also gave '-their heiress-apparent two strings of pearls.;the .size of small .grapes. . ^-iSai'i V - 'Do'w'ager' "Queen Mary * presented'-' charge of wrongfully receiving public funds, ended in a mistria when the jury was unable to reach a verdict. dered Sears-Roebuck & Company to remit sales taxes already collected':at its mail order desks and off ices': in eight but' declined to 1941 two percent retain sales tax law was applicable to such transactions. • , . •;.'•'" Reversing Puaslki •chancery, the court ordered a $2,688 judgment for the state for taxes collected but not premitted by the mail order desks -and offices A.,^revenue d- partment attorney said the decision also would apply to^approximately New York, N6v. 17 —MV-Andrei Vishmsky says he has observed - "frenzied"'' upsurge of opinion favoring war with Russia, and that American policies in Germany apparently are aimed,at "preserving the remnants of fascism" so that jermany "can be directed against Russia." The Soviet deputy foreign minister and chief Russian delegate to the United Nations, addressing a dinner given by the National Council of Soviet-American friendship [ast pight, renewed his "war-mong- erlng" charges, and declared: I have been here for two and a half months' arid I saw with my own eyes and heard With my own ears that there is a frenzied ideological up-surge of public opinion in favor of war with the Soviet Union. "Under such conditions and ac- tivivites, the work of the Council of American-Soviet Friendship becomes even more significant." Discussing his^ charge that American policy seems to be directed toward pitting Germany against Russia, Vishinsky said John Foster Dulles, U. S. delegate to the U. N. assembly, was referring to this when ;he told the assembly recently that the United States would not "retreat to Potsdam." Dulles and v Britain's ; Winston, Churchill were - named.by Vishin- sky among those he said attempted to destroy the new-born Soviet Soviet state after World War I. Vi- shinsky also v include Frances Gen. Charles De Gaulle in his criticism, declaring: "We remember this very well the more so that now De Gaulle urges an alliance or crusade of the United States, Great Britain am France against the Soviet Union.' The Soviet leader told the dinner audience, commemorating the 30th •• • m->:•>:• Truman Urg Rationing Wage Ceili Washington, Nov. 17 — (IP)— President Truman asked Congress today to restore authority for rationing important consumer goods and imposing wage ceilings once more. .The rchief executive handed his combined program for helping Europe and fighting inflation to the special session of Congress as it met to consider, those two allied problems. The 'president laid down a ten- point program of what he called 'drastic measures" to halt the tide if rising prices. While urging continued voluntary attempts to combat Inflation, Mr. Truman proposed that Congress egislate to: 1., Authorize 'consumer rationing on products in short supply which basically affect the cost of living." 2. Authorize "price ceilings on Products In short supply which sasically affect the cost of Lying or industrial production and to authorize such wage ceilings as are essential to maintain the necessary arice: ceilings." 3. ^'Extend and strengthen rent control." 4. Authorize allocation and inventory control of scarce, cost of living .commodities. 5..'Authorize regulation of speculative trading on commodity exchanges. 6.- Restore consumer credit controls and restrain inflationary ;bank credit. 7. Extend and strengthen export controls. 8. Continue authority to allocate transportation facilities and equip- measures to induce ment. 9. Provide diamond'' ear rings, a diamond .iara, a stomacher and a diamond jrooch. She had inherited -some of :he gems from Queen Victoria. The glass bowl sent by President and Mrs. Truman also was displayed at St. James's. .Four visiting kings and six visiting queens were among . the 27 royal personages already assem- aled for the nuptials of the handsome couple at Westminster Abbey. It was the largest assembly of ' European royalty in, the ten anniversary - ; of the 'founding of the USSR and the 14th anniversary o the establishment of U. S --Soviet diplomatic relations, that "reactionary elements would love to disrupt" the U. S.-Sovlet ; relations. "Look for instance, at the statement by Dulles in the assembly, made, on behalf of the government of the United States/' Vishinsky declared. "He: said;. there, would be 'no '-retreat'. 1 ! to. the' systems of Tehran, ,Y t alta. and -Potsdam, " livestock and poultry marketing so as to obtain the most efficient use of J rain. Allow the Agriculture Depart- By ,LOU 18 NEVIN Parte f i»Novi close to Premier office predicted* V™-.,, .,.-. ™ Premier Paul Reynaud would, over the reins of government; fore the end,of tn'r -' a new cabinet, to ent-Socialist-headed coalition; One informant declared thatf. madier was prepared to present li resignation tb , President* 'yJn.ce Auriol as soon as Reynaud "ls ( » sured of the 310 Votes necessary,« ; ti give him a constitutional (absolut^ majority"-in the national asse bly. > - H J Auriol, this sburce said,'Will , formally name the fornier wartime; premier to constitute a new , — v ernment, Reynaud, who was- 'busy morning conferring with'„ ; vi political leaders, Is expected overcome the difficulties, ot- estabj llshing a majority in the natiotialj. assembly by basing his governmen,'-:,-, as widely as possible, ; the sources added. t r , i; >!i "He is already assured of,Soc 1st and Popular Republican.'""' support as well a»'*i«»J«im hiS In'l'kmAM^lMHt?* j4 thiav ment to expand a program for en couraging conservation practices and authorize measures intended to step up foreign food production. Mr. Truman addressed Congress in person at a time when, he said. "the future of the free 'nations pi Europe hangs in the balance';- arid "the future of our own economy^!* in jeopardy." 'The supreme court said the cpm- pany's failure to remit the taxes' after collecting them barred it from obtaining a ruling on "whether the tax was applicable to the so- called mail order-sales. • "To allow Sears to recover this money, or to retain it, is to disregard completely the entire doctrine against unjust encirchment," the court said after 'commenting that the ales tax law specifically required that contested taxes must be paid into the state before an Yalt.a v 'and Potsdam re toric examples of cooperation against fascism and for the defense of democracy. . * j.i_ T • J UC W«tilA ' 11JVW U1C OLCILC UCJ.UA C ail years since the king was crowned | mt by th revenue comm success to Edward VIII, who re- missinTlpr : s ^ nnpn1p H Four Local Students in Hendrix Band Conway—Four Hendrix College students from Hope are members of the seventy-piece Hendrix Concert Band. The band, which is directed by Ashley Coffman, assistant professor of music, plans a number of public appearances both in Conway and in other cities, in- which it gave It has already maker of large caliber artillery armor plate, the largest private builder of submarine and warships and the second largest producer of iron and coal." The indictment emphasized the Krupp combine's alleged part in the Nazi slave labor program, charging that the sprawling steel works, now lying half ruined from Allied bombings, had employed more than 55,000 foreign workers, nore than 18,000 prisoners of war and over 5,000 concentration camp inmates. o Chamber Directors Elect Officers, Plan Program The new Chamber of Commerce directors lunched at the Barlow today, elected officers and made plans for the annual meeting which is scheduled Thursday night, November 20. The 1948 officers will be announced at the session. The group also prepared a program for the coming year which c^nsus report showed 16,293 bales i will be submitted to the member of cotton ginned in the county asj ship tor approval at the Thursday compared to ^0,673 during same meeting. Tickets for the annua period last year—Dr. Loaring Clark meeting are now on sale at the sent to Hope Episcopal church. 'Chamber of Commerce office. eluding several in concerts last year. made several appearances outside Conway this year. The next formal appearance of the band will be December 10 when the Concert Band and the Choristers will present a joint concert at the college. Students from Hope in the band are: J. T. Luck, son of Mrs. and Mrs. Fred A. Luck; Steve Snell, r., son of Mr. and Mrs. S. W. snell; Martin L. Crow, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Crow; and Robert Iraine, son- of Mr. and Mrs. E. . Craine. - o - • Member of Miss Truman's Party Killed in Wreck Texarkana, Nov. 17 — (/P) —Mrs. L. M. Knowland of Kansas City, was killed and her husband was injured slightly in an automobile accident about 25 miles north ol here last night. Knowland was a flutist-accompanist of Margaret Truman, daughter of the president Knowland and his wife were ei route from Shreveport, where Miss Truman sang yesterday, to Tulsa, where she is to give hei next concert. Knowland, who was driving, was reported to have swerved his automobile to miss a horse on highway 71. The car overturned sever- ceived no invitation to his niece's wedding. Edward, who became the Duke of Windsor after abdicating, was believed snubbed because he married the twice-divorced Wallis Warfield Simpson. . Prime Minister W. L. MacKehzie King brought Elizabeth a mink coat as a gift from Canada. There already were enough gifts to stock a small department store and more were pouring in. London hotels were jammed with commoners who had arrived by the thousands for the wedding, to which few of them were invited. Men and women of nearly every rank and station crowded into St. James's palace for the' showing of I the wedding gifts. The guests were persons who had sent wedding S presents to the princess. Jewel gifts were assembled in a glass showcase in the throne room of the palace. Klieg lights of movie cameramen brought out their sparkle. Flanking ihe jewel case were other cases -filled with gifts from the heads of "states. There was a set of antique cups and saucers of Dresden china in blue and gold from Pope Pius XII. Gifts of cut glass-came from the Continued on Page Two o •— Columbus School District to Vote Tax Issue missioner is Prior to 1945 Sears collected and remitted the sales tax on transactions originating at its mail order desks and offices in Little Rock, Fort Smith, Hot Springs, Pine Bluff, Camden, El Dorado, Helena and Jonesboro. In April 1945, the company refused to remit taxes on sales since Jan. 1, 1945 although, the court said, it had continued to collect the levy from the purchasers. The chancery court cancelled the revenue commissioner's assessment for these taxes. When the case was appealed by the stale, The Columbus School District will hold an election December 22, from 2 to 5:30 p.m. for the purpose of levying a one mill spc- he company sought to determine whether the sales tax law was ap Continued on Page Six Body of War Hero Returned for Burial The body of Pfc. John T. Stewart, 21, who was killed in action in Germany October 15, 1944, is enroute home for military burial at Macedonia, near Blevins, at 3 p.m. Wednesday. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Stewart of Prescctt Route 1. He formerly lived at Blevins. Pfc. Stewart entered the army in November 1943 and was killed in 'action at Luxembourg, Germany after serving almost a year. t<P Italy, through next March, But here at home, he said, /inflation is an "Ominous threat" to prosperity. It no 'longer can be treated as "some vague condition we may encounter in the future," he admonished. Inflation already is here "to an alarming degree" and it Is ''getting worse," he declared. Accordingly the president set forth his program, to combat it by three types of measures: (1) To relieve monetary pressures. (2 To channel scarce goods into -most essential uses. 3) To deal directly with specific high prices. Elaborating on his proposals for authority to restore rationing jand price contiols, the presidnet said ceilings should be permissible on "vital commodities in short 'supply rom a derfire to concent , portfolios -. in his , own 'handful leading to >«ome-objection^;:r— cialist elements, Reynaud -is" to represent; the liberal 'sch economic thought. * l ril , '* „ There was;$ome doubt, ; intern sources said, whether -Forei ister George* iBidault ,WQ his present ijJoift.^alUwi expected hiitMR^wouUdc jfented in the> -government. , Some informant*" said' 'RVna wished ' to, appoint Radical Socii Besides vived by his parents he is sur- three brothers, Alvin, W. A. and Wallace and a sister, Barbara Nell, all of Prescott Route I One. that basically living." affect the cost of Food, clothing, fuel and rent, he said, are the basic elements in living costs. In addition, he said, the legisla- from Congress enough to allow tion he wants should be broad Regardless of Discussions the So Called'Cold War 7 Is Better Than the Real Thing cial tax to The election chool. retire indebtedness, will be held at the al times. Knowland was treated for shockj its and bruises at an Ashdcwja, cuts Ark,, hospital. Police Arrest Thief, Recover Stolen Car Here The Hope police arrested an automobile thief and recovered a stolen car here Saturday. Lewis H. Baldridge, 19-year-old Detroit, Michigan youth, admitted stealing the automobile at Ft. Worth, Texas. He was released to federal authorities for prosecution. o Quarterbacks to See Football Film Tonight The Quarterback Club will hold its last meeting before the annual banquet for the Bobcat squad tonight at the high school at 7 p.m. Following a dinner in the cafeteria the group will view a film oi last year's Texas and Arkan sas game at Austin. The film includes shots of the large Hope party that chartered a plane to take them to the game. By HAL BOYLE New York — (JP) — I prefer the cold war." That is what some folk call the economic and diplomatic tag-pf war between America and Russia in their campaigns to win friends and influence people around the world. It is a war in which bombast is used instead of bombs and wounds are caused by leaden propaganda instead of leaden pellets. Yes, I preferthe cold war. There arc all kinds of advantages to it that you don't find in the ordinary run- of- the- mill wars of the past which once caused William James to observe that "history is a bath doesn't cost either side as much o send over words and food as it does to send Us massed ships, men and machines. Some other advantages: Nobody has to tramp all day in .he rjain and sleep all night in the •mud. Nobody has to shiver in a fox- nole, waiting for dawn and eath. of blood. The "cold war" is a bath ol words, dollars, rubles and rumbled overtures of devotion to fair Eu rope in her hour of woe: The two contending suitors oi this distressed widow mutter threats back and forth and warn imposition of price ceillings on scarce vital commodities basically affecting industrial output. "This," he said, "will enable us to. stamp out profiteering and speculation in these important areas." | He said this does not mean that price ceilings should be imposed on all items in the classes he mentioned Ceilings would not be necessary, for example, he said, for staple food and clothing items that are not scarce, or for delicacies luxuries And the same kind of selection would apply to industrial items. He called for authority to restore consumer rationing as "preparedness measure" which would remit rationing of basic lining cost items on a "hlgly selective basis.' Mr. Truman said he thought that even should shortages of a few commodities at the consumer level remain serious for a while, he believes that fair distribution can be accomplished laigely without consumer i aliening. But no one can tell how serious some shortages might become, he said, so rationing authority should be on hand 1st Rene Mayef as foreign minit ter to increMe the importancej'pt Centrist representation in th inet, I •* ' > Paris< police, meanwhile, special precautions to prevent, repetition of/lait week's.'' Ble * Marseille riot^ lo^lJatis, wheye newly-elected c}?y council, scheduled tQi'meet^to najnet Gaulle's brother-as chairman mayor, .~. • -»-* Fears that trouble might . . the meeting; of the .Paris city counts £3 cil were Vpic.qd *<• tWi -' «&*«-««•»*-* newspaper, Pppi clared that, the _„., planning to duplicate here !ack they made last Wednesday an, .he Marseille city J4 ball:< , *•*- 1<f In Paris, DtH which won arfcab] the city qouti'ci __.,._ __„ month's, municipal 'elections, ,.. replace T a city- governmentsswh has een controlled by•-« nists-and Socialists. •"•*Marseille unrest, with'.50,000 dock? and industrial workers strike. Troops load 6,000 tons on vessels ,in Nobody has to read V-Mail. Nobody has to eat cold vegetable stew out of frozen cans. . ,. Me uu JIBHU. Nobody has to explain he isn't H^ pointed out that it takes earing a. i unitorm_bec_ause _he jn- mmtta to set up the necessary or, gamzation for price wearing „ , herited asthma from his grandfather. Nobody 'has to shave with cold ditchwater or eat doughnuts unless he wants to. Nobody's mother has to put control ana rationing. gold star in the window her boy once looked through. Who wouldn't choose the "cold war?" There's lots of protocol but nlentions. Uncle Joe says he's joor but honest and that Uncle Sam is a rich scalawag who wants o bay Mrs. Europe for bis harem. Uncle Sarn says Uncle Joe is just an opportunist who will stow her away in a closet like a bluebeard or else make her take in washing. The fair lady herself doesn't seem to want to marry either one and is inclined at times to think she is like a lamb being fought over by two rival sheepherders. But meanwhile the courtship certainly has its advantages for her, and is flattering beyond anything she ever has known. No widow in history ever was offered more help in sawing her firewood or filling her empty cupboard The "cold war" is cheaper than Nations and the world's capitals, and all are heated in winter. The warriors are They can go home to diplomats, their families each night and generally have the weekend off. Their barrages are speeches and paper blasts, and they cure combat fatigue by taking a walk in the corridor. The .ex-privates of the last war can gripe against their own gen- rals in this one ad never have to worry about going to the guardhouse. That is to some countries they can. , , There aren't so many medals passed out, but there aren't any purple hearts either. If we must have war, I'll take ' The piesident said that authority to clamp the line on wages also should be provided in all fairness," although he thought here would be "few occasions for is use." _ , , . "All the actions I have described," Mr. Truman said, "are essential to a fair and effective anti-inflation program I look upon them as short-run insurance against the impairment of our pios- penty and c^thieat to our future e Loiig P 'range piograms, the chief executive said, mus.t stress, ever increasing production For faguculture, he said, this requires a comprehensive farm pro- 81 H"'counseled that piograms to boost the domestic use of farm products will be needed »t the time other countries become more nare- ly able to supply themselves. National measures will be needed, he said to protect farmers against "ruinous deflation.". To boost industrial The Mike Scott, a $382 here partment -announced a detail ^ de^crJpU couple tha,<; swto trustingly gave them $382 From Local Negro game two hours .. something was wrojig -and it to police. Scott!,, BeUey about 80 years old,' Uvg^ west of Hop? on old, the piesident said, a *^ w « _ ._ « n n.4As4 + , wv ------ T _. the "cold war." -Let's hope nobody program is needed, . ever rums it by s>hooturig off any * MC uuiu \vai JSt V*»V*»FV* ...«.» 7 * " - — *•"* " L «,:« «. n rUu conventional wars, because it thing bigger than ius mouth, Qontinued an Pap Modi Club Seals to Aid the Blind ,ii n.- ^'ftssar'bjii A round-table diicussion^""^ the regular Wons £$$$- * at noon Joday -' "--*^hall aero— '~ Special ,, the dub's Joca,l

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