Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 20, 1947 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Thursday, November 20, 1947
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4, , _-v"w f-u -^ ^ft,>y $ j. ^ ?«>^ r^WJR'A'^^WR"^^^^^^^^^Ff'irrEf'? 55 ^^ -, >;ff^ Jjrwr^pftfi. fv^ i* f«5B7f ^ ^ff&^ffim^s^gimK* ur-y''V'- *•*'•,%*• i f-ft. ^ , „ -, » t *,v, S', i** •; * n > \ !i *'-^ '" o.fA " vyi 5 */'v r< ,ff J , ' - , . \ / ( HOM STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS \'f' ^.r *•'"' . V A * - V ' r^>>»'^r ; ^"' ^^tysPSj&i « * * > i ' i w ^ t« k.c|s, > v. ^ ' -. ^ ^5"'^ -$ - ™ J 7 , -V , \i-wi i U } ' ' %edne»day, November 19, - ,Ubor Board W. WABD NoV, 18 — f/P) — Lwwetner, employers can be ordered ^toliargaui With workers over pen- 5"jBtti,'l>T8nS as well as wages was ftlHt. ic-r aigamcttt today befoie the ttLlfftjtionil' abor Relations Board. tithe issue is important because " the fresh emphasis being pat u^-Some unions on so-called tnife*'' toneessions in place of i«, wsjset tjay, hikes. , ^VC t The,"NLRB arranged hearings on iUfi t*0 dases jttvolving the ClO-steel- '$*drkcrs. OhC case concei-ns Inlanc Sleel Company 1 plants at Indiana Harbor, Ind., and Chicago Heights, , & r 1BLI the other the . W. Cross and Si 1 * Company of East Jeffrey, N. H. -P . ,In each ease, NLRB trial eXam- iners ruled that the employers ^re guilty of unfair labor practices in not consulting the steel"7 **rorkers, with which they held con' tt«cts,- f when they put insurance •fl, »ttd pension plans into effect. ,% > the examiners in both cases di:*' * reeted the companies to bargain *dth the union on the type and extent of these plans. V- v' The issue now goes before the °"<idl NLRB for decsion. A board , spokesman said the agency never tefore has dealt with exactly this tesue. . . While the steelworkers are ineligible to make use of board ma' eMnory because their officers have Mot filed the non-Communist affi- < davits required by the Taft-Hartley Jaw, the NLRB nevertheless under-' took to rule on the underlying is. *««• > - o f -V. S. wheat acreage jumped /about 10,000,000 acres between and 1946. U.S. Officers to Advise Greeks Athens, Nov. 18~(/P)-Dwight P. Griswold, head of the.. S. Aid Mission to Greece, told a news c conference today that in future American army officers will "be observers and advisors on all military matters with, the Grrk army." The officers will be part of an army group which up to the .present has been able only to procure and advise on , the subject of equipment. "The officers," Griswold said, "will have advisory functions and no command functions." Maj. Gen William G. Livesay head of the U. S. military mission m Greece, said this meant tha American officers "inevitably bu incidentally" would get into com bat areas while fighting was going Griswold said he recommended about 10 weeks ago that the author ly of the present army group be jroadened "to help the success o he mission and to win the . war.' An American Planning staff, hi said, will aid in Greek military op orations to "win the civil war' against leftist guerillas. (The U. S. Army announced 11 Washington last friday that ht American military mission _ in Greece, now mustering 40 officer arid men, is to be increased by 9 officers and 80 enlisted man. (The army said the American would help Greek soldiers as semble and use equipmen sent un der the Tiuman aid program in In fight against the .Guerillas The army said they would iurmsl advice to Greek units down to th level of divisions.) Toa/gkf A little Va-tro-nol in each nostril :quiekly opens up nasal passages to relieve stuffy tran- tient congestion. Makes breathing easier. Invites restful sleep. Works fine I . . . Grand for relieving sniffly distress of head colds. Try itl Follow Directions in the package, YICKSVAfRONOL to Canada Act Stop Outward Flow of Money Suspects in Rape Murder Cose Navy Planning Television Experiment Ready t6 Slice Washington, Nov. 18 —(/P)— The navy disclosed today that it is looking into the possioihties of television as a means for the mass training of its men. Commander Noel Gaylor of the pecial devices center, Sancis oint, N. Y., said the method "ap- ears to have some tremendous dvantages over conventional nes." In an address prepared for a meeting of civilian scientists and aval research experts, Gaylor aid: "The concept is to take the" best lossible instructor available in a ;iven subject, equip him with the est training material available, lave him give his instructor! in he subject and then syndicate his material to where the trainee s." Among other advantages, Gaylor said, the system "requires few instructors and it does not require moving, messing, berthing and assembling of tnc people to be .rained—they can be trained on ;heir. working stations and on their ships." Immediately after their surrender in Nelllsville, Wisconsin, Robert Winslow, second from left, and Buford.Bennett, second from riant, were questioned by Sheriff Lloyd Thompson, left of Eau Claire county; and Sheriff Ed Fischer, right of Dane county. Winslow and Bennett were Identified, from police picture's, by_a University of Michigan student as the men who raped her and killed hcV brother-in-law. By ETHEL HAMILL © Arcadia House, Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. Here and There in Arkansas Fayetteville, Nov. 19 — (fP) —The Fayetteville Lions club planned to send 748 cases of canned food raised and canned in the Ozarks region, to Fort Smith today to hel] full two cars of the food for Eu rope friendship train. Little Rock, Nov. 19 — (ff) —Th Vrkansas Employment Securit ivision has reported that peace ;me non-agricultural employmen n the Little Rock area, dmpose f Pulaski and Saline counties, i ,t a nail-time high of 73,100 an Ottnwa, Nov. 18 — (fP)— Canada embarked today upon a program of austerity in an effort to check the swift outward flow of United States, dollais. A series of decrees announced late last night and made effective at midnight directed restrictions and prohibitions on imports ranging from fruit to motor cars, curtailment of pleasure travel and heavy tax levies on durable goods made from materials shipped in Worn the United States. XXV Cam raced toward him on feet as light as air. "Joel, 1 just was talking to your friend Beefy and —and he told me—" "Beefy tells people a lot of things." that it "JJcefy's Only the are pipe His voice was checked her instantly 'A'' I s --,- i^*j. %. ?ii> ger last night was bitter proof that he had, indeed, cared about her. And deeply. If Sergeant Dalrymple had told her the truth once, it was only logic to assume that he had told „ Jit twice. When Joel had left the irTstintlv I boarding house, he must have been instantly. i in an eager moc d, happy, exultant. en tne stunning thunderbolt forged of rumor about herself and Gary—the facts so true, the interpretation of those facts . so wrong —must of necessity have struck! ^>a£ta?0 C College Hill, and after he had said goodby to Beefy. Try as she might, Cam was un able to imagine where or how 01 when. But by now she regardec this one fact as a certainty. Tha must have been the way it hac happened. What he tops ; to b< hanging evidence of chg^p greed in her had been presented, to him in such a way that he could find no rebuttal for it. It had blinded him to everything tensive mistake made." for a man to Ise. quite the little talker. )"' things he babbies about dreams—most of them. It's s'ome of the things that other people say that make sense, some- cimes." , . hirri"somewhere on his way toward There was that in the blazing " uu ou "-'r. > . ,._.•',...-. _...., fire oi his blue eyes before whicn Cam recoiled in instant confusion. If this was the look to which Beefy had referred, then the sergeant did indeed indulge in pipe dreams. "Joel!" she managed, shaknly. "What is it? What's wrong?" 'I've just discovered something. Something I'd like you to veruy for me, or deny, if you don't mind. Was mere a navigaior named Gary Marlowe engaged to you, after I ell'.' Did he leave you every cent of his army insurance, and did you collect it when he cracked up?" So that was all that was bothering him! Relief so acute that it leit her shivering swept over Cam. 'But you knew all there was to know about that," she said quickly, '.'Remember, Joel, .the very first day'you got back to college—?" ':•• "I remember distinctly. You said that you'd hardly known him. When Maurine said something out of turn about your having been engaged, you said it wasn't true at all." "And it wasn't, Gary and I weren't engaged. He only thought "Whatever he thought, he thought it to- the tune of a sum which pretty well knocked he props out from under me when I read it jusjt now. A darned ex memployment at a :,800. record low of Bcntonville, Nov. 19 — (/P) —Pro- libition of liquor and beer sales will 'continue in Benton County as a result of a local option election yesterday. With 41 of 47 precincts reported, 4,888 dry votes had been counted to 2,779 wet votes. The election was sought by wet forces. The county has been dry since 1944. ward, where incumbent Alderman George S. Gandy won over Richard P. Graves, supported by the league, 1,575 to 1,148. All-league supported candidates won at the last previous election. Little Rock, Nov. 19 — (fP)— A bronze memorial marker to Mark! W. Izard of St. francis County, an. early Arkansan who became governor of the Nebraska territory, will be erected by the Woodmen oi the World and dedicated at ceremonies at Forrest City early next spring, Farrar Newberry of Omaha president of the organization, said lere yesterday. Izard was appointed United States Marshal in Nebraska territory by. President Franklin Pierce in' 1854, Mr.- Newberry said. He Rice Growers to Protest Export Plan .Washington, Nov. 18—0<P)— mb'ssinen from rice-growing mtis in the aouthwest planned 'Say-ito protest suspension ofW eueral nee export program. W They will urge Secretary of Ai cuiuue cumon Anderson to tinue plans tor large shipment American rice to Cuba and Chii Hep. Larcade (D-La) said. "We believe the government cancelled ts commitments lor exborts simply to depress the m ; cet prices," Larcade told a rep" er. 'We naturally object to s treatment of rice farmers, w! there is no such control exerci^ over wheat and other grains. 'A'? He expressed hope that' U mel ing can be arranged promptly wl Anderson to discuss the probl& Others who will join in the confi ence, he said, will be Res. Domeij eaux (D-Laj Mills and Norr.6 Arkansas Democrats, Thompsi and Combs, Texas JJemocratS'fi - Jimmy Phillips of Anglcton,'^) Texas scale senator has uiscussei Ihe rice situation With agriculturl olliciais and congressional leaders He said agriculture officials lol< him that one reason why ric^ha been withheld from relief ^iip ments to Kurops.is that it is ri| consiered a staple food there. • &. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor — Alex. H. Washburn Hope ''iWfia "i& ?, v^tef,?. ,, m, f 0,1 jttof IE&3 Arkahsi*: CIS •tonight i an8 \JU.«,,, rain, Friday, arid,ift tohight;. cold v in northWMf Prtnft*. If J^»i. * tWifV" rriaay. i* ,7.^ , 1 , ,<'U '^ Little Rock, Nov. 19 — (/P) —No Royal cakemaker Jack Bryant, Whose father made Queen Elizabeth's wedding cake, puts the finishing touches on the four- tier cake for Princess Elizabeth's marriage to Lt. Philip Mount- batten on' Nov. 20. Klan Demands Georgia Race Segregation Thursday night Wallace wi. speak at the Wheat Street Baptii Church (Negro) here. The Sputt ern Conference for Human Wei fare, which is sponsoring both th'i Macon and Atlanta speeches, sail the whitqs and Negroes would s'j together. Mrs. Edmonia Grant, -lhe^. r Eerence's acting administflsto'i said conference officials belieVej that race segregarion ordinance) do not apply to church assembles was living at the time on a farm, | Atlanta, Nov. 18— (iP) — Dr. Sauel at the present site -of Forrest City, j Green, the Georgia Ku Klux Klan's He served as marshal about a | grand dragon, -said today the Klan year, and then became governor Newberry, who Rock to address was the in Little Arkansas fraternal congress, said the memorial marker would be one of a series being erected by the WOW in memory of historical personages had called on Macon and Atlanta City officials to enforce race segregation laws when Henry Wallace speaks tomorrow and Thursday. Macon officials three weeks ago announced whte and Negroes would be seated in separate sections; when the former vice president speaks Congress Holds Key Improving Fair Perk Need Field House Congress should hold strictly in . its own hands the right to say • if and when Ajneriea should return to price control and rationing of goods, Senator John L. McClellan said in Washington yesterday. Congress will be immediately available for any emergency, since it is in continuous session until next Summer, and therefore, the senator added, "A delegation of power to someone else to make the d ccision should not be granted." The McClellan statement puts in i jp.;a nutshell exactly what the whole 1 'nation is thinking—we'll make any sacnlice necessary to "-assure tne peace of the world, but we're not going to tolerate a repetition of the unworkable schemes that are solemnly declared to be the law oi' the land under the seal of power that congress delegates to the executive and the executive delegates oltice hangers-on. 49TH YEAP- VOL. 49 -- NO. 33 Star ot Hbpe 1B9f; Pfwi 1927, Consolidated January II, 192> HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20,1947 (Ap)—Moans AssodoWd Prws , (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ajs'n. The' site of the Lew office here i in city auditorium tomorrow night .,,,.,0 * nr .^ ,vn, ,- ,,,-, _,„. Arkansas^aw denrivcs dishonor o£ Augustus H. Garland, president Chief of police Ben Watkins said the Vbl^ diseased servicemen or Cleveland's attorney general, has|decsien still stands. been marked by the organization. 'sneak at the Wheat Street Baptist (To Be Continued) : 0 — discharged those discharged to character or righls of citizens, Attorney General Guy E. Williams has advised the War Department. Van Buren, Nov. 19 — (/P) — An incomplete count of the vote in a Crawford. County election yesterday on proposed issuance of $250,)00 in bonds to finance a county lospital gave 642 favorable votes and 157 unfavorable votes. Help relieve distress of MONTHLY L fEMAUE The spscial committee on beau- tjfying 01 Hope's Fair park made a , detailed and interesting report to the city council Tuesday night. It was along me lines tne city has been thniKing aoout for several years—that l''air park is a fine community asset nud we are only now getting around to the job of really developing it. After many years of agnation the city win have a municipally-owned swimming pool jn Fair park for the • 194U season, Contractor B. W. Ed- (Russell Landstrom, Associated Press staff writer, has handled news of Britain's royal family for six years, including the tour of South Africa last winter. This morning he occupied one of the coveted seats in Westminster.) By RUSSELL LANDSTROM London, Nov. 20 — (fP) —Elizabeth, future queen of Britain, was- married to Philip Mountbatten at Westminster Abbey today in a ceremony of medieval splendor, fused with modern magnificence, which deeply moved some 3,000 guests from the world over. The 21-year-old princess, never more fair, was radiantly happy. In the few seconds of quiet granted to her and her bridegroofn before the return procession to Buckingham Palace, she convided to inti mates that she was overwhelmed by the drama of the ceremony rooted in t the nation's finest tradi lions. Her lips trembled slightly — and Philip obviously was nervous too — as the couple received first the congratulations' of closest kin and then the thunderous ovation of the multitude outside the Abbey,^ Citizens Food Group to Quit But Plan Stands Washington, Nov. 20 — (fP)— -The Citizens' Food Committee is giving up active participation in the food conservation program it started, but the program— including meatless Tuesdays—will go on. Officials said the committee, headed by Charles Luckman, will turn the food-saving campaign over to regualr government departments, but will continue to offer advice. Luckman, they said, has been eager to return to his job as president of Lever Bros. Soap company. Luckman confereed with President Truman and other administration officials yesterday, and one of those in the know indicated an agreement had been reached a plan for shifting the emergency program to a long-range one. The save-food campaign now wit be in the hands food committee, of the which cabine' includes Secretary of State Marshall, Sec retary of Agriculture Anderson and Secretary of Commerce Harri Are you troubled by distress of female functional periodic dlsti^- ances? Does this make you suffer from pain, feel so nervous, tired— at such times? Then DO try Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Pinkham's has a grand soothing effect on one of woman's most important organs! LYDIALPINKHAM'SffiffiS Freedom Train Not to Sttip inMemphil Memphis, Tenn., Nov. ;18—(UP) —The Freedom Train's scheduled off today after Mayor James . "Joel, I know Gary believed we had an understanding. He mus have, although I certainly never realized it at the time. But—" 'Guys don't sign up ,for policies like that unless they're sure." "It was all my fault, I suppose Cam whispered. "If I hadn't been a little idiot, I'd never have left any doubt in his mind even unintentionally. If he'd ever said anything, it all would have been cleared up before he went away. But the way things were, the whole mistake—" "Quite a profitable 'mistake,' I'd say." His jawlinc, above her in the shadows, looked as if an artist had drawn it in one swift, hard stroke. Its sharp 'contour caught anger and bitterness, with an unaware masterliness and economy. And while it was going on, while this guy you'd dazzled was going down in flames to leave you that kind of dough, where was I? Toting a snapshot through every stinkhole in Italy! Remembering a sweet kid that was you four stop here was statement by _ . _ Pleasantsy Jr., that "white people and Negroes should see the train separately." Pleasants' statement was issued after a meeting with the city coun oil. It was followed closely by'an announcement from New KTork .by Louis A. Novins, executive, .'vice-; president of the American Heritage Fondation, that the Memphis stop had been cancelled. He said Pleasants' plan of exhib- ing the train in Memphis on a segregation basis was contrary to the foundation's established policy. Memphis and Shelby county Po- tical Leader E.H. Crump agreed and Bdoneville, Nov. 19 — (/P) —The open all-age competition in the Arkansas Field Trials Association's annual meeting was rescheduled lor today after inclement weather yesterday forced cancellation of all except two braces. Nine additional braces were to be run off today, weather pqrmit- ting. Little Rock, Nov. 18—(/P)—Dean R. Morley, special agent in charge of the FBI office here, announced today the arrest of a Little Rock man on a charge of impersonating a Federal Internal Revenue agent Ufexpedite sale of tax record books. . Morley said the defendant, Thorn as L. Garren, 37, had been arraigned before U. S. Commissioner Lee Miles and released on $1,000 bond. The FBI agent said his investigators indicate that Garren had sold at least 15 tax record books for $25 each to little businessmen, •many of them Negroes, in Pine Bluff, Warren, Dewitt, Clarendon and Helena. Make the Holidays Sweeter- with our Fruit Cakes, Candies Gifts the whole family will enjoy... they're delicious, wholesome and economical. Wards Christinas Book has a wide assortment of fruits, candies and cakes for the holidays ,,. all at budget prices. Stop in or plume your order to our Catalog Office today. A Best Quality Fruit Cake ... choice, extra rich ,.. perfect for a gift or your own table. Made of selected fruits and nuts. Packed in attractive metal gift box. 53 T 9102.. ,3.89 B Special Gift Package. Assortment contains 1\i Ib. jar hard candies, VA lb. jar fruit- filled sugar-shelled hard candy, 1 lb. milk chocolate covered cherries, 1 lb. chocolate cieams. 53 T 8928—4*units 2,98 212 S. MAIN Ord»rtoday PHONE 1080 Delivery in 48 hours years ago!" "Joel—" Cam began, her voice weak with shock. "Maybe you did 'hardly know' this Marlowe boy. But I'm just realizing that I never knew you at all. I'd have knocked down the man who even dared insinuate that you'd go around getting engaged to strangers on their way out to die—men with insurance to leave you!" Before Cam could more thai draw a shuddering breath, lie had wheeled around and was striding own the walk again 'Joel!" she called after him, bu he did not look back. "Joel!" Bu the gate latch had clicked shut al ready. . T "You don't understand. I neve: took a penny of that money o poor Gary's; The minute I hean what he'd done, I made the au thorities turn over the full pohcj to the Carter War Memorial 1 um —and every dollar of it went t build the summerhouse." But she was sobbing to an empty dusk. Joel Conroy had gone. The night stretched out forever. Yet when her ceiling began to streak with light at last. Cam stil lav wide-awake against her pillows and stared at the brightening wash of pre-dawn luster over its unrelieved white plane. Sh^ had scarcely moved on her bed, all during the hours .while the Deans house had lain dark and silent. There had been so many things for her to think about. Perhaps she knew a few of the . ith the city council's action aid it had proposed to handle "the latter wisely." "Freedom train officials should uickly recognize the fairness of ie proposition," Crurnp said, "we re getting along well unless inter- ered with by people who do not .ndcrstand our situation." Pleasants said the Memphis ity council told Freedom Train epresentatives that everyone vould be given equal opportunity o see the' exhibit o£ historical documents in Memphis. White people could see it half he time, or six and one-half hours" 10 said, "and Negroes the other lalf, or six and one-halfhours." "Because of the large Negro pop- alation in Memphis," his statement continued, "we think the white peo- 3le and the Negroes should see the ;rain separately." The good relationship between he races in Memphis has been maintained by this policy and we do not think it should be changed," Pleasants said. Novins, in announcing the cancellation of the train's scheduled Jan. 7 exhibit here, said he hoped the mayor would reconsider and that "the people of Memphis will still make it possible to exhibit this travelling shrine of freedom in their city." Memphis is the first city in the nation at which the train's stop has been cancelled because of racial segregation. o Little Rock, Nov. lii — (IP) —C. . Elliott, Pine Bluff, was re-elected president of tne Arkansas independent Oil Marketers Association in the organization's annual meeting here today. Claude Blevins, Arkadelphia, was named senior vice president and Bruce Cook, Little Rock, secretary-treasurer. Other vice presidents elected included: R. G. Johnson, El Dorado, George Christopher, Prescott, Ira Foster, Pine Bluff, E. L. Dickinson, Pocahontas, Ed Sheeks, Corning and Henry Burford, Conway. Robert H. Green, Little Rock, was selected as the chairman of the board of directors, which is composed of: A. M. Herringer Jr., Jonesbro, George Haering and Jesse Cox, Hot Spings, Gene Lough- idge and William Owens, Little Rock; George Williams, Fort Smith nd M. E. Massie, Stuttgart. warcls nearing completion oi' that job now. With the previous con..-, struction of b'tildings ior the Tihrd *"Uistrict Stoi' 1 Show, and some . . re-arranging ...id improvement of ]f - tc playground facilities, i'air punt will Eliorliy become us good a ruc- rcatiou ground as there is in Arkansas. ' That takes care of Hope's needs in Summer. But lor the Winter season \ve still need that often-talked-cf sacred of British shrines. Except for one slight rnishao— which many did not notice be- but never-ycl-reaiizcd building, the municipal auditorium or field house. The need for it is acute .right now. You hear constant complaint thai. Hope doesn't have adequate community entertainment — that other towns our size have occasional live theatrical, shows, or visiting dance-bands, or big-name basketball games. But we don't have them because there* is no , . j ..___ MT _"* J •_!.-.•. place have cause of their obscured positions the Abbey's architecturally intricate interior — the wedding service, meticulously planned weeks ahead of time and rehearsed last night, ascended to its without hitch. impressive The sole mischance came as the bridal oarty moved slowly from the altar, up carpeted steps to the chapel of St. Edward the Confessor, who founded Westminister Abbey. Little Prince Michael of Kent, E page, stumbled twice', tugging a the bride's long lacey train but not losing his grip. Quickly Prin cess Margaret Rose, chief brides- naid, stepped forward and stead- confused, Michael France Bolsters Army on Eve of Cabinet Crisis Paris, Nov. 20 —(/P)— Leon Blum agreed tonight to try to form a government of "public safety" to bring peace to Franco's troubled labor situation. to stage them. We didn't big attendance at football -»".., . i i • J led the child. Momentarily 44 Shipwrecked Persons Need Medical Care answers now. At last. Obviously, the essence of what Beefy had confided in her during Boston, Nov. 18 — (/P) —Forty- four survivors of a shipwreck were reported "suffering" and needing help "within 48 hours" today on a cold and rain swept island off Newfoundland ' where their British steamer, the Langleecrag, wen 1 aground and broke in half last Sat ui'day. "Looks pretty bad" a radio mes sage said, according to Canadiar monitors at the Belle sic radio station. The message added: "Exposed to rain and cold. Suf fering. Impress on authorities they mut send help within 48 hours.' Only a spluttering radio and a heroic operator who worked grim ly aboardship maintained contac with the outside world as the sea men fought the effects of exposur to icy breakers and lashing rain their almost incredible tete-a-tete .. ._ _ in the lee of the lilac hedge was "Boys in pretty bad shape," on rock-ribbed truth. Joel's very an- of nis messages said. Little Rock, Nov. 19 — (IP)— The state Game and Fish Commission las ordered cessation of commer- ial fishing at Hoseshoe Lake in Crittenden County, effective next Vtarch 16. The commission order will pro- ibit use of seines, Trammel and Gill nets in the Lake. Crittenden county landowners .nd sportsmen requested the clos- ng at a public hearing here last -nonth, contending that commercial fishing had been detrimental ,o the lake's fish supply. I T HAPPENS every year, and of course it will again this year... All of a sudden a cold snap hits, winter's here, and a lot of motorists, caught unprepared, are in for trouble, inconvenience, and costly repair bills. But it needn't happen to you! Just see your Esso Dealer now and let him get your car ready for winter! He'll be glad to protect your car's chassis parts with a thorough, expert lubrication and to check over your battery, tires, radiator, and put them all in tip-top shape for winter driving. And above all, have him drain out that old, dirty and sluggish summer oil and put fresh, winter grade Esso Motor Oil in. For real winter engine protection... for the help it provides in giving you quick cold- weather starting ... it's the favorite of mil* lions of motorists all over the world. It's the oil that's earned a reputation for being UNEXCELLED for old cars or new! Little Rock, Nov. 19 —(/P)— Tie icores will not prevent a decision .n any game of the Arkansas High School football playoffs beginning .his week. In case of a tie, the team which made the most penetrations of its opponents 20-yard line will win. If :hese are equal, the number of "irst downs will be the deciding factor and if there is still a deadlock, net yards gained rushing and passing will be compared. Conway. Nv. 19 —(/P)— Back Rex Pearce may be unable to play for State Teachers when the Bears meet Northeast Oklahoma Teachers here Friday. Pearce suffered a leg injury in a game last week. Pine Bluff, Nov. 19 — (/P) —Coy M. Nixon was nominated municipal judge and with one exception all other candidates who, Nixon, were backed zens and Veterans by the League like Citi- for Better Government were successful in the city primary here yesterday. Nixon defeated incubent Judge John E. Hooker. 1,564 to 1,176. The exception was in the first r^g^ ^^^ Esso DEALER unless every one of these vital points is ready for winter—your car may be headed for costly repairs! Oil change to right winter grade Thorough lubrication job Battery Checked (re-charged if needed) Tires and tubes inspected (Atlas replacements if needed) Radiator drained, flushed, anti-freeze added Lights and wipers checked for proper operation See Your Esso Dealer Wow—for thorough inspection—for real protection. Good Care Counts! gameslintil we got a stadium— and now here is a void where Winter entertainment ought to be. , A town Hope's size isn't able to -"build botli an auditorium 'and, a field house, and so we ought to be thinking about a combination building that would serve the dual purposes. And the ground floor could accommodate bowling and clubroom facilities. Somewhere in the United States there must be a building similar to what we need, and it's time we put out a committee to try and find it. * » By S. BURTON HEATH Political Football A special commission of laymen has advised the House Ways and Means Committee lo cut all personal income taxes next year. The commission also recommended 46 specific changes in the tax code, of which the most drastic would permit husband and wife to divide their joint income equally for tax purposes. The commission was appointed by Chairman Knutson, Minnesota Republican. No sooner had its i-epcrl been lilcd tljan Congressman Dingull, Michigan Democrat, charged taat it was "written in Wall Street." Dingell did not find fault with the report's content. So far as news reports indicate he did not seem familiar with the recommendations, or even interested in them. He complained about the commission's personnel. It represented Wall Street, he said; and J. Cheever Ccwdin represented the National Association oE Manufacturers; and the Assoc- 1 iation oi American Railroads had a spokesman, C. S. Duncan. He did not like the participation of Roswell Ma&ill, the chairman, or John W. Hanes, Jr. To our mind Dingell went at this thing wrongly. If he was familiar with the report's content and knew that it favored predatory Big Business at the expense of the proletariat, he would have done better to have said so and told how. When he confined his attack to the report's diallers he siig- v gested very strongly that as a Democrat he felt it obligatory 10 oppose the product of a GOP-appointed body. No reasonably objective observer doubts that the GOP intends to make all the political capital it can out of income tax reduction, with an eye on the 1948 presidential election. Moreover, first reports raise considerable doubt whether the Knut- son group did a first-class job. The shot a glance at his mother, the elegant duchess seated with Elizabeth's family on the north side of the sanctuary, and then passed on while the organist drove full power into a Psalm of Praise. That was a human touch to No Set Rule for What Kids Should Read By JAMES MARLOW Washington, Nov. 19 — (IP) —'Do you blackjack your child into reading what you liked when you were a kid or what you think he ought to like? Or do you treat him as an individual with likes and dislikes different from yours and with interests in reading that are different, too? You liked Sir Walter Scott and his long-winded, paeded-out, phony Ivanhoe? Maybe your kid will like it. If he doesn't, don't force it down his throat. Maybe you liked stones of Indians. Okay, for you. But maybe your kid would rather read a book on chemistry. Let him read it. That's the point Mrs. Dorothy Canfield Fisher, American novelist and grandmother, tried to make this week. Since we're moving into the Christinas season, with a lot of books being bought for children, some of Mrs. Fisher's ideas are given here. Writing a stimulating piece on By LOUIS NEVIN Paris, Nov. 20— (/P) —France recalled to the colors part of the 1947 nilitary class to bring the Army up to "normal strength" today as President Vincent Auriol looked to Leon Blum to form a strong, stable government. - .'' The recall order, broadcast over the national radio chain brough about 140,000 more troops into the army at a time when the govern ment was trying to stem spreading strike wave, half of the 1947 contin gent of troops, not due to be demo bilized until spring, as freed a few months ago to provide manpower for industry and agriculture. Auriol was reported to have completed his consultations with party leaders who flocked to the Elysees Largest Telescope Mirror Safe After Hazardous Journey Palomar Mountain, Calif., Nov. SO— (iP)— The world's largest telescope mirror rested safely in an aluminizing tank today at the observatory atop this 6,000-foot peak n San Diego County. A hazardous, 160-mile journey Tom the optical shop at California Institute of Technology in Pasadena was accomplished without mishap in two days, the last few miles up the mountain amid rain, iiail and visibility reduced to 25 feet. The 200-inch, 20-ton disc of glass, expected to enable astronomers to probe one billion light years into space, was taken from its packing case aboard a 16-wheel truck trailer and hoisted into the tank. There it will be given a thin coating Of aluminum, tested and bolted into position at the base of the 500-ton telescope. Palace until late last night the resignation of Premier after Paul Ramadier and again throughout this morning. Auriol invited Socialist Elder Statesman Blum to lunch with jhim and usually well-informed sources said the president would Here and There in Arkansas | Xiltle Rock, Nov. 20 — UP)— The Arkansas Public Service Commis sion yesterday authorized • South Western States Telephone companj 6f> Brownwood, Tex., to instal Kfdio telephone equipment in th Stuttgart area on a temporary, ex perimental basis. ; The commission also: '.' ^Approved sale of the Madiso Cflunty Telephone Company, whic 'serves Huntsville and Hinclsville !p'y, Lona C. Northcress to J. \\ commission him to try to form ' .''flolt for $6,000. widely-based government— ' prob*,/' Authorized Southwestern Bell ably with all but the Communists Telephone Company in a joint ap- and DeGaullists represented. -Iplication with Mount Zion Teleph- Guy Mollet, secretary-general | one Company, to construct a long of the Socialist party, said yesterday that Blum had consented to succeed Ramadier, another Socialist, whose regime vvas harrassed by political, economic and labor troubles for the entire 10 months of its life. Approximately half a million workers were reported on strike throughout France as Ramadier quit. Special security guards were posted in Paris and other tense French cities to prevent possible violence, doal mines, automobile factories and Mediterranean ports Communist-led strike led to distance circuit between Gravette nd Maysville along State Highway 102 in Benton county. Approved application of Arkan- writing a stimulating piece uu .. . .. the choosing books for children in the stately,,, .colorful ritual,, \vhich N a .w York Times book*, reyiew-sec- •<i»pmpd tn' IhiirT hnld of p'verv'heart n«n r,f Mnv 1fi s'np said: '• seemed to' taiie" Hold of every'heart in the majestic cathedral where so much of Britain's genius of ages gone is entombed. The down forms to the of last the ceremony syllable of the responses and the last note of the impressive music, were known to all before this day of public rejoicing, but the emotions of the spectators gave many shades of intimate drama. Some of Queen Mary's eighty years seemed to fall the while she witnessed the marriage of the grandaughler she idolizes. I3he was a regal figure of bygone reigns. Her new gown was of aquamarine chenille velvet and gold tissue. were tied up by strikes. A Millers's tion of Nov. 1G, she said: "Whenever anybody speaks about the art of choosing books for children, I ask 'what children?' "There are many different 1 kinds of readers among children as among adults, naturally, since children are people." Mrs. Fisher, who lives in Bennington, Vt., looked back over her own life and said: "Among my own children one de- voured'eagerly available fairy tale the more fanciful the better. Another found it boring waste of time. fears of a bread shortage. Ramadier's ministers, including Foreign Ministers Georges Bidault, Finance Minster Robert Schuman, and Interior Minister Edouard Depreux, who has jurisdiction over .the .national .police remained on the job pending President Vincent Au riol's negotiations to form new cabinet. The 72 De Gaulist deputies in the 619-member National Assembly al ready have declared their opposi tion to a Blum government. Blum, who was premier twice before the war, headed the interim government which paved the way tor the beginning of the new Forth Republic early this year. His caretaker government ceased to exist last Jan. 17 when Auriol—also a sas Valley Electric Co-operative of Ozark for allocation of certain rural areas in Scott and Crawford counties. The company was authorized to electric estimated cost of $400,000 to serve approximately 1,000 customers at an annual revenue of $45,000. Marshal! Leaves to Put Policy to Crucial Test By EDWARD E. BOMAR Washington, Nov. 19 —UP)— Sec etary of State Marshall leaves or London today to put American olicy toward Russia to a new and .erhans crucial test. Traveling in President Truman's iriginai plane, the Sacred Cow, Marshall scheduled this afternoon he take-off for the Bi? Four Toreign Ministers conference. His chief traveling companion is bharles E> Bohlen, State Department counselor and veteran adviser on Soviet relations. Marshall's announced goal is the same elusive objective of four arevious sessions: (1) agreement with Russian Foreign Minister Molotov on, a peace treaty with Austria and (2) a decision on at least the main outlines of a German settlement. But while those are the immediate problems, the underlying issue is the mounting tension between Russia on the one hand and thq Western powers on the otheV, Pointing UD that issue, the Brookings Institution, a private research and educational agency, declared in a report made pablic today that a -continuation of the present "nightmare" of big power relations could result in war at any time. The previous Foreign Ministers' sessions ended in complete stale mate on both the German and Austrian questions. This time, if Russia again balks France may join the United States and Great Britain in setting up a "trizonal area" engaging their combined occupation zones ii Western Germany. Russia would be left in contro construct 393 miles distribution lines at of Stephens, Nov. 97th Wesson oil 20 field -(/P)— The producer, Hassie Hunt's L. R. Brewer No. 2, SE SE NW 27-15-19. Ouachita county, has been swabbed in from Hogg Sand. . • Drillers predicted the well would make not less than 250 barrels of ojjj.daily ;,.when it goes on the 'pump, _ _'" '.• •• ...: in Eastern Germany, but this trip would not necessarily mean . making peace with Germany without the Soviets. There has been no official suggestion that Marshall has adopted the proposal advanced by former i Secretary James F. Byrnes and Senator Vanderberg (R - Mich) hat the Western powers break the deadlock by writing their own jeacc treaty. A trizonal area would promise some of the advantages sought by the United States and Britain in Duke, Duchess of Windsor Are in New York New York, Nov 20 — (IP) — The Duke and Duchess of Windsor, only members of Britain's royal family nbt present at Princess Elizabeth's wedding to the newly created Duke of Edinburgh, were in New York today far from the tumultuous celebrating in London. When the bride's uncle, who gave up his throne to marry the former Wallis Warfield, arrived here several weeks ago with his American- born duchess, he dismissed nil questions about their absence from tne wedding festivities by saying it was a family matter. It was not known whether they listened to the broadcast of .the event. . __ o Only Received Loan Payments Meyers Testifies Washington, Nov. 20— (IP)— Maj. Gen. Bennett E. Meyers swore to Senate investigators today that he never received any money from officials of aviation Electric Company except in repayment of loans In an. emotional voice Meyers said: "I want to say without equivocation that earlier testimony of Mr. Lamarre and Mr. Readnower is en tirely false regarding any payment to me except the repayment of loans I made to the corporation." B. H. Lamarre and T. E. Read- nower have testified they were nly "dummy" officers for Avia- Truman Proi Washington, Nov. 20 Senate Banking committei today to go" ahead ;"im) with a foiir-point artti-lnfl— gram but delayed aetlon^pn. dent Truman's request, id by price-wage and, limited ing control power, Chairman • Tob .-.,..,., the committee-will begin corts ation next 'Week* ot legislatli continue rent controls," rcstoi stallment buying curbs,* li. bank credit and possibly iriC. margins for buying .titt- 11 thejvl modity exchanges., ' '"jvf. These four of the, 10-pomtsS down by MrvTrumarUin gram to combat high livi She was supremely poised but from time to time- betrayed those feelings she knows how to conceal by rapid turnings of her head, a shift from one foot to the other. The bride's mother, Queen Elizabeth, seemed at times to be not | far from tears but her emotions were always perfectly controlled. A smile vjppicd her mobile face occasionally. Her entry was one of the tri- Limphs of the day, and women gaests, themselves finely clothed, exclaimed their admiration of her apricot and gold lame gown ending in pointed train. Watchers noted. that the king, in the uniform of admiral of the fleet, fidgeted with the handle of his sword or clenched his hands. For the Duchess of Kent, a widow for more than five years, the ceremony held poignant memories of her own marriage in the Autumn o£ 19:)4, the last royal wedding in Westminster Abbey. o Socialist—made mier. Ramidier 'pre- x- Copr. lill'.liisolnc. STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEW JERSEY time c-arne long ago for thor- <* ough overhauling of the svhole tax . law, going back to scratch and starting all over again so as to get rid c£ a terrible collection of driftwood. The tax law now is like a house Continued on Page Two From Injuries Joe Walston, aged 37, a former resident of Hope and employe of KCS Railway, died last night in a Shrcvcport hospital of injuries suffered earlier this week in a train accident. He lived in' Shrevepart but had lived in Hope many years. He was a native of Nashville. Funeral services will be held at Shreveport Friday. lie is survived by his wife; a daughter. Nancy; 3 sisters, Mrs. Rowland Carney and Mrs. Hardy Walton of Texarkana. Mrs. Pierce of Washington, "D.C. and a brother Charley Walston of Stamps. -- o Dallas Pastor to Preach at 'Wouldn't " a brilliant success have been made if somebody had tried to choose books for them without knowing them individually. "No, there is no set rule of thumb for choosing books for this or that child which can be followed by parents as cook follows a recipe, beating her eggs and thinking about something else. "To help your children to the right reading, right for them, requires everything you can bring to the effort — and reward you with one of the most golden of all ways of sharing life with your sons anc. daughters, x x x "I am sure that a good deal of the youthful resistance to our well- meant adalt reading inculcation comes from our approaching a child with the particular kind of oook he does not like and has as nuch right to dislike as we have to dislike books not to our taste. It is much worse than merely useless to try to force poetry on a child reader who would enjoy how- lo-do-books." Mrs. Fisher suggests that when you choose a book for a child it would be good to have some idea of his taste, temperament and ev- elopment. But suppose you're puzzled about the kind of books your child might like. Can you get some help in choosing them? Mrs. Fisher points out you can ask for help from the childs Negro Arrested for Theft of Watch and Ring The sheriff's department is holding Leroy Daniels, negro, in connection with the theft of a watch and ring yesterday from Jones' garage at the end of South Main Street. The negro was arrested last night. Little Rock, Nov. 20 —(/P)— The Arkansas Gazette today began its 129th year. The first issue was printed Nov. 20, 1819, by William E. Woodruff in the Arkansas territory. Continued on Page Two -O- Highways in ThisSection New York Nov 20 — (/P) —Ed- The following report on condition ward Nobles Lowe, 35, a native of of highways in this section was Minturn, Ark., has been elected listed today by A. G. Rives, district secretary of the $100,000,000 West Virginia Pulp and Paper company of which he has been general counsel and public relations director. Lowe's wife is the former Miss Catherine McDonald of Sheridan, Ark., daughter of former Arkansas Secretary of State Ed F. McDonald. Texarkana, Nov. 20— OT— Newspaper Reporter Bob Mundella and Student Harold Gigaincro were lives of carried from a burning house here yester- credited with saving the two Negroes whom they already have been designated the subject of hearings - Senate-HoUsCj.Ecnomic ^pB, Describing the price ; wag-,. rationing, recommendation* ,'6 . president as , "nebulous,',' % .Tfl told a news"conference he'^e" 1 " to have more information,, what 1 the administration isvS>. after _a conference itomorrdw-.j Treasury" Secretary' Snyder. '^ Tobey said -.he sees no - rep why the-fot subjects chpsen'by; Banking committeer for->, >-heafu. which will begin - Monday shou not be approved in "the special "M sion of Congress. 4 "' v "* A r 4V! He declined to say, <h6wevr whether bills may be .inteoauq soon on the .other six points 0' president's program. . v Tobey said he believes the . t pie are looking to Congress ,fo quick action to curb the rj '' cost of living. "The American people'are tins bitter and ugly over the\tyagl! price range under which they- "' my uuiimijr uu.»jeio i ul «vm- prjcfe range qnder wh\ch they- so, ion Electric, that Meyers was the f lvlng today, 1 ' the -New HampsHfi eal ne ' an ' tc Z eneT&l senator declared. "The'aramdui * senator declared. "The'para. rofits, most of • it, by requiring hem to "kick back" the bulk of he salaries to him* Meyers was wartime deputy chief •'.. of Air Force Procurement :parchaslng) and the Senate "War Investigating committee is inquir- ng into his relations with war con* .ractors. Now retired on a $461 monthly pension, the balding formr. army officer took the* witness chair against this background of immediately preceding developments; '" , .....-.-,—™ w -_-_., u —--w i J, 1 MV 1 *** ' *•»*»**•***•" *»«**••• f* *c 1 "'D* •*•*«» i he received his first l air forces Two ot h er nierhbers.'-of'the and we in Congress ought to s hav the guts and the intelligence |' find a way to meet this problen Opposition >to delaying!'$'- gressional, action 1 on^the -ptjit rationing and> price control J previously had arisen;, in • bo * publican a,nd >Demoorati<?']n , The opposition J was i«rpm| the announcement-of,Sen«° (R-Ohio) that the S Economic comftwtete'. heads ViU 'shuntj . - day. The Negroes were Weatherford, 52, and his Alex blind superintendent: Highway No. 4: Dierks to Hope —Fair. Washington to Nashville— Under construction. Detour pro vided, Hope to Ouachita County line—Not recommended in wet weather. Highway No. 19: Delight to Waldo—Fair condition. 5 miles, south of Prescott under construction. Traffic maintained. Highway No. 24: Lockesburg to Ouachita county line—Fair. Nash- lie to Blevins—Bridge out. Detour rovided. Prescott to Junction #53 —Road under construction. Detour to Junction No. crippled father, both of whom suf- Continued on Pase Two Young Girl Turns Hopeless Love Dilemma Into an Immortal Spiritual Victory Sunday teachers, or from the local librarian or from the Department of Dea- cation of your .state. The departments of education in the various states, she says always nave book-lists of "supplementary reading" for children of different ago. She says: "Not the most isolated farm, ranch or tenement home but car profit by one or another of these guides to the world of books for children." Theft of $72 Brings Arrest of Negro Girl City police yesterday arvestcd Rosie Lee Taylor for the theft of approximately $12 from her cm- By HAL BOYLE New York — (/P) — Once upon a ime there was a young girl troubled by thoughts of death and immortality. These thoughts darkened her sunbeam spirit like clouds that mass and pass across a summer sky. t>he was an odd little girl with a hobgoblin face, auburn hair and roguish eyes "the color sherry the guest leaves immortality. Her neighbors felt Emily was "queer," and there is no doubt thai some modern . psychiatrist woulc enjoy exploring her with compass and freud. But the people who love Dickinson — and count me among pf in the the On a visit to Philadelphia in 1854 when she was 23 she met and fell in love with a minister who was •10, married and the father of two children. them — would accept statement that her life her was "too simple and stern to embarrasi anv -" , ,- i. The vast store of unpubhsnei poetry found in her antique rose wood desk at her death has re vealed a great spirit dwelt unrecog nized in the herst." Anyone "White Ghost of An had who has ever to Gurdon #53 and No. 24. Highway No. 26: Junction No. 24 nd No. 24 to Antoine—Fair to ood condition. Highway No. 27—Junction No. 7 and No. 71 South of Ben Lom- nd to Mineral Springs — Fair. /Hnoral Springs to Kirby—Good. Highway No. 29: Blevins to ,ouisiana line—Good'. Gravel being laced irom Lewisville to Bradey. Observe warning signs. Highway No. 32:' Oklahoma line o lied. Bluff—Fair to good condi- ion. Foreman to Ashdown— Under onstruction. Detour maintained luring wet weather. Highway No. 41: DeQueen to Horatio—1 mile South of DeQueen war contract less thanHwo weeks after he made a $25,000 personal loan to Meyers in 1944. He said that before making the loan he had tried unsuccessfully to 6ell materials to the air 'forces. 2. Lamarre, under a barrage of questioning from Meyers' pounsel stuck to his story of the general's relation with Aviation Electric, a Dayton. Ohio, concern now defunct. He also said Meyers asked him to give perjured testimony and'.promised thpy would make some "real money" after the Senate hearings if Lamarre would He and cover up the general's relations with Aviation Electric. 3. Attorney General Tom Clark said the Justice department will seek an indictement against Meyers for income tax law violations as soon as the Senate committee completes its hearings. (Amplifying Clark's announcement, Justice department officials said "all of te activities" of Meyers are under department investigation, and the department "is also inquiring into others who were engaged with him in the various proc this; mittee, Senator \FlanderK and Spaceman, (D-Ala)', *« are against^ any , such, While stressing that' should not be interpreted as<..:avj endorsement of the presidf program, they said they the controversial rationing -H! price control proposals debated during the' current ». transactions," When Meyers to the witness was called back ._ .... stand Chairman Ferguson (R-Mich) of the Senate subcommittee first required him to again whole take the oath truth xxx" to tell the under construction. No. 41. to Use present Texas line— Horatio Fair to good. Highway No. 53: Little Missouri River to Junction No. 53 and No. 24 & Junction No. 53 & No. to Dealt "an imperial thunderbolt" j struggle with loss and frustratio by this meeting, the impression- catches from the cryptic verse o able young lady returned to her Emily Dickinson a morsel of the lome in Amherst, Mass., and did tremendous courage with which she what heartbroken damsels were ex- turned her own hopeless dilemma reeled to do then in old New Eng'-|inlo an immortal spiritual victory. and — settle down for a long ca-' Playing on Broadway now is JJor- Clingon Esso Service Station & Tire Shop Phone 706 Joe Clingan Third & Hazel Hope, Ark. TARPLEY'S ESSO SERVICE Conveniently Located Third and Laurel Sis. ••' '' Hope, Ark. Reliable Service - Reasonable Prices Telephone 777 Taylors ESSOJK Service Station Perry Taylor Telephone 187 Third & Hervey St»Hope/ Ark. If It's Happy Motoring You Want, See Us 20 Years Ago Today Nov. 20, 1927 Contract for drainage and ing work on Hope-Nashville road -was let to F. E. Wright oi' Gur' don far S2iJ.5Gl.54 bv State Highway Department— The First National Bank ot Van Buren was robbed o>: $HOCO by three masked meiv Burglars entered Patterson's partmenl store sometime during the niv.ht and made cif with about $1000 in merchandise --Dr. H. H. Griffin was returned to Hope as - \V. John- Elder Harvey of DaUas, Texas i p i O yer, Miss" Evelyn May. TT ^-. negro girl will be charged petit larceny. Q , . till the pulpit al Union Grove I Baptist church at Marlbrook, near 1 Blevins on Sunday, November '23. grad- [ Services will be held at eleven " o'clock in the morning and again that night. Elder Harvey is filling in at Union Grove due to the death of the Reverend T. L. Epton. Reverend Kptcn had been serving in that De- 'part of the county for more than 43 The with DRUGGIST DIES Texarkana, Nov. 20 reer of respectable spinsterhopd. Some people would think it a poor kind of love she hugged to her heart. There is no proof that the minister ever shared her ardor or that they ever so much as kissed, two or three his death in -(/Pl—C. R. LIVE BENEATH TREES j In densely forested areas of New Guinea, some birds live under the Healey. Texarkana druggist, died here yesterday following a heart attack. A native of Illinois, lie formerly lived in Pine Bluff. He had lived here 34 years. Survivors include his widow, a brother and a sister. QUEER TONIC Queen Ses, mother of Teta, who She saw him only times more before 1882. Yet today this is probably the most celebrated and controversial love affair in American literary history — the story behind the life of Emily Dickinson, the lonely old maid whom many regard as the finest woman poet in the English language. Howe oastor. Bingen. S. ... . Blevins, R. P. James; Spring trees, nat in them, and have never son; , -.. - . Hili O C. Robison; Washingion j been seen and Ozan, L. X, Rogers. • ' ground. to perch above th ruled Upper Egypt in 3400 B.C., used a hair tonic which consisted othy Gardner's "Eastward of Eden," the third drama to be built around the bare bones of the unfulfilled love the great-souled little poet had for her unadventurous minister. The theme somehow haunts playwrights. Beatrice Straight enacts in a memorable manner, but Emily — who disdained prominence in her own life and called publication "the auction of the mind" — is really as out of place on Broadway as she wojld be pitching for the Brooklyn Dodgers. „ , Those who want to really know her still must make a solitary pil Bodcaw—Traffic should drive with caution between Little Missouri River and Junction No. 24. Observe signs. Highway No. 55: Fulton to Mm eral Springs—Good. Higluvay No. 67: Texarkana to Clark county line —Heavy mainte nance repairs from Texarkana to Clark county line. Traffic should watch for caution signs and ob rve all traffic regulations. Highway No. 70: Oklahoma line to ifot Springs county line —Fai to good condition. Oklahoma line to DeQueen—Under construction Detour provided. Kirby to Dierks— Fair to good condition. Observ warning signs. . . Highway No. 71: Louisiana 1m to Polk county line— Good cond lion. recommended for travel in weather. Compressing her agony into com-! grimage through the disjointed pact phrases that light up the world j wonderland of her poetry and in- of the spirit like lightning flashes, ! comparable letters. And its worm she put down in poetry unlike any!the journey, for what Daniel Boone ,1 ...~..1~1 U i /I n,,ra»> comt *Ko Irvntf-VVaK 1n Ihn A ,-n o ,-i f n II Wildd'HCSS . High-'ay No. 76: Junction No. 76 No. 19 to Junction No. 70 & No. 4 Then the chairman asked if be- foe the committee began questions Continued on Paue Two o Rail Unions Push Demands for Pay Hike Cleveland, Nov. 20—Wl— Three •ailroad unions pushed demands for pay boosts and lule changes with strike ballots today as negotiar tions with the nation's leading carriers bioke down. Issuance of the ballots—by the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fuemen and Enginemen and the Switchmen's Union of North Ameiiea — biought an immediate announcement fiom the cairieis that baigaming had collapsed and Ihe national mediation boaid would be asked to intervene. The management statement was issued by Ihe Western Railways Association in Chicago, where nego- liations had been earned on by carriers and five railroad operating brotheihoods Las-t ,week_the_Brolh wet ' agreed on „ _ ' foui changes, m working rules. Alvanley Johnston, head of the Continued on Page* I \ ,,.!]•'.• High School Press Group Meets Here Approximately 175 students over Southwest Arkansas ai here this morning! for<,« or high school press meeting clinic which was under the v tion of W, J, 'Lemke Thalheimer pf {he 'JJ Arkansas. % ' Following registration at 9 $ the visitors attended open-nous the Hope High School non- cottage with Miss BarlQUlse^ ton acting'as hostess.- H!> *" At 10:15 Jo Ren& Evans _ several popular,, jpiano. nuj and a sextet ^ompossdj-of; Jo Allen, nNelk Foster, ley, Mary Alice * Evans and Betty Jane Porter-1 "Nightfall" byUsst. *The'>if the morning was spent in ,894, classes on news and. spirts« ing, At 11:30 the visitors lunchepn " in' the school The afternpoi^ session) of short classes -,00. •*" torials, maXe-^p, advertising. ' -were close at 3 Schools represented qomden, 1 ' IE! nolia, , , _ ley, Buckner, «** LewisviUe, Stept* Waldo, i Winthroj}, Smackcver,' Avkadelphia, and Blevins, Locomotive Engineers, pointed out for travel in wet weather. Highway No. 82: Texarkana to Columbia county line— Texarkana to Garland City under construction. Detour provided. Balance good. about of dog toes, donkey hooves, dates. the world had ever seen the long grief of a maid obsessed by love and eternity. She withdrew more and more from life, and for 15 years before her death in 1886 she dressed only in white, symbol of the brideship and earth had denied her but which was to the American wilderness Emily Dickinson is to the frontier of the human spirit. There is no better guide than this small old maid who wrote that "hope is the thing with featners thai perches in the soul, and sings the tune without the words, and Highway No. 84: Kirby to Clark juiitv line— Fair to good condi- county line lion. Highway No. 10! 108 ajid No. 67 Junction No. 108 and No. 71 Index—Good. she felt she would know through never stops at all." condition. No. 16Q: bank Red River •— Fair . action would result in the dispute then automatically going to the National Mediation Board. He said the three unions wanted to continue rule change discussion beioie even taking up the 30 per- ceht wage demand The came* association f or 133 class one railroads, the biotheihoodi, had, been 15 j-2 cents— the same granted, noft operating biotherhoods by au ' tration baf?rd Two Hurt ii( Auto Wrec Near and y9W| .' were njaitwj fhf tFV# county* and, Kami? ol Jtofi*-/, Police* vp&A «dl

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