Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 21, 1947 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

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Friday, November 21, 1947
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>*' ' ' A l t>i V, 1 * ' ' ''' ' *•>» " ^ ''V^-' ' ' '• > t '• ' v y* !!!B^W?r wwt*«* f •' .^'^T?^ HOPI STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, November 21, 1947^ linq Crosby, Barry Fitzgerald Reunited in New Picture -M ' , ^9 f ' !?_JL_ : '.'• ^^ ,„ . : -. — : : —— ' : — •—— or Three Days 'it Js "Doctor" Bing Crosby is reported to have a sure- ii? tho blues in paramount's .•j^citome Stranger." which opens "Jtadayi at the Rialto Theater. As?$ Jttting Crosby in this "operation 'I*' Itippittess/' are co-stars Barry 1<V ~"—fetald and Joan CauHield, the marking the first reunion of and Barry since their .star-' g~!t>erlormanceSj/ in their first t,, "Going My Way," r « "Welcome Stranger" is a down-to,Jr etalh>human Story of life in a typi- J'mfcHw. amdli TVfniv ttnplflhrt flnm- ,. —„, small New England com if »Jrminity. Bing is a cast"as a cocky, ' * j-C doctor who'fa'grces to for the town s beloved ,?*ict practitioner, while the latter Rtakes -a Ibng-delayed vacation. The l «*ftd physician,'played by Fitz£»er- iiO&, leads the town ,ln -resenting Mfajg'£* light-hearted attitude, hla ^tBprofetlonal manner, his sartorial Student Plan to Beat the Wheel Is Backfiring Reno, Nev., Nov 21 — (UP) — Two University of Chicago students planned to resume theh gambling marathon at Harold's cljb today after taking a breather when their roulette profits swindled to $3,000. Albel Hibbs, of Chillicothc, O., and noy V>aiura, San uiego, Calif ended 100 hours of loulette playing yesterday when the numbei nine, on which they had bet continuously, failed to come up loa consecutive rolls. Their "foolproof" system called for laying bets of various sizes on number nine. They had parlayed their original $3UU into wnuungu 01 $13,000. In the last 16 houis of their gambling spree, however, they losi !t>a,OUO. 'ihey weie confident tha they would "hit it again." . 1 1 \ i * :f ?*V &°v If V . I,- WANT FAST HELP from fiETTING UP NIGHTS? j?%» Here'* "good iwwi for you folki wh« "' kiive to get up at night to pots water, have 3fc«cknche, too, because of minor functional *l<lney disorders. " Three generations ago, • famous doctor developed a raedicino for this very trouble. •fftow millions have used it, often with f'jpmMingly fast, effective results.The medi- '«Sn« it Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, made* *f -16 herbs, roots, vegetables, and bal•*** ' Muni — truly nature's Offn way to relief. Instantly you take it, it starts to work ^Hushing out kidneys . . . increases the tow of urine, helping to relievo excess •cidity ... so irritated bladder gets • food flushing out, too. Caution: Take as iirccted. You'll say it's marvelous. For frco trial supply, write Dcpt. D, JCilmer b Co., Inc., Hot 1255, Stamford, •Conn. Or — get full-sized bottle of *wamp-Root today at your drugstore. splendor and his big city ways. However, it iMi't too long before the Crosby chaim makes itself felt He livens up the town's square dances, teaches Barry to sing while he fisncs, charms tne lovely Mis (JaullieM, and is soon the cham pion ot the people But the wandei lust is on him ag,un, and he is prepared to leave when the hap piness of his friend, Barry, i threatened. Bing lingers to straigh ten things out, and is himscl cured of roaming by the love o Joan Caulfield. Bing sings four brand new hit from the pens o£ Johnny Burlt and Jimmy Van Heusen as hi piescnption for Iht town's ills The numbers are "My Heart Is Hobo," in which he is joined b Barry Fitzgerald, "Country Style," "As Long as I'm Dreaming" and "Smile .uight Back at tne Sun " 'JLhe supporting cast of "Welcome Strangei" includes Wanda Ilen- drix, Frank Fajlen, Elizabeth Patterson, Robert Shayne, Larry Young and Percy Kilbiide Direction was by Elliott Nugent, and advance notices indicate he and all concerned have made "Welcome Stranger" one of the season's brightest pieces of entertainment. j'At the Theatres Sunday m \V "8 •••••••ijfc I^H •^ i^n ^•^••Bi^HF M^^HH^^'- ipljgP i| ^Ura H B B v ™ •Tft. H Jr™""^. mm H , • V&HP THAT WONDERFUL TEAM OF "GOING MY WAY"delightful ACTION... THUNOERINC TO LIGHTNING EXCITEMENT! CARROLL Vera RALSTON Truman Not to Change Sides at Army-Navy Game Philadelphia, Nov. 20 — (/P)— President Truman is going to change the custom of tne nation's cniel executive changing sides at tne Malt-time of tne Army-Wavy football game. Vviien the Cadets and Middies meet here in tne Municipal Stadium Nov. 29, the president wilt sit on tne Army's side of tne held for the entire game since tne Cadets are the host team. . ., The president, it was_ said yestcraay at a meeting of city, Army and Navy officials, ae- sircs to avoid the confusion which accompanies the changing of sides. - • - o— Rev. Whitlow Put on Baptist Committee Little Rock, Nov. 20 — (/P)— The Arkansas Baptist convention was informed today by its hospital committee that authorized woric on a 150-bed expansion at the Baptist State Hospital here may have to be suspended because of rising way but "with the increasing cost '1 he expansion was ordered; at the 1946 meeting of the convention. The committee said that work on the expansion program was underway but "with the incresing cost of construction reaching such a peak, it may be unwise to progress any further until some sort of siaoilizaiioh can be reached." The report said the hospital's net operating income increased 20.54 per cent this year but at the same ! time its operating expense increased 29.51 per cent. Charity service charges of .$53,918 were incurred last year and $15,784 in free service to Baptist ministers vas given, the report continued. Charily requests are getting arger and the time has come when we must limit the amount of Jharily or receive some help from jutside sources other than by payments .made by aptients," the com- nittee said. • • A pay patient entering our hospital at the present time pays his own bill plus whatever is done by he hospital for charity." The convention, in one of its last official actions before adjournment, approved a resolution permitting the hospital to "emphasize he Mothers Day charity fund of- lering in the churches of the state." The convention last night, adopted a report of its prohibition cqm- Tiittee opposing liquor advertising and proposing that federal legisla- :ion be enacted to "close the chattels of radio and interstate commerce" to such advertising. The committee's report declared .hat "the liquor interests through ;he ..mediums of newspapers, maga- Opens Sunday at Rialto TOGETHER AGAIN — Bing Crosby and Barry Fiezgcrald arc going your way in this scene from their new comedy romance,"Welcome Stranger." Opens Sunday at New Ahh-h-ha! Romance! A scene from "Wyoming," a Republic picture, starring Bill Elliott with Vera Ralston and John Carroll. . :incs and radio mpre life are creating the 'also impression that beer is part of the life of the normal American Royal Family of Britain Is Actually the Focal Point of Nation's National Life Southern Cal ! Has Inside on Rose Bow! Los Angeles, Nov. 20 —(/P)—The Pacific Coast Conlerence grid campaign could wind up Saturday in a lour-way lie for Ihe championship, but win or lose, the University of Southern California has the inlside track on landing the Rose Bowl nomination. 1'he picture is like this: If UCLA should whip the Trojans, and California win over Stanford and Oregon over Oregon State, the final Standings woul leave each of the four schools with one conference defeat - California by USC, USC by UCLA, UCLA by California and California and Oregon by UCLA. o Poole Expected to Set Mark for Receiving New York, Nov. 20 — (/P) — Big Barney Poole of Mississippi who caught 13 passes for 9i5 yards last weeK, has only to wrap him self around three more to set a new collegiate record in pass receptions and join his batlerymate Charle Conerly, among the record holders. The- old mark of 50 was set by Henry Stanton a-t Arizona in 1941. Stanton's standard of 82i)0 yards however, is not endangered. Poole has gained 473 yards with his 48 •catches, well behind the yardage leader, Bill Swiacki of Columbia, whose 517 yards to date already surpasses tne 1946 high of 497 yards. Poole has caught - eight touchdown passes from Conerly who set a new record for pass completions last week by getting his l^Oth bullseye. Lindy Berry of Texas -Christian continued to lead Ihe punt return- ers with his 427 yards, but he surrendered the title of busiesl salely man to Don Ferguson of Iowa Super-Western Opens Sunday at Theater By DEWITT MACKANZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst In these uncertain days when thrones have been falling like the leaves of autumn, what knight is bold enougn to enter tne lists as champion of a royal princess who one day will be queen? Well, for one I give you young Mountoatlen, who today married charming and 'thus consort ol anotner iome. Earlier the convention had adopted a resolution disapproving use of alcohol or tobacco "in any form." Another resolution opposed ac;ion of President Truman, himself Baptist, naming a personal rep resentative to the Vatican. Such a relationship between the president and the pope is "in violation of the principle of separation of church and state," the convention declared The Baptists also: Approved a record $516,000 budget for next year compared with the present budget of $408,972. Elected the Rev. E. C. Brown, Blythevillc, convention president. Selected Immanuel Baptist church, Little Rock, as the site for the 1948 meeting. Named to the newly-formed "steering and planning commsi- sion" designed to. supervise the state's Baptist institutions and properties W. C. Blewter, Magnolia; E. L. Compere, Dr. R. C. Campbell, and Mrs. J. C. Fuller, Little Rock; the Rev. S. A. Whitlow Hope; Mrs. W. F. McWilliams, El Dorado, the Rev A. B. Pierce, Pine Bluff; The Rev. C. Z. Holland, Joncsboro. and Tom F. Digby, North Little Rock. Voted $10,000 to aid the National Negro Baptist Convention in purchase of a building at Hot Springs to be used as a National Negro Baptist hospital. Selected as new members-at-large of the executive board the Rev. J. G. Cothran, Arkadelphia; the Rev. Aubrey Halsell, West Memphis;. the Rev. W. R. Bestal, Searcy; Dr. M. Ray McKay, Little Rock, and Wylie Elliott, Paris. Expressed disapproval of any move to change the charter of the Baptist Memorial Hospital at Memphis which would permit the institution to contribute any of its capital to another cause. The Rev. Irv. ing L. Prince, Paragould, a member of the hospital plained that tentative commitments made by "the former administration of the hospital" called for a contribution to a Shelby county Term., orphanage, an action his princess will be the reiging Queen Elizabeth. Moreover your correspondent is able to assure you, from one who knows the princess, that this is in fact a love - match and not an "arranged" marriage in the generally accepted sense of tnat term. The two young lold were more or less brought up together, and have been sweethearts since childhood. So let the old curmudgeons begone with their unhappy tales ol marriagjB for convenience. Give love its day. But apart from this roniance, vhat does the throne mean 'to an England which is ruled by a Social- st government of the people's hoice? II you ask the average Srition he will tell you, as many ,ave ; told me, sometning like this: The British are sleeped in the radition ol centuries, and they ive greatly in the past. Indeed tieir national strengtn has beer ,ue largely to an esprit de corps vhich tradition has helped to build Uid the sovereign is the unifiei if everything they believe. He (01 he) is both head of stale and de ender of the faith. That is, th uler is the religious as well as th national symbol—a symbol whic! jinds together not only the peopl of Ihe British Isles out ol th colonies and the world-wide om nonwealth of sovereign nations. The British believe in constitu ional monarchy because Jh hrone is above policies. Prim •ninisters may come and go, bi he king (or queen) always is there equally able to play his part wit Conservatives or Socialists. He is lie best informed person in the country, so far as concerns alfairs ol state, for the very good reason hat he has devoted his entire life ,o Ihe sludy of Britain, the do- •ninions and the colonies. That' is the reason prime min- _slers go lo the sovereign for advice—and very often lake it. Your correspondent has seen the truth of this demonstraled during Ihe .ong service as newspaper man in Britain. It would be a hardy prime which would necessitate in the charter. o- a change Strong Wind Is Blamed for Air Crash Shreveport, La.. Nov. 21— (;P). strong east wind which blew th plane off ils course was blamed to day by an army investigalin board for the crash of an Army R. 25 bomber which crashed into Ml. Magazine, Ark., Monday killing six crewmen. The board, in a FatherSaves Tightwire minister who would go against the studied advice of the ruler in an emergency. Whether it be the subject wearing the "old school tie" or the chap with a cockney accent, lie will accept Ihe monarch's warning of danger. io we see that the royal family is the focal point of the national lile. That accounts for the warmth and affection being shown Princess Elizabeth on this great occasion. Millions of Britons look upon her as the reincarnation of another great Elizabeth who ruled four hundred years ago and ushered in the modern England. Many feel that under the new Elizabeth, the nation may have another period of greatness. And lhal hope means much lo a people ago the By FRANK EIDGE, JR. Miami, Fla., Nov. 20 — (UP) — brother and sister, tightwire per- or,mers with the Kingling Bros., "Jarnum and Bailey circus, today wed their lives to their gray- laired father who rushed to break heir fall as they plunged from a ligh wire to the sawdust floor of he tent. The lather, Charles Davis, and lis son Harold, 31, and Daughter lilda, 16, were in serious condi- ion in a hospital here today but were expected to recover. Davis was credited with saving his son and daughter from what might have been instant death. The slightly-built father had re- ;ired from tne aerial act of the 'Flying Alanzas," but his prac- .iced eye could still catch the slightest off-balance motion of the son and daughter he had taught to ride "die tightwire. Watching them perfom in a climax acl of "Ihe Grealest Show on Earth" here last night, Davis was the first in the crowd of 10,000 to realize they were losing their balance as they rode a bicycle on a 35-loo t-high wire with no net below. Just in time, he rushed beneath them. His still-slrong arms broke Ihe impacl as they hurtled toward the sawdust o£ Ihe center ring and the trio collapsed in a heap. Hospital allondanls said loday the condition of all three was serious but Ihe extent of their injuries was not immediately Known. Harold and Hilda were hurt worse than their father, attaches said. Just before Ihe fall came, Harold was r-iding a bicycle across Ihe wire with Ihe blonde Hilda balanced on his shoulders. Two trapezes were suspended from Ihe wheels of Ihe bicycle and two. olher members of Ihe troop balanced gracefully on Ihe Irapezes. When Hilda and Harold fell Ihe olher aerialisls, Minnie Davis and Elsie Mee, hung suspended in midair until rescuers hauled them safely to the platform. The huge audience gasped and then screamed as they saw the daring perfomers loller and then Stale, who has lugged back 36 againsl Berry's 35. The Nalional Collegiate Alhletic Bureau figures: Pass Receiving — (Based on no. caught) — (1) Barney Poole, Mississippi, 48 caught for 473 yards; (2) Vincent Cisterna, Flagstaff State, 33-441; (3) Bill Swiacki, Columbia, 31-517; (4) Dan Edwards, Georgia, 31-486; (5) Tom Bienemann, Drake, 30-345. Punting—(Minimum of 20 punts) — (1)) Leslie Palmer, North Carolina Slate, 45 hards average per punt; (2) Forrest Bast, LeHigh, 44.2; (3) Fred Folger, Duke 42.7; (4) Bill Boston, Montana State, 42.5; (5) Tom Keane, West Virginia, 42.3. Punt Relurns —(1) Lindy Berry, Texas Christian, 35 returned for 427 yards; (2) Jake Leicht, Oregon, 31-415; (3) Jim Spavilal, Oklahoma A & M, 17-394; (4) Don Ferguson, Iowa State, 36-392; (5) Lee Wyoming Territory—1870. Before Wyoming has advanced from territory to statehood Charles Aider- son (William Elliott.) wends his way westward in a covered wagon. With him are his youti'.? wife, Karen (Vera Ralston), and Maria (Mme. Maria Ouspenskaya), nurse and life-long friend of the family.- friendship with Windy Gibson. (George "Gabby" Hayes), an old cattleman. Karen dies in childbirth, leaving Alderson with an infant daughter — named for her mother. Maria raises young Karen for Charles, who slarls building a calllc empire which someday will belong to his daughter. When Karen is about eight years old, Maria takes her to Europe to complete her educalion. During Ihe years the girl is abroad, Alderson and Windy Gibson continue to buid their dynasty of land and catlle— Alderson becomes the most powerful man in the territory. And he has formed a romantic attachment for Lila Regan (Virginia Grey), attractive manager of the Great Northern Hotel. By the time Maria returns Europe with Karen (Vera Ralston), now grown inlo a beautiful and charming young lady, Wyoming nas been admitted to statehood. As a result, much of the land which Alderson always has considered his own now is open to homesteaders. Nesters are encroaching on his property —and his privacy. Open hostilities break out between Alderson and his fellow ranchers and- the nesters, led by Lassitcr (Albert Dekker). Lassiler, a smooth talker and polished racketeer, plays bolh ends againsl Ihe middle, setting himself up as spokesman for the neslers in their fight against Alderson. Ac- Peasants Are 0 Rioting in Italy Rome, Nov. 20— (UP)— Striking peasants armed with rifles, machine guns and spades clashed vith police today in a fresh outbreak of violence at Gravina in 'bloody Puglia" province. Reports from Gravina, 40 mik-s southwest of Bri, said police were breed to barricade themselves in .heir headquarlers after the peasants attacked. A showdown in the countrywide violence led by Communists appeared near. The government warned last night that it was ready lo use force. . . Palmiro Toglaitli, Italian Communist leader, replied today in a signed editorial in the Commutes w . organ Unita: - " "I am not surprised that the partisans with anxiety seek their arms." Difficult days are coming. . . And we have no faith in the intentions of our adversaics," Minister of Interior -Mario Scelba said last night. As minister of interior, he is responsible for keeping internal order. Scelba's No. 1 leutcnant, chief under Secretary of Interior Achillen Marazca, told the naliorv-Jl assembly: "We know nothing more than vhat the papers have said about Coup D'Etal. But we have heard ots of rumors about it. We have also heard rumors about a lot of lidden arms. And as the government responsible lor public order we can assure you it has its eyes and ears open for any evenls which lay lappen," he said. "But we believe nothing will happen because above tually, Lassiler is playing a game oi his own—to his advantage rathe f lhan the nesters'. As a last resort, Alderson nircs a gang of outlaw to w.ir on the encroaching nesters. Glenn objects, saying that Charles has taken unfair action, and after a heated quarrel he-walks out. In showdown, Karen decides that she is on Glenn's side —and Maria'.; prediction is coming true. When Alderson takes off with his outlaws to attack-the homesteaders Karen follows Glenn. Windy is killed in the ensuing battle and at great danger to his' own life, Charles calls off the outlaws in time to prevent further bloodshed. <?pphi!? 1hat he is losing his daughter, he has decided he was making a disastrous mistake. ' Karen. Glenn, and Alderon are reunited. Charles now realizes that any ideology, the spirit of the :;ath- erland will prevail. If this shov*"".,! not be Ihe case, Ihe government nas enough power in its hands to meet any situation which may arise." So far, military forces and police were under orders not to shoot directly at any mobs. This was Ihe 15th day of Ihe Irouble. Yesterday, the Communists sot up road blocks in Siena province, al Ihe same lime as a general slrike and organized "Fascist manhunts" around a dozen towns. _ .. _ _ . 1 ! : Police from Siena city rushed V> Chiuse, Certona, Sartanq, Motile Palciani, Cilia Cella, Pievc and other lowns where Communisls were reported to be calling upon alleged Fascists at their homes. • Police garrisons i>i Bari were reinforced and aleited after a bomb-was thrown at the Chamber of Labor office in Altamura'.. Chris- lian Democrat party — the party of Premier Alcide De Gasperi —offices and Uomo Qsalunque party offices were wrecked at four towns in the Soulh. r~\ he must "learn to live Nalley, Vanderbile, 27-362; (6) Au- side with other people" brey Fowler, Arkansas, 18-356. — Bob for 317 Smith, yards; Kickoff Returns Iowa, 14 returned (2 Walter Bolden, Richmond, 9301; (3) Jack Mitchell, Oklahoma, 13-392; (4) 280; (5 10-274. side by if he is going to share in the glowing future of Wyoming, o- home remedy for f?-v, relieving miseries of children's colds. who but a few short years were proud possessors of plunge downward, just a few feet short of the platform al the end of ihe wire. Several women fainted, but the circus band immediately burst into march music and speclalors re named in their seats unlil Ihe confusion was over. The Flying Alanzas trained in Maltby, Yorkshire, England and were appearing with Ringling Bros, Barnum and Bailey for the first time in Ihis country. Their act filled the next lo closing spot in the show, which was ii: ils final performance of a three day stand here. The circus goes inlo winler quarters at Sarasota, Fla., on Sun day. ne Doara. in a report to COL. mightiest empire on earth, only to C Strickland, base caommande- see Jt breaking up new beneath the ' weight of changing times. Those who know Princess Elizabeth say that when the lime comes she will ma ke a good queen. And let you into another Apart from the fact at Barksdale Field, said the plane was 70 miles off its course at the time of the crash. Its course would have put it 70 miles east of Ml. Magazine and a few miles west of Little Rock, Ark., the report said. Ml. Magazine is 60 miles southeasl of Fort Smilh, Ark. The plane was enroule from Chicago to Barksdale Field. The Board's report indicated the crash was not caused by failure of the plane's engines or any other equipment. It said a heavy overcast, which obscured the moon, here lillle I will secret. tnat she is a very lovely and charming young woman she has inherited on of the outstanding family traits: She has a very ..determined mind of her own. Just like her great-great - grandma — Victoria. o- the United than 30,000 Ve fhe fnffc of the coffee stops! "Try that soat. It's fully adjustable.They toll me if 8 jot 12 inttios more foot room, and eight inches more seating space, too." "Tako a look at that cab, all ono piece. Not a rival or bolt. Thoro's 22% greater visibility —and oven more with tlioso now roar-corner windowal" "You ought to got a lock at that now frame. Ifs REALLY builtl" "That" 8 tho new cab that 'breathes I' It 'inhales' fresh air —'exhaled used air —draws In fresh air that's hoatod in cold weather, forces out used air."* "This boats any truck I've ever seonl Why, it's built to do ANY icbl" "Have you seen that new Chevrolet truck, Mac? It's the truck with Advance Design!" 'The cab's specially mounted ... on rubber I It practically eliminates road-shock and vibration 1 "I took a loo!; under tho hood and, boy, Ifs 3t!ll got that valve- in-head engihel It does more work on less gas than any other ennine of its size I" —o- EMPLOYMENT MEN MEET Memphis, Nov. 21— (ff> —Directors of employment security in Ihree Mid-Sou in states will meet here Monday in an eflorl to cooridinate farm labor placement after the fed eral government turns over the duty to the slates nexl year. W. O. Hake of Nashville, Term., Purifoy Gill of Liltle Rock, Ark., and Charles B. Cameron of Meridan, Miss., and their staffs will attend. The largest users of sulfur are *t'rcch-air healing and rcniilatinn system optional at extra cost. Choose Chevrolet trucks for Transportation Unlimited! There's a new Advance- Design Chevrolet truck to meet your hauling or delivery requirements —107 models and eight wheelboses. See them ot our showroom . . . see the cab that "breathes." Nearly five million children in'the fertilizer, oil refining, chemi- probabVf 'prevented the pifot "from. the . United States, ride school buses seeing me mountajji. daily. Young Chevrolet Co* and 300 East Second Street Phone 140 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor -Alex. H. Washburn $6,000,000 Mirror ""' Measures Time the 4th Dimension Recommended reading for whoever you are — philosopher or mdvie fan— is Jim Marshall's article "The Big Eye" in Collier's magazine for November 29. It's the story of Palomar Observatory and the 200-inch mirror which, whjan fully installed on the California mountain next Spring, will enable astronomers to look 10 times as far inlo the universe; But what is the universe? Men formerly thought it was the galaxy of stars that swung arouna the earth. Then they discovered lhat the !• earth instead swung around the sun, the telescopes of early days having determined lhat Mars, Jupiter, Venus and others were a redoubtable group that kept our tarth company in ils journey around the sun. This solar system constituted our universe— and we thought it immense. But then men produced really big telescopes— a 100-incher, foi instance—and what Ihe new glasses discovered was that the true uni verse was. so vast that the whole 0 system of sun and planets was no more than one gram of sand in the Sahara desert. ' Jim Marshall tells us that this new 200-inch telescope is going to see 10 times farther than the bcs machine before it. It will .look a Arcturus, Belelgeuse, the Milky Way. Out there, where distance are so tremendous that they are measured in light years (light travels at 186,OOU miles a second) the Big Eye will be' seeing what happened on those remote stars ... back when Jesus was born. * And the Big Eye will almost certainly see new slars so remote that the image reaching the telescope actually left the star before the earth ilself was created. Or, stating it anolher. way, lighl taking thousands of years lo reach us from distant stars it may be that by the lime we see the slars Ihernselves may have vanished. Men have always been fascinated by speculation on whal lies ,«3 behind their immediate vision. But * investigation only disturbs us all the more—for you can't imagine the universe as being eitncr limited on the one hand (what lies beyond in the void?) or endless on the other (where does it go?) And now this 200-inch telescope, reaching out 10 limes farther, poses the nearest thing lo an answer we have so, far found. Aelu- ally we never catch up with today on the stars. Always we v .are '-i, thousands b^-years behind. Foryall '••-'.*' we know, the picture we see of the universe beyond the sun is an illusion, constantly changing —with vanished slars slill sending their Ight to us, and new stars invisiole to us because it will be several thousand years before Time allows Hope MM and wftli lit n 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 35 Star af Hop* 1M»; Prm 1927, ComolldoUd Jammry U, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1947 JAP)—Means AssoeiaVwJ Prat* , (NEAl—Means Newspaper Entwprlto Ant), Trigger Gets a Dirty Deal Mclaughlin Gets Acquittal; Faces Other Charges By JIM THOMASSON Mt. Ida, Ark., Nov. 21 — (/P) .— Leo P. McLaughlin, for 20 years mayor of Hot Springs, was acquitted last night of a bribery charge involving not money, but poll tax receipts. An all-male jury, ^composed mainly of farmers, deliberated an hour and 35 minutes. Prosecutor Sidney McMath, leader of an ex-servicemen's group which ended McLaughlin's political leadership of Garland County (Hot Springs) announced immediately soon on another of 15 charges still pending against him. The midnight verdict cleared McLaughlin of an accusation: he furnished "protection" for gamblers in return for lists of signatures authorizing agents to purchase poll tax receipts for them. Poll tax receipts are necessary Millions of horse-opry fans will be grieved to learn that cowboy star Roy Rogers' great love is not his horse, Trigger. Roy is going to marry Dale Evans, his leading lady in 28 consecutive pictures: In those 28 movies, Roy always kissed Trigger and left Dale flat, but she'll get her revenge come New Year's Eve, when the wedding is scheduled. for voting in Arkansas. McMath declared the. ; al their rays to reach us. Certainly • T,jme is that fourth dimension {he mathematicians are always talking about — for in astronomy physical distance is truly measured by it. •K •¥ * BY JAMES THRASHER The UAW Cleans House What may hopefully bo the fatal weakness of Communists and fellow travelers in American labor unions has cost the leftists what was probably their richest prize- control oJ: the big. powerful United Automobile Workers. For they ov- . erplayed their hand, as they did in the National Maritime Union, until the membership got fed up and turned them out. - The pro-Communist hold on the ; f UAW started slipping last year, when Walter Rei'ther was • elected president. But enough left wingers retained high offices to give the scrappy, anli-Comm'anist president a hard tussle. If they had been content to go slowly and at least give the impression of making the members' best interest the first order of business, they might slill be in there fighting Mr. Reuther for control. Instead, they tried to use their positions to promote the party line. , fi Evidently underestimating the intelligence of the rank-and-file, they persistenlly fomented trouble, prolonged strikes, and beat the drum for a variety of causes far removed from the needs and aims of the auto workers. This had been going on for 10 years, under Mr. Reuther's acquiescent predecessor. During thai lime bitter factional slrife raged, creating an environment in. which communism works best. Maybe Ihe UAW members were slow in cal ching on to the fact lhat they were : being used, but Ihey certainly woke up at their convention in Atlantic City last week, and acted with un mislakable purpose. They swept the whole collection of Commun- isls and comrades oul of office and to Perfection Wallers, Okla., Nov. 22— (IP)— The sheriff of Cotton County searched today for the key in the case of the man wilh the perfect alibi. The key was a real key— made out of metal—and the alibi was almost cast-iron itself. For how could an 18-year-old county jail prisoner, W. A. Bennett, be, ^committing a. ..wave -of house.^"e" and''stbre burglaries when he was tucked away safely in Cotton County's jail? Sheriff Boyd Vantine and his deputies found the answer to that one early yesterday when young Bennett walked into their ambush in an old cotton gin. It was a surprise reunion all around. Sherif Vantine thought Bennetl was sleeping in his jail cell. Bennelt himself was operating on the theory that the sheriff— if not sleeping—was looking for burglars somewhere else. The sheriff solved his burglary vave, but now he wants to know low and where Bennett got the key hat let him out of his cell at will. In a conservation with Vanline yesterday, Ihe young prisoner ad- TiiUc:d a number ol the burglaries since he was jailed last April in ieu of $1,500 bond—for burglar of a hardware store. Every night Bennetl, who worked laylimes as a trusty, would beg to be locked up in his cell. He relaled how, when 2 a.m. 'oiled around. He would unlock Ihe cell door and slip out of the court- ipuse building, leaving the outside door wedged ajar so he could get back in. The fact that there was no night jailer made the problem simple. Then the "prisoner" would wander Ihrough lown, picking up a liltle here and a little.' there and storing it in the abandoned gin house. Administration Was Fed Up With Ike By LYLE C. WILSON Washington, Nov. —(UP) — This capital was speculation today that the administration finally became a little bit fed up with General Ike. Maybe not. But why did President Turman name a successor to , General Eisenhower so long before \ lv , r . ecel1 *he chief-of s-taff, has :indicate"d he ?-" r ln a leged poll tax transactions, which McLaughlin categorically denied were "just as much a bribe as if money had been exchanged.", McLaughlin, a lawyer, '-ad dressed the jury in his own behalf with court permission and de tnanded that if he were found guil ty he receive the maximum sen tence of two years. . The trial was transferred here on a change of vanue requested b> McLaughlin. The former mayor was indictee several months ago by a specia grand jury on 15 charge's of var ious kinds, all allegeing some typ of official misconduct during hi tenure of office. Later a prosecutor's informatio accused him of "aiding and ab- beting" in armed-robbery of political affidavits from two workers for the McMath forces last year during a heated campaign, which resulted in defeat of McLaughlin backed candidates. McMath said he did not know immediately on which of the pending charges he will seek to ; try McLaughlin. . .;, A McLaughlin political associate former Hot Springs City Attorney Jay Rowland, was convicted of bribery at Hot Springs recently after an earlier trial resulted in a deadlocked jury. An attempt to convict George McLaughlin, the former mayor's brother, of ill.egal- receiving public funds alsp Several Hurt in Accident Near Fulton Several'persons were slightly njured late yesterday in a 3-way utompbile accident near the Ful- 011 River Bridge on Highway 67. A car driven by Joe Evans of lope-hit the back of another ve- licle driven by a -Texas man, w.ej-ved and crashed into a truck Wiled by Sam McGill of Fulton. , |$vans and his brother suffered Cuts and bruises but- were not )eljeved seriously injured. The E4ns auto and the Tufas car e seriously damaged. State and county officers investigated. T : ° ~~~ No American Airmen Held lyLolbTribe '•Banking, Nov. 22 — (/P) — 15- nijmths search during which America^ officers lived with primitive Lolo tribesmen in the mad huts off wild West China has "proved conclusively" no American airmen aj-| captives there, the army an? noiinced today. :An army graves registration spokesman said the long search ended after-special-teams completed the tracing , of every report anti rumor. More than a year ago, ortfe American 'officer returned frdm a remote tribal village to re- ppirt "we feel there are five Ameri- caifis in the Lolo country," but lvf|j. Alva Smith, cpmmanding a seirch team, said today: : j"0ur work positively established that no Americans are held cap- Bobcats Win Final Home Game Over Arkadelphia 38-0 in Steady Downpour of Rain In their final home appearance last night the Hope Bobcats ran and slid their way to-a decisive 38-0 decision over Arkadelphia in a .steady dpWnpour of ram that started just before gametime and never let Up. • Despite tne' score the visitors were pretty tough little customers and fought hard all the way ol- though completely outclassed. Playing their last game for the high school at home were Jack Ray. Denny Smith, Wilton Garrett, Robert McCullough, Charles Crawford, Joe Booker, Beverly Osborn, Billy Ray Williams and they were all stars last night. There were few long drives ond most of Hope's scorts came from some pretty fancy broken field running by Britt, • Huddleslon, Rooker and Sutton. Tommy Britt started it off with a 52-yard sprint the first time Hope got 'the ball in the opening period. Kick was no' good. That was all in the opening ^period. Sutton got off a beautiful 56-yard kick early in the second period to set the visitors back on their heels. They kicked olit to their own 41, Rooker and Sutton made a first to the 32 and-Huddleston cracked the line for the rest to score. Before the half Sutton intercepted a pass on the Arkadolphia 24. Hope made a first to the 12 Where Sutton took it over. Hall- time score Was 18-0. In the second period Britt got off another beautiful 50-yard sprint ,o score but the play was called back and Hope drew a 15-yard penally. The next Cat score resulted from a 49-yard drive Which ended when Rooker went over from 16 yards out. Garrett cracked center for the extra point putting Hope ahead 25-0. In the final period Reed blocked an Arkadelphia punt on the 10 and Suton carried it over. Sutton pas" j sed to Ray for the extra point. 32-0. The Bobcats took advantage of a 'Arkadelphia fumble on their own 4$ to score. Sutton was finally .brought down on the Arkadelphia 35 and 6*n the next play Britt stepped oft the fanciest run of the game to score, putting Hope ahfcad 38-0, s . Arkadelphia had some pretty good runners in Lookadoo, Harris and Glover while Green, Loyry and Maurer stood out in the line.' First downs; .Hope 6, Arkadelphia 4; Hope completed one pass for an extra point; Arkadelphia tried 6, none completed and two intercepted, Hope drew 3 penal- tics for 25 yards; the Bobcats massed 204 yards from scrimmage to 88 for Arkadelphia. Despite the weather a couple of hundred boosters were on hand. member „ ... ,. _.„„ Movement (MRPJ,rannoUht day that he na'd t fij&i t e'6d«'i(f-*' form' 'a ,ftew\ French "goVettii SChumari * Jriadd' his <""-^* thenr to. reporte/i frorrt a, conferenc Vincent Auriol. ,„ • - , ,,3 r rie y then«left at ,once, totjl fices in, ,the "finance'rftir'^ begin," corfsultftUbnsTjwlL leaders prior 'to 'going beii National Assembly to " vote of confidence ' rising^ .tide Vdf/» Major Smith, of Savannah, Ga., •Ca.pt. Edward McCallister, Alleghany, Va., and Sgt. John Fox, Ta- cotna, Wash., lived with the little- knjiwn Lolos of the wildly rugged China-Tibet border region during the search. • McAllisler and . Fox disguised tha'mselves as priests to gain the confidence of the mountain tribesmen. They found slavery a gen- erijl practice, with Chinese seized in raids on lowland villages held to .work' while their masters fought with neighboring tribes. The two followed down one re- po|-l of a "big-nosed" American cafitiye to find instead that one Lolo tribe as holding a North China nalive whose size and facial chlracleristics led to reports he was an American airman. Another report led to a former Chinese soldier who had gained a reputation as a pilot "because he Md once,: ridden :'in ; ' an..^airpl^ane." iff-v.ooii^isfri^wvrtiri''- ^\\Q . liews " con- C ameras," pipes watches, rings, guns, cash, clothing and luggage disappeared from Walters. The sheriff was distraught. When no loot showed up in pawnshops, he deduced it was hidden in town. A fine-comb search turned up some of it in the gin building. The surprise parly was arranged. The irony is that Bennett would be a legally free man today if he hadn't anticipated his freedom. County Attorney Luther Eubanks and Bennett's Attorney Gordon Cokcr had agreed on a suspended sentence. Bennett was scheduled for release only a few hours after ihe time he was captured. In the accounting of the loot, it turned out the youth r-'id stolen several law books from Eubanks' of- re-elected Mr. Reuther and his token licket over the weakest, of opposition. This time, CIO President Philip Murray who has sometimes strung along with the leftists for the sake of unity did not sideslep the issue, i.e came before the contention with all-out endorsement of Mr. Reuther, while damning with faint praise those UAW executives who opposed him. Put it seems evident that Mr. Murray s blessing was not needed. The Heather triumph was clearly a triumph of deinocralic action unbossed and unpressured. The auto workers had had enough, and they did something about it. This is encouraging not only to unionism bul Ihe whole country. The CIO has been the chief stamping ground for Communisls in A»American labor, and Ihe loss of power in one of the CIO's largesl and most important unions cannot help but be a severe blow. v usl how much damage to America's economic heallh has been one by Ihe disruptive subversive ac'tivilies of UAW left-wingers is something that cannot be measar- ed accurately. But this much can be stated with certainly. every (Continued on Page Four) • As for Cokcr —he learned his young client had broken into his aouse and taken $146, eight guns, a radio, clothing, and some lug- Sage. VFW to Collect Paper Again Sunday Tomorrow between the hours of 2 and 4 p.m. the VFW will collect scrap paper throughout the city. This is the second in a series of planned drives. The first drive two weeks ago. netted 13,000 pounds of paper.' Funds derived from sale of the paper will be applied to the VFW's new home, about a mile east of Hope on Highway 67. Housewives are asked to place old papers, magazines or card board boxes on the porch or steps and they will be picked up by collectors. The VFW urges the cooperation of everyone. would retire, and then remark that when the change took place would up to Ike? Washington is puzzling over that one like crazy. Gen. Omar N. Bradley was named by Mr. Truman yesterday as General Eisenhower,'s successor. He rejoins the Army Dec. 1 and takes a month's leave. Thereafter, in effect, he will be standing outside Ike's office waiting to sit down in his chair. There doesn't seem to have been any emergency, either, in filling Bradley's spot as administrator of veterans affairs: Carl R. Gray, vice president of the Chicago & Northwestern Railway, will succeed Bradley, but not until about Jan. 1. The only surface explanation of ihe early Bradley announcement was that he wanted to make an inspection of military eslablishmenls around Ihe United Stales before taking, over as Army Chief of Slaff. Thai makes sense, all right, bul Bradley began that inspection business some time ago witn a tour of our European Army of Occupation. He did that and remained as Veterans Administrator, too. Bradley and Eisenhower are good friends. Mr. Truman genuinely 1 admires both men as soldiers. But for better or worse General Ike is in politics. A lot of Republicans want to nominate him for President next year. And a lot of Republicans—and some Democrats —are of the opinion he would beat the ears off Mr. Truman if they opposed each olher in nexl November's eleclion. General Ike has been a number of chances lo gel oul of polilics but he hasn't quite been able to say the words which would remove him absolutely from political con- sideralion. Your correspondent does not pretend to know what Mr. Truman thinks about that. But some of the president's friends have said prelly frankly lhal Ike looks like a candidate lo them. They go further to remark hat if he is even remotely available for political office he should get out of the Army and inlo his civilian job as president of New York's Columbia University. Some of Mr. Truman's political associates lold Ihe United Press they were glad Ihe president an- lounccd his selection of Bradley to be chief of staff. They Ihink it will clear the air. When Eisenhower's acceplance of Ihe Columbia post was announced lasl June, Ihe war department said Mr. Truman had consented lo Ihe acceplance "al such lime as General Eisenhower's official superiors release him from Ihe army." Perhaps General Ike has fixed a definite and fairly early dale for retirement after the fir.l of the year. Mr. Truman may know about Truck Backs Into Automobile Causing Fender Damage A Hope Transfer Co. truck backed into a car owned by W. F. Johnson late yesterday afternoon causing minor fender damage to the auto, the City Police announc ed today. 1.10 Inches of Rainfall Here During Night Experiment Station records revealed 1.10 inches of rain during the night in this section with low temperature of 48 degrees and a ligh of 55 degrees. GOOD RISKS A British insurance expert reported that bulldogs and Saint Bernards are poor insurance risks, but that terriers and hunting dogs are good ones. ference at which the results of the search were disclosed that the Lolos, instead 'of being wild, semi- savage people -as described, in earlier repo'rts, were kind and cooperative, once their trust was obtained. , Early expeditions, a year ago, found the remains of four wartime airmen who had died in plane crashes. Associated Press Photographer Julian Wilson, of Louisville, accompanied one such expedition amid the 18,000-foot peaks that made every step a terrific exertion. "The higher you go, the less you can walk," he said. "The next rock a few yards ahead looks like . i day's journey away." He was | one of six Americans who scaled 14,000-foot Liangpoashan, in the Wulai mountains. Major Smith said rumors which inspired the long search resulted from discovery of parts ot B-2S auxiliary gasoline tanks which had been dropped deliberately from a disabled plane; and from the fact 35 fliers and the body of 2 30th were recovered from three West- China plane crashes. Presence of the 35 in Lololand for a time grad- uallv was magnified into stories ol American "captives" or "slaves" of the tribesmen, he explained. Mow One Man Makes Living by Giving Away More Than a Million Dollars a Year Italian Farm Strike Comes to an End Rome, Nov. 22— (fP)— A general strike whcih paralyzed the ugricul- ural area of Apulia (Paglia) province in Southeastern Italy for a week ended today but most workers stayed off the job pending the outcome of further negotiations. ' The agricultural laborers are demanding allocation of- a larger part of the bumper olive crop in compensation for their toil. Building .rade workers want unemployment aenefits to protect them against seasonal layoffs. Rome newspapers isaid some olive harvesters returned to the groves. »« Marshall Seeks Treaty for Austria London, Nov. 22 — (/P) — Secretary of Sate George C. Marshall Wa? reported determined today, to press hard for completion an an Austrian Independence treaty at the Big Four foreign ministers conference which opens .here next Tuesday .;• Marshall, who arrived here yfes- terday by plane from 'Washington, was described authoritatively as having an "open mirid" on German Peace treaty issues, ready to consider any new proposals which may be put forward by Soviet'For 1 ; eign Minister V. M. Molotov in the . The Chamber ;refused )«fit§ to give i venerable *leoaf enoughisupport to', become onier. , *, - i „ , > f - ••'•'•The ' 61-year-old „„.„..„«,„,,., at Luxembourg,- was the sikfb tical 'leadr to confer t Witfr ' President*.Auriol this M Others Included former) * Paul^Reynaud and tw*o foi ministers! f Andre Marie,; and DelbttsU 1 both 6f whor- ""•"*•' turned down the' job V * M because qf their L hea«»,r*L Little known to the general! lie, Schuman - generally, hakV to be regarded as financial 'el, If he is successful is winmni vote of confidence and orgar cabinet it will be his'task and bring labor peace to ,., torn France, where ' nearl/ 5 quarters of a million Wi were repoted idle today.",, •,%•„ , 5 France has been without a*;pr& mier since Socialist Paul Harm dier resigned on Wednesday l -andi heavy pressure from the left, 1 A"? riol first nominated Blum,,also' Socialist, -to succeed Rafnar" but.tfre chamber refused),to' his appeal for -—- -' Jtl -"a, government to* pulldown 4h * i irfrfk_ __i* j» , --.. ke throughout the^week ap peared to have subsided. "No, further reports of disturbances have been received in .Rome since .the clash between police and demonstrators at Bitontp two days ago in which 12 policemen and their chief were injured by a bomb. Two persons were killed and six injured during the succeeding police reaction. . •• • • Another strike — that in the lower reaches of the Po in the Rovigo area in northern Italy — also was reported ended and work resumed in the fisheries of the lagoon between Venice and the mouth of the Po „-. ... alternatives: 1 of 7 comy»r,pmi8m gambling *oniVan^all-out!?'an ' which ke, ,such as " Interest of progress on the Qerman problem. ,. ^ v , Neither Soviet nor Wester ef>posftions offsuch basic if German reparations and government organization have' changed ince the Moscow Conference last spring and it Was apparent that the meeting of British, French, Russian and United State diplomats .woald open in a state of deadlock with little hope for substantial proT gress. « In the case of Austria, only one outstanding issue remains to be settled—the long dispute between the western powers and Russia over what constitutes German .as_sets subject to seizure fop reparation in Austria. Russia wants to claim virtually everything the Germans owned or acquired In Austia. The other three powers would ex\ empt all properties which the Germans acquired-by force after An§- chluss. At the heart of this question is the American contention that heavy seizures of property as permitted' under the Soviet proposal either would wreck Austria or turn low, the president ia, — legislature under luch'fcj stances, until it has fx func 18 months, which would w, ; j spring, but the,, assembly $;c vote its own dissolution , if > it|" no other way out, ^ *, -• uJfw This would mean a hew elect: which the new DeGaulle* I (French s People's Rally),has ~~ asking in thehope ot repea victory in the' recent' m balloting,, , „ ' ' trol of its economy over to foreign hands. By HAL BOYLE | through a plate-glass store window, New York, Nov. 22—(/P)—A man t ake a bath in perfume, hold a par- with a bright idea here is making a fine fat living by giving away $1,000,000 a year. He does it by making other people pay him for the privilege of donating their products to giggling women. All he gives himself is advice. The man is George Kamen, a shrewd 44-year-old "specialist in publicity" who got his training ty for 25 orphans, direct traffic in Times 'Square, b a r e f ooted down Hollywood boulevard, or kiss fifty returning servicemen. One asked for and got a small airplane. But usually they desire first or second honeymoon trips (with or without husbands) or fine clothing for themselves or members of their families. The two Annual Scout Drive Starts December 2 The annual Boy Scout drive for 1D48 will get underway here breakfast at the Barlow at which peddling European commercial j firms sponsoring the program and rights to Walt Disney cartoon char- the women who paid admission to anioT-t- see it. fnntnri IHo Viillu fnl' the 24- il and Ihe Bradley announcement may be part of a friendly deal all around lo make Ihe change of chiefs as smooth as possible. Bui Ihe evidence points at leasl a little bit the other way. o- Stolen Automobile Recovered Here; Two Men Held Two Hot Springs men, W. E. Blackmail and Smith Outler, are being held by counly officials for Garland county authorilies on charges of stealing an automobile. They were picked up last night following a call from Hot Springs officers, to state police here. acters. The outbreak of war made Adolf Hitler more important than Mickey Mouse over there, and Kamcn returned here and enlered Ihe radio field. He went to work for "The Quiz Kids," selling manufacturers the rights to make articles lied in with Ihe "Quiz Kids" label. , But his real bonanEa came with the "Queen for a Day" network program in 1945. This is ne of those afternoon Cinderella shows designed to pep up housewives who are worn out and depressed from the tears they shed listening to the plight of soap opera heroines on the morning programs. During "Queen for a Day's" half hour, four women tell the microphone—and several million lislen- ers—what they v.'ould like most to do or to have. A feminine jury weeds out two entrants and the audience picks by applause the winner from the two remaining. To Kamen fell the task of finding for the lucky lady the thing she asked or to help her do whatever she wished. He does a similar job on another program now, 'Heart's Desire." One lady wanted lo barber Ihe head of the chairman of the State Barber License Commission, an- ather merely wanted a date with a man who lived down the block from her. Others wanted to throw a brick see it footed the bills for Ihe 24- hour-queens. Then Kamen thought up Ihe idea •>f letting manufacturers contribute further to the day's happiness by donating washing machines, refrigerators, diamonds, coffee brewers, furs—in exchange for a mention of the firm's product on the air and $50. This made Ihe 'queen' happy, the manufacturer happy and Kamen happy—because he got the $50, or a big chunk of it. As the program now gives away forty or fifty products a week that comes lo a lot of !>50 bills in a year. Kamen has eleven assistants to help him fill the one-day queen's major wish. "the secret of oJi' business lies in establishing contacts," he said. "There is hardly anything Ihey can ask we can't get." His organization even found a husband for one woman, and has flopped only once. An extremely small woman who said she never in her life had been able to find stockings her size and asked for new nylons. But it was during the war and Kamen found it impossible to have some specially made. He arranged to build an extra room in one lady's house but now he lives in one constant dread: H(J • •... , find shuddered Control of Credit Margins Asked Washington, Nov. 21— (/P) —President Truman said today he wants Congress to grant authority for control of credit margins on commodity market transactions in the same way the government regulates stock exchange dealings. He made that response at a news conference when he was asked for amplification of his anti-inflation proposal for egulation of speculative trading on commodity markets, which deal in wheat cotton and similar products. The proposal was i Tri noppmhor 2 u/iih one 1 of 10 steps for combatting'- -- y> uel : em P. < =r_ *, wun price rises which he outlined in a message to Congress Monday. The Federal Reserve -^oard sets credit margins in stock dealings. It can require up to 100 per cent margin—which means no credit and all cash for stock purchases. At present however, the margin is 75 per cent—meaning 75 per cent cabh must be put up in buying stocks. Asked whether he wanted to establish the same margins on commodity trading, Mr. Truman declined to discuss specific figures, bat said the government ought to have the same type of authorty. Commodity Irading margins at present are fixed by individual ex* changes. Mr. Truman met with the newsmen a short time before Republican senalors gathered to consider , demands for a GOP anti-inflation prp,- gram to counter Mr. Truman's proposals. Two groups were ready with di££erenl suggestions. His discussion of economic and foreign ad programs also nclud- on Aid to 3 Nations Ask< WashingtWi'Nov.'22 ?597,OOQ.OQO of aid for France,' and Austria to defeat the spectres- of cold -and } companied by'political'( .The measure. was^Int the,Senate Wednesday" man Vandenberg (R-Micr Senator Conn ally (D-TexV ,,._„ minority member. It had"prevj ly Ween unanimously apprp- a lS-0,,,voW u of th^ commttjli bate' on the"- bpl' wiU' 1 " star day, ' ? ,,* C 4 ' "./'.vJi, In a" report' M .1 time districts will assigned by County Chairman Fred O. Ellis and local chairman Elmer Brown, to the following Colonels: Martin Pool, Ben Owen, Bill Wray and Charles Wylie, Mr. Pool .already has announced his captains —Earl Cljfton, Te_d Jones, Frank , McLarty, Luther Holloman. Tom Purvis. Heading the special gifts committee will be Albert graves, All colonels and captains will meet Monday night at 8 o;«lock at the city hall. The quota lor Caddo Council this year is slightly more than $18,» 000 with Hempstead's quota run-r ning about $2500. The council figuies it takes; about $12 per year to give a youth scout training. Other chairmen include: Charles Wilson at Columbus; Milburn Tippit of Blevlns; J, I. Ueblong at Patmos and Ben Wilson sst Ful- 1. AW -M nations are to- be able, the fuel.' food and'otherj ties ton. ed: He hasn't anylhing to say about a charge by Senator Taft of Ohio, Senate Republican leader, the Mr. Truman's anti-inflation proposals are "totalitarian." He added lhat his message lo Congress Monday, as well as Taft's speech later the ame day, speak for them selves. 3. Told that Republicans contend ne has export controls now that he is not using, Mr. Truman, said -that probably is correct to some extent. What he asked for, he said, was extension of export controls. 4. He expects to submit to Congress in- agoul 10 days the administration's long rang eplan for European economic recovery. Emergency aid to tide France, Italy and Austria over the winter already is under consideration in Congress, :__ o ~ Belgium has the world's dens- Government Taking Over Sav«-Groin Program events of 'the past week made abundantly cjear • •>«< v W9 Alt UIIC WUJiSiailfc M* w**v*. - --»;• _, • - • ' j "Some winner might ask me to est railroad network, and a sys- id her a new apartment," he tern of waterways second only to the Netherlands. Washington, Nov. 2i —tip)— The government itself is, taking over the 100,000,000 - bushel voluntary grain saving program, now that, the Citb-ens Food Committee headed by Charles Lackman has finished its planning, President Truman announsefl late yesterday that he was making the change at the suggestion, p| Luckman, p>esjdpnt of Leyer Brothers, soap manufacturers. However. Mr. Trumaji asked Luckt man and hjs, committee t9 «f~"~ as adv^^'^' The president »1$Q called fl» _ public aw! Industry to cpnUnue every effort to conserve, load 1$ least until, ft* ropUe, ,p| ije*t r to order to make report noted T 'Bipts ml,, cabinet changes „, „ strate once again that forces, actively at wort ^"SJlffi^JM^ ? '""}TW countries -. , .«*.>• . • M

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