Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 24, 1947 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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HOPI STAR; HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, November 22, 1947_ ASSIFIED iW^jiii, £ r teiyES*j£ fe Day Before Publication Li 2.0 2.50 3.00 S.50 4.00 4.5C 5.00 4.50 1.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 1100 13.50 15.00 THREE ROOMS FURNISHED FOR light housekeeping. N e a r Schooley's store. See Mrs. J. E. Schooley, Phone 38-F-ll. 18-st t for' Continuous rtlons Otily i . ds Casti to Advance Over the Phone For Sale BttiME FOR SALE. FOR tmatioft,' call Day 6 and al 'phone 853-W. 15-Ct lEBVlCE CYCLE. 100 MILES /gallon, 40 miles per hour, tion. 423 South Main 466-L.2. 0 tfJKCALLY NEW BEDROOM 'vftiahogany finish. Phone BABY CHICK 500 capacity, One 10 X house, Call 586-J. 20-3 __ POINTER AND ONE ir y «'Roasonable.,Bob Nichols south on LeWisville high m~ 2 °- 3 3fE TABLE TOP OIL RANGE condition, Reasonable ne 1097-W or see Ola Lloyd * 3 ' 2 °' 3 For Rent BEDROOM WITH BATH IN PRI- vatc home. Close in. Gentlemen only. Phone 715-W. 20-31 Fair Enough By Wettbrook fegler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate, GROCERY STORE BUILDING with fixtures. 622 South Fulton St. Known as Onstead Grocery. See Mrs. Calhe Rinehart. 20-3t FRONT BEDROOM WITH adjoining bath. Men or working girls prefererd. 601 Pond St. Phone 737. : 21-3t Notice WE BUY USED FURNITURE, One piece or carload. City Furniture Co. Phone 61. 228 East 3rd. Street. "-If ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines now. Special rates. Chas. Reynerson. Phone 28, City Hall. 23-lm Football fci4 T BURNER OIL COOKSTOVE 'i'dVohe wood cookstove. A. A. feters, Rt. 4, Hope, Ark. Phone !t .<- 22-lt By The Associated Press South Wake Forest 33; Duquesnc 0. Florida 7; Miami (fla) 6. Midwest William Jewell 14; Central (Mo 7. M22; Northeastern (Okla) Oklahoma Military 0. Southwestern (Kas) 18; College Emporia 12. Southeastern (Okla) COON AND I K'ttiink dog, 7 years old, Guatan- East Central (Okla) 0. ^" l'"TWo partly trained dogs. 13; Cantrcll. McCaskill, Ark. •" 22-3t Real Estate for Sale *!*;*•.> a 00PACRE COMBINATION BLACK- ilafid and stock farm, well im, proved, on Highway and good road, worth looking at if you want to buy Floyd Porterfield Son. 18-6t ,''520 ACRE STOCK FARM ALL I, [ fenced, larte pond, artesian well. \Tenant House and Barn, about /'160 acres meadow and open land. •"VFine tract of growing pme tim- Hpjer. Located 3/4 miles from 1)7 •fHighway, V* mile from gravel KHlgh'way. Price 15 dollars pur i acre, ^ cash-balance good terms. ' " Porterfield. 20 Gt Far Weat California Aggies Oregon 6. College of Pacific State 22. o— '21; Southern 47; Fresno Now York, Nov. 22 — Danny Kaye, Frank Sinatra and Leo Durocher present a composite problem that simply must be disposed of with justice when the boys of maturing generations are drafted for universal military training. Kaye was rated 4-F and excused on medical grounds but his local draft board, in subsequent correspondence, refused to let mm go overseas as an entertainer lor tne U. S. O. with the remark that his "mental altitude" did not recom mend him as a morale-builder, This was a wonderful war for Fsy chialrists. They argue a plausible line and if you recognize them at 11, if you do not keep them on the ar side of a deadline, they will e in your lap and in your hair nd you will never be able to draf ny man who even said louc oises make him nervous, that tne ight of a nose-bleed makes . aint or that he feels anxious here were between 350,000_ and 00,000 deferments for psychiatri easons. Many of these individuals ere useless for any military ser ice. Idiots and low-grade morons /ould be a detriment rather than n asset. But the medical officer; nd the civilian medical adviser, rifted off into a foggy state from vhich we got back communique aying it down that the physica nd the mental were inseparable nd overlapping and, finally, tha mn who was just plain scree vs suffering from a physical im mirment as real as a broken leg ubject to no control by the pa lent. Stonewall Jackson cured i Daily Bread Continued From Page One time a union cleans out the Communists in its midst, the prestige of organized labor is increased the legitimate claims of organized labor are advanced and the hope 3f industrial peace grows brighter The members of the UAW and heir loyal, honest energetic presi lent deserve the nation's congrnt- ilations for the job they did at At antic City. , 'AtRES, NICE 6 ROOMHOUSTS, laiu»e) v barn,, chicken house, etc JAbout 400 feet frontage on Highi wBJS in city limits. If mtarested «sef Floyd Porterfield & Son, |3f'sHj!>p£, ' Arkansas 20-Gt Business Opportunity jTAflJKINS PRODUCTS COMPANY " > very attractive proposition v ..' iman or woman in this city. •^''Regular line of customers estab- Interviews confidential, or write A. A. Pate, 414 .,„, Street, Texarkana, Texas. ' Give; full particulars, address. ".*>- 19-6t tfe "i See *V" REMOVED FREE CV" Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS ^ and CRIPPLES 'Texarkana Rendering Plant T* Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) Answer Phone 3158-R ,We Service and Repair .... , • APPLIANCES \ , • REFRIGERATORS All makes and models RIMER REFRIGERATOR & ELECTRICAL SERVICE 1 v -210 S, Elm Phone 70 . 'Alter 5 p, m. Phone 909-11 House Wiring Electrical Repair! PHONE 784 Toy 7 Pistol Robber Gang Captured Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 22—(UP)— Atlanta police believed today the had captured part of a gang tha brandished a toy pistol in robberic here and over the south during th past several months. They announced the arrests c four men and the seizure of a to pistol resembling an old "Frontier .44 revolver" which has been iden ified by at least two witnesses a the one used in recent robberie here. The arrested nien were listed a Jimmy Harris, 32; Nelson Duncan 25; and Radford King, 28, all of A lanta; ond J. C. Graham, 19, c Henderson, Tex. Police said they were questionin the quartet m connection with $55,000 mine company payroll the Insicto Track Elwood Petchel finds obtaining choice ducats for Perm State's fobtball earnes as easy as picking up yardage for the Nittany L.ons. foptl)au,games^b ^ eatrice works in the ticket office. vith bayonets, but now it. is doc or's business. The conclusion ,was reached t ome administrators of the dral hat all of us were more or les uits.and that if all 'persons who were legitimate prey of the psy- ihiatrists were excusable, there would have been no army or navy. General George S. Palton himself <vas as dizzy as a dervish by psychiatric standards, if this cult of he queers has any standard, and might hve been ruled out and restricted to blubbering silly sounds nto a Caye. Sinatra's French Crisis Represents Dangerous Moment in That Nation's History microphone • like Danny excuse was a punctured ear-drum, and the Brooklyn baseball club, which employs Durocher, states that he had the same trouble. Trouble might be the wrong word for it in view of the ^convenience that it spared them, "inatra was not only well within the draft age but a self-elected leader" of American youth, particularly of young girls. He gave $7,500 to Roosevelt's fourth-term campaign fund and lunched with him at the White House. Any suspicion that this political contribution was influential in the decision of the doctors which finally excused frorh' military service a young man with an income second or third in all the world, and a pugnacious attitude toward Nazis in stateside saloons and sandwich wagons, is the product of your own mind. Some authority had decided that certain ear-drum cases should be rejected. The problem of the doctor then became simply one of deciding whether this or that fellow's condition made him unacceptable. The bright idea back in the beginning was to save the government the expense in later ye^rs of pensioning men with chronic ear trouble and- complications who were predisposed by a condition existing when they were drafted. The purpose was to save money in Biimmgham, "Ala", "last month; I eventually, and immediately to a $2,700 plaster company payroll save hospital beds in the service, robbery in Dekalb county, Ga. early this year; a gem theft in Knox By DEW ITT MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The French governmental crisis —precipitated by the incipient Communist revolution — represents one of the most dangerous moments of that country's volcanic political history. There we have a situation which renders it highly problematical, ,as I see it, whether- any : stable government can be formed -without recourse to a new general election to secure a fresh mandate from the people. And having arrived at this conclusion we immediately find ourselves up against the haid question of whether a successful election could be held under present conditions.. The gravity of the position was emphasized when President Aurio) felt impelled to call on the aging, middle r of - the - road Socialist statesman, Leon Blum, to- try tc form a government 'in place of Premier Ramadier, who had found his task too great. Th? 75-year-old Missing in India Blum a p p e a r e d' at the tional Assembly ; yesterday Na- and villc, Tenn,.: robberies in and several Atlanta. recent Detectives who made the arrests said the men had been identified in a service station holdup here last month and in the robbery of an Atlanta liquor store two weeks ago. Employes of the two concerns also identified the toy pistol seized with the gang as the one used in the holdups. Detectives said Graham had admitted cashing $4,300 in worthless checks in Atlanta. Atlanta officers and FBI agents called into the investigation when the alleged robberies branched oul into other states, also searched loi a large cache of jewels and money believed to have been taken in the raids. Such ears are sensitive to colds and infection. They are equally sensitive in civilian status. Durocher is not merely healthy jut a professional athlete and robust. He was physically superior to about 90 percent of the - young draftees and volunteers, lick a roomful of most He of could them Where PoYou Uve.., Loan Payments Reduced? Need Extra Cosh? Beardless of WHERE you (Ive we can probably help you, since all Government regulations have now been removed. If you want your Payments reduced, or If y(pu need extra cash, or both, see us right away, never keep a customer ting longer than necessary. We are headquarters for CASH. Come and set it f Ask for Mr, Tom McLorty etthe HOPE ;^UTO co. Phenf LADY HELEN PALMIST AND LIFE ADVISOR can be consulted on all affairs of Life. Located at Tol-E-Tex Cabins outside city limits on 67 This ad with $1 will entitle you to a $2 reading. Colored are welcome then when they were skinny striplings and he was a mature man with years of physical training. Not many individual survivors could lick him now although he did call on a house detective to pin the arms of a discharged soldier while he, Durocher, slugged him on the jaw and smashed it. This probably was just an act of convenience to save Durocher some exertion. Otherwise he might have had to untangle tlie fellow the incident howed that Durocher, for all his nvisible blemish in the ear, would lave been a useful man at grips with a Nazi or a Jap. General Lewis B. Hershey, the director of the draft holds that 'universal service means just about that" and his motto is a BROKE? You need cash not sympathy We need 20 used cars to wreck. LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Lourel LfT FOY DO IT • Level yards. • Dig Post Holes * Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots * Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 & Walnut St. delivered an impassioned warning that the Republic was endangered both -from the left and from the right, but he failed to receive the necessary majority of votes to enable him to form a government of "public safety." France thus continued without a government in the midst of a na^ tion Wide strike of more than GOO,000 workers. Blum- had- pinned his warning down 1 in . terse, unmistakeable words: 'IThe. situation is grave. The Republic '..which we identify. with the fatherland, is in danger. "The danger is double. On the one hand, international Communism has openly declared war on French Democracy. On the other, a party has been constituted in France which has as its objective, and perhaps its only objective, the separation, of national sovereignty from its fundamental- traditions." (Blum here was referring to General Charles De Gaulle's new people's rally, which recently achieved a sensational success in the country-wide municipal elections. Opponents of DeGaiille charge that he seeks a dictatorship). Blum capped his warning with the dramatic assertion: "I have come to sound the alarm." Well, the alarm has been sounded, but President Auriol has been Joe Louis Mokes Big Hit os on Entertainer Pompton Lakes, N. J., Nov. 22 — (/P) —Joe Louis, on his "last night out" before settling down to a, week of intensive training for his Dec. 5 fight with Jersey Joe Walcott, provided a one-man show at the Wanaque Community Hall last night. The local American Legion post had scheduled an amateur boxing tournament with Joe invited to make an appearance and take a bow. But when none of the boxers showed up. Joe stepped into the ring and regaled the audience with stories for half an hour. Residents recalled that when Joe first trained here ten years ago, "yes" and "no" was about the extent of his conversation. But last night he made a big hit as an entertainer and none of those who paid to see a boxing show asked for their money back. o Top Teams Have Trouble in Playoff By CARL BELL Associated Press Sports Editor Favorities are finding the going much tougher than exp'ected in the Glass AA division of Arkansas' high- school football playoffs but so far they have managed to 1 survive first-round competition. Survive was about all the heavily favored North Little Rock Wildcats managed to do last night as they squeaked past the invited Van Buren Pointers, 7 to 0. , The El Dorado Wildcats, ho'w ever, showed the power expeclec of them as they ran over Pine Bluff, 25 to 7. First-round play in the AA divi sion will be completed tonight a Fayetteville of District One anc Subiaco of the Fourth District inee al Fayetteville. All of last night's games were played in rain and mud. North Little Rock's close shave followed a similar scare experienced Thursday night by the Little Rock Tigers, defending state champions, who nosed out Blythe- SPORTS HODHDUP -By Hugh Hope Star Star ol H«0o 1M»; Pr«M H2T, Consolidated January It, 1*2* Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alix. H. Woihburn, Secretary-TrMMtfW at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut MrMt, Hope, Ark. Al»x. H. Woihbum, Editor & PubllihM Paul H. Jonef, Managing Editor Qvorge W. Hotmer, Mech. Supt. l»n M. Daxli, Aavertislno Manager Emma G. Thomat, Cashier Entered as second class matter at trx Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tn» <<ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Mtans Associated Pr«si. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotei: (Always Payable Ir f\dvance): By city carrier per week iOc FiilUrton, Jr. 1 "" * New York, Nov. 22—(£)— Holy Cross and Rhode Island State athletic heads will meet with the Boston Garden folks Monday to fee what can be done about the ticket nroblem for their basketball game Jan. 20. . Seems about 50,000 people want to buy mid-court seats Each college has asked for 4,000 of the best ones and the Boston Garden only holds 13.900 when its jam- packed'.fuH. . . the T)odgers are moaning because thcy..lost.sjs>Pja y ti efttMrorrr''tnfr farm clubs—incluamg some good prospects— through tne baseball draft. Three of the best- looking youngsters Went into the Giants and Braves systems. . . A special alligator hide football is -® Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn per month 85c. stead, Nevada, Lafayette counties, wnere $8.50. Mail rates—In Hemp Howard, Miller, om. S4.5U p«r yenr; els* National Advertlilna Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn. teric* Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich- nan Avenue: New York City, 292 Modisor, "vs.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Gran» Hivd.; Oklahoma City, 314 'lermVnal Bldg.; Hew Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Thi Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti the use for republication of all the [oca news printed in this newspaper as well o all AP news dispatches. Minnesota Coach Uncertain as to Future being made for the winning team in the Gator Bowl game at Jacksonville, Fla., New Year's Day. . ... Would you say that makes it a skin game? Shorts and Shells Most surprised spectator at the Army-Notre Dame game was Martin Brennan of Milwaukee, Terry's father. . . Brennan was a little late arriving and reached his scat just in time to see Fred Earley kicking the extra point after Terry's 97 yard kickoff return. . Fred Huber, Jr., Detroit Red Wings' publicity director, has issued unique press passes this year— silk hand-painted neckties showing a hockey player in Detroit uniform— Duke drum beater Ted Mann claim his university has "the world's only stadium with its own barbecue pit." . . But there are plenty of others in which the coach is put on the griddle. Minneapolis, Nov. Whether he remains 22 as -m— Minnesota's football coach next, year is "in the hands of several other persons," Coach Bernie Bierman told several hundred "M" club members last night. "I have been asked whether I shall be back with Minnesota next year," Bierman said. "Frankly I don't know. The decision is not up to me alone bat is in the hands of several other persons." Mentor of Minnesota Kid Stuff Caldwell, Idaho, high school will go all the way to Honolulu next week for a football game with Kaimuki high, coached by Pete Kim, who went to high school and college in Caldwell. . . Nebraska fans are high on Ray Jensen, who scored 182 points for Bennett, Neb., high this season. That's just half "" team's total. Ray also passed eleven touchdowns. . . the ! or Unanswered Question Wonder if there could be any connection of Dan Topping's beef since 1932 except for leave of absence when . „ „ about the Browns' player-sales and football got, Rodcnberg's statement that wartime Topping approves his plan to move he served ville, 16 to 6. Van Buren pushed the Wildcats all over the sloppy Northside field but was unable to cash in on its huge statistical advantage, while Levon Hoffman handed his North The wife of Theos Bernard, above, of New York and Santa Barbara, Calif., reported him missing and possibly killed after tribal raiders in the northern Punjab, India, attacked his party and killed his Moslem servants. Bernard, a noted scholar on Tibet, was on his way to that country when attacked. His wife escaped to New Delhi by fleeing 126 miles on foot through the isolated Kulu' valley.. jittle. Rock mates the victory with a 74-yard touchdown; jaunt in the second quarter. The Pointers were 'epulsed once on the North Little Hock one foot line.' The running and passing of Junior Baber who completed 10 of 19 tosses despite he slippery condition of the ball, highlighted the. Van Buren attack. Bill James, an elusive, strike- ;hro\ying halfback, led El Dorado ;o -victory at Pine Bluff, scoring .wo touchdowns and passing for another. The big Wildcat line held the Zebras at bay except for a 35-yard, scoring run by Bill Bodie after the issue was decided in the fourth quarter. The semi-finals the .first week in December will pit invited Little Rock against El Dorado, District with the Marines, Bierman said he "didn't know exactly what to say about my future plans." The question arose as a result of an earlier Remark by Bierman that he would resign as Minnesota's head football coach "if that would helo Minnesota football spirit." The Gophers need a win from Wisconsin today to break even in their 1947 Big Nine conference schedule. Seven, Fifth and North Little Rock, District representative, against the Fayetteville - Subiaceo winner. Forrest City, District Six, and 8 KiHed,10Hurt in Crash of Soviet For .... LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALLEN ELECTRIC CO* 24 Hpur Service Da y £S on « Nlaht Phpne 833 809 204 South Elm 2amp meeting memoir of his youth n Indiana, "Just As I am, Without h. Plea." Members of his own fam- ly have gone through life so far with ruptured ear-drums asking no favors nor neglecting opportunities to do as they believed they should. Sinatra and Durocher could have wangled a piece of this war somehow had they really hated the diiiy oppressors hard enough . Some physical conditions are legitimate grounds for exemption. But many of the ear-drum exemptions of the recent war were granted to men who could have been put to very useful army and navy jobs where they would not have been put lo very useful army and navy iobs where they would not have been opposed on. To be sure if Sinatra and Durocher had spent a few weeks in mudholes in winter, they might have had complications, but solid thousands of less wealthy and less hardy young men. Shells bullets and bombs cause complication, too. Swimming is generally forbidden to ear-drum jobs but Trudy Ederle swam the channel with an open ear-drun, and thousands of young bluejackets who had to swim when their ships went out from under them would have had a bargain if they could have settled for complications. Another class of registrants beat the draft by angling commissions Nobody has offered any promising idea as to how to thwart the likes of a young Hollywood patriotccr who was doing his bit in procurement and throwing contracts in the right directions until suddenly one day that thing fell 0>» his desk. A few days later he turned up a captain and after two years in England he came out a Heut.-colonel. The legion of merit is t« e trying to reach a solution by means which seem doubtful of success—that is through a middle- of-the-road government. He has been seeking to tread a narrow path between the new and powerful De Gaullist party on the extreme right and the also powerful Communists on the extreme left. Such» a government can be neither fish, fowl nor meal. It's difficult to see how it could long sur- Jicin, Czechoslovakia, Nov. 22 —(/P)—Eight persons were killed and 18 injured, 10 of them seriously, when a Romanian-Soviet airlines plane enroute from Bucharest to Prague crashed and burned on 2,000-foot Tabor peak six miles from here, in bad weather lasl night. , Those reported injured included Alfred Davidson, identified as European Director of the Unitec Nations Children's Fund for Euro e, and I-Ioria Grigorescu, Roman- an ambassador to Prague. Jicin is about 50 miles north anc ast of Prague. The dead included the pilot eorghe Brosen, of Bucharest, anc /its. Rafael Gross of Tenesyar omania, who was enroute to the nited States with her husband nd 10-months-old child. Mr. Gros nd the child were in Jicin hospi al for treatment of their_ injuries Booneville's Bearcats of the Fourth District loomed as powers in the Class a playoffs following impressive conquests lat night. The two vill meet in the emi-finals. Forrest city handed Conway, District Five, its first defeat of the rear and first loss at home in two ears, 13 to 6, with Lawson Hughes accounting for both of the winners' ouchdowns. Fullback Don Dempsey paced Bponeville to a 34-0 shellacking of liloam Springs, District One, at icutral Van Buren. Dempsey scored, three touchdowns, passed 'or another and made two extra points. In a third A division tilt, Paragould, District Three, clipped Bee- e, District Two, 14 to 6, at Searcy. The other Class A game will be decided tonight with Magnolia, District Seven champions and a playoff tilt favorite, meetings Crossett, District Eight, at El Dorado. The lineup for the Class B semi- Can't Do Anything About Browns Selling Players Chicago, Nov. 21—(/P)—Will Harridge, president of the American League said tonight that the St. Louis Browns "still have a roster of 40 players filed with us" and that "there isn't anything the league office or anybody else can do" about the Browns selling off their star players. "It's strictly the Browns' own affair—they have a pefect right to sell their players as they see fit,' added Harridge. vive the fierce battles of the na tional legislature. The only successful government will be one which has the support to carry out the drastic measures needed for national defense. The complexion of the assembly holds small hope for such support. Thus, being between the devil and the deep blue sea, the present regime likely will find itself forced to combine either with the Communists (an act of suicide) or with the De Gaullists (a gamble with the unknownX. That is true whether a general election is held 01 lot. There seems to be no place n this crisis for middle-of-the-roac politics. All things considered one woulc think that the political compass, may be swinging tovvards De Gaulles extreme right wing party Despite the fears of some that the general has dictatorial ambitions the middle-of-the-roaders may de tide that he is the lesser of two evils. Certainly they know tha disaster lies in. Communism whereas De Gaulle's precise irt tenlions are an unknown, quantity logical step for this artful dodgei who is one of thousand^' as th army Admijiistr'atio.n \vell knew And of'course, the colonel is wel employed in the movie industry. The universal plan must be a fai plan, excusing only those with gen uine physical impairments. An the way to commissions should b through the ranks for all . boys draft age. finals was completed District Four, edged 20-19, at Russellville. as Atkins, Pocahontas, Atkins will play Parkin, District Six, and McCrory, District Two, will tackle Dermolt, District Eight, 'in semifinal clashes. Harridge said that termination of membership in the league car be declared only for failure to fielc a team at the time and place agreed upon to play any champion ship game, unless caused by un avoidable accident in traveling. o Teachers Take Oklahoma Team to Remain Undefeated By the Associated Press The Arkansas State Teacher College Bears defeated Northcas Oklahoma Teachers of Tahlequah 12 to 7, yesterday to remain undo feated. In other Arkansas Collegia! games Arkansas A. and M. an College of the Ozarksplayedto 13-13 tie at Monticello, and Magnolia A. and M. defeated Arkansas College, 24 to 0. At Jackson, Tenn., Union University downed Ouachita College, 18 to 14. the Browns to Baltimore? o — LaMotta Gets Suspension in New York New York, Nov. 22 — (/P) —Jake aMotta can fight no more in New 'ork state, at least until the grand ury and the district attorney's of- ce complete 'their investigation p£ is fourth-round knockout by Phil- delphia Billy Fox. The State Athletic Commission ianded the Bronx middleweight an ndefinite suspension yesterday on a charge of concealing vital facts about his physical condition prior o his Madison Square Garden ap- >earance a week ago Friday night. At the same time, the commis- iion ruled that the purses of both ighters would be held up until the D. A.'s office concludes its inves- igation. The two inquiries were auriched simultaneously after newspaper stories criticized a- Motta's inept performance. DiMaggio Sees Boston in Pennant Seat Baltimore, Md., Nov. 22— f/P) Dimaggio, his throwing arm cased in plaster, sat on the edge of Joe en The commission, Ihairman Eddie nounced its decision headed by Eagan, an- at the end of A Russian, another Romanian |his bed at the Johns Hopkins Hos- nd a Czech also were killed. The dentities of the lot determined other three were immediately. pital here, and commented that two pitchers and a shortstop who recently left the St. Louis Browns will put the Boston Red Sox in the Here and There in Arkansas Sprngficld, Mo., Nov. 21 —(/P)— Jlmer Lee King, about 25, of Route Springclalo, Ark, was killed last light when the tractor-trailer truck ne was driving overturned on lighway 71, three miles north of Almar. the slate highway patrol office here reported today. King, a driver for the Jones Truck Line with headquarters at Springdale. was enroute there from I \ansas Cily when the truck went into the ditch. The patrol report said the truck tipped over in the center of the highway as King swerved it out of the ditch. Little Rock. Nov. 21— i^)—Audit of Crittendcm county finances, released by the state comptroller's office yeaterday, showed a surplus of $95,251 al close of 1946 and encumbrances of $200 against the highway turnback fund. Balances were in' the following funds: County, general, $91,727; county road, $791: farm-to-market, $2,732. Operating expenses of county offices totaled $79.197 for the year. Audit of Mississippi County for 1946 showed a surplus of $66,299 in the following funds: County gcnral running for the League pennant. The New York 1948 American Yankee slugger Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York (St. Nicholas Arena) 3- Billy Graham, 142 1-2, Nev York, outpointed Rocco Rossano, 143, Brooklyn, 10. Minneapolis — Mel Brown, 157, St.' Paul, knocked out Ruben Shank 164 1-2, Denver, 8: Topeka, Kas — Bert Ellis, 165, Kansas City, outpointed Joey Hartfield, 165, Omaha, 8. By The United Press Boston — Harry Bernsten, 206, New York, drew with Irish Jimmy Lake, 190, Montreal (10). three-hour closed session during which LaMotta was questioned along with Al Silvani, his manager of record; Dr. Nicholas Salerno, LaMotta's personal physician, and LaMotta's two sparring partners, Clarence Wilkinson and Benny Davis. Eagan said LaMolta had visited Dr. Salerno three times during is training for the fight and that Salerno had advised him not to box because of a hematoma. of the spleen. Salerno reported that La- Motta had ignored this advice, Eagan disclosed. Eagan said the commission would consider the facts again after the results of the district attorney's investigation are presented to the New York Couny Grand Jury. Meanwhile, Silvani appeared at the district attorney's ofice to confer with Alfred J. Scotti and Andrew Seidler, assistants who are in charge of a continuing investigation of sports rackets. Neither Silvani nor the D.A.'s office had any comment after the manager's visit. o In 1946, the average motor car in the United States had been in use nine years. $60,195; county road, $783; highway "' had two bone chips removed from his right elbow Monday, but hopes to be out of the hospital within a week. He doubted that the condition of his arm would interfere next year with those long throws. He said Boston got the Browns' "best player" in Shortstop Vern Stephens, and called Jack Kramer and Ellis Kinder the. two best pitchers the Browns had." Acquisition of the trio will make Boston "a hot contender next year," he predicted, "a great deal more than last season." The Yankee outfielder was also optimistic about his own club's chances, and recalled that his team mate, Charlie Keller, had paid him a visit this week. Commenting on his operation, the patient said the procedure had taken about 90 minutes. He said Dr. George Bennett. Hopkins bone specialist, had decided to remove the second chip to prevent a recurrence of the complaint. Dimaggio plans to return to New York when the doctors give him his walking papers, and will then "drive to Florida to get some sunshine and rest." o It is said that the port of Vigo, Spain, has a "silverplated" harbor Scranla'n, Pa. 151, Yoiingstown, Tony Janiro, O., stopped Joe Agosta, 155, New York (4). Hollywood, Cal. — Mario Trigo, 132, Mexico, outpointed Eddie Hudson 133, Los Angeles (10). o Basketball Results By The Associated Press Last Night's Scores Univ of Washington 69; Western Washington 32. Oklahoma 62; Oklahoma Frosh 29. Phillips "66" 95; Fort Riley 12. Have Your Own Portrait, on Your Xmas Cards This Year You will like the "personal touch" of a Photo Greeting Card. Bring in your kiddies now, Special Xmas background. We are prepared to make as many cards as you need, but get your order in early. THE SHIPLEY STUDIO "Hope's Finest Photography" NOTICE Nolan Clark & A. L. Caudle Invite all our friends to patronize us at the ESSO STATION Third and Hazel St. U. S. Two-Party System Superior to French Chaos Uirnback. $5,319. Operating penses were §99,352. ex- because of the sinking of Spanish treasure ships there in 1702. WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office When Robert Schuman stepped nto the breach this week-end as ance's new premier to halt a hfeatened Communist revolution is new cabinet disclosed a membership drawn from four political " iarties. They are: MRP or Popular Republican, Socialist, Radical Social- st, and Independent Republican. 1 And the excluded Communist party j makes five. I don't know the actual Jftotal of French political parties, ut I am under the impression has about a dozen parties and GO or 70 newspapers, .flpver here we have but two major parties—and the longer you ive the 'more thankful you are f or the American two-party sys 'Jtem. France and Italy have triec fjepresentative governments similai (to ours 1 , but neither of them has ^'attained the political stability to ibe found in the land of Democrats F;and Republicans. "' Why? Well, you know the answer as certainly as I do: Where every thing is divided into many smal pieces there is no majority anc rrtP responsible government. Even if.' government is slightly wrong i is better to have it in a couple o large pieces so there will be something to work with when the people decide to change. That's our political gospel,^ and it has kept America strong. Americans do not follow two- party gospel blindly, of course. There was the case of Teddy Roosevelt, who, when the Republicans' steam-rollered him in 1912, i led the Bull Moose split which ; wjpcked the GOP and elected J D'e'mocrat Woodrow Wilson. But 1 it was more of a political revolt vthan the founding of a third party •:'—just as was the case with Robert M. LaFollette, Sr., some years later. Americans don't yield an inch of protest rights within the framework of their two-party system, but they recognize what Europeans seem to have forgotten — that merely organizing additional political parties is no substitute for the discipline and hard work which good government requires. We have our disagreements, but few Americans lose sight of the fact that sooner or later the two-party system irons out injustices to the satisfaction of the majority. Dope Star Arkanslfj, noon, faifSM.._ Tuesday Witt^iftlsst j tion tonight** %VV > t, w <r . / ^ \l • ,>.-,_,'_ V.mV , • .. ^5 »3& 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 36 Star ol Nope tiffs Pr«n H2». ComolMalcd January ! HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1947 tAP)—Means Associated Prest . , (NEAJ—Means Newspaper Enterprise Att'n. Trouble Piles Up on Meyers; to Probe Others By DONALD SANDERS Washington, Nov. 24— (IP)— Quadruple trouble built up for Maj. Gen. Bennett E. Meyers today as a possible new Senate inquiry threatened uneasy moments for "many others" whose idle cash went "joy riding" on wartime government oonds. The quoted words are those of Senator Tobey (R-NH). He hinted that his. Senate Banking Committee may take up where the War Investigating Committee left off after disclosures which brought denunciations of the retired air force general ranging from ','rotten ap pie" to "snake." First, however, federal grand juries here and elsewhere were flue to hear a review of testimony in which Meyers was accused of holding aircraft stocks and pocketing profits from his own secretly owned sub-contracting firm while deputy chief of air force purchas- -pecifically, Attorney General Clark said the government's objective will be to indict Meyers on charges of war frauds, perjury and Man Carrying Millions of Dollars Worth of Narcotics Succumbs Aboard Airliner Burns Fatal to Aged Resident of Hempstead Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Reed, agfd 70, a resident of Yancy community in North Hempstead county, died here last night of burns suffered earlier Sunday, when a coal oil stove exploded. She lived alone. Her home was destroyed by the blaze. Nearby relatives rushed her to a local hospital where she succumbed. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Horace A. Dillard and Mrs. Los Angeles, Nov. 24 — (UP)— Federal narcotics agents set out today to track down an international smuggling ring whose "runner" died aboard an airliner while en route to San Diego with more than 3,000,000 worth of heroin in his luggage. Two pounds of pure heroin, a drug so powerful that even physicians arc not permitted to have it n their possession, were found in his luggage. Police estimated the drug would retail for $3,116,800 when "cut". A draft card was the'only identification on the body. It bore the name Ralph Halsey, 308 52nd street, New York City. The address was that of a dance hall whose manager said he never had heard ins Rob Dillard of Yancy and Bryan Reed of Ozan; a Jim McKinney of Hope ., ,. nr ' of the dead man. At another New York address, given by the man when he boarded the United Airlines plane in New York, 320 E. 50th St., the occupants also said they did not know him. Air lines officials said he was | accompanied to the ticket office by another man who did most of the man accom- Believe Aid Will Result in Food Shortage in U. S. Washington, Nov. 24—(/P)—Senator Bridges (R-NH) said today there is a "strong probability' 'the administration's .plan for emergency aid to Italy. France and Austria will result in a serious food shortage in the United States. Bridges, chairman of the Senate Appropriations committee, made hat statement as Secretary of Agriculture Anderson testified before he group in support of President Truman's request for $597,000,000 'or emergency aid to the three countries. Congress has been given only a >romise that shipments of grain to Europe will be curtailed if next year's grain crops arc poor, Bridges said. He added: "If the State Department takes the purchased to the full amount and a bad crop ensues, the American .people will be subject not only to rationing but possibly to meager ope .| talking. The same Funeral services will be held . «.t : panie | him to La Quardia Field, 2 p.m. Tuesday at Sardis Community by the Rev. W. C. Lewis. Burial will be in income tax evasion. Still a fourth question also mains to be answered: Whether the two-star officer will be ordered back into uniform to face a court martial. , While the possibility of a sepa- ate investigation into speculative dealings in government bonds was pointed up by the Meyers hearings, Tobey told a reporter he has had the matter under 'study fox six months. He said he has no definite plans for hearings-but that the Banking Committee certainly will look into Sardis -o- cemetery. the matter. Meyers had testified that he Norrell Would ^Eliminate Politics By GORDON BROWN : Washington, Nov. 24—(#>)— Foreign and domestic problems now confronting Congress should be settled on the basis of what is right and not because political considerations, Rep. • Norrell (D-Ark) said today. - 'I think that when matters in- •Mjlving the security of the country and the world are at stake—as they now are," he told a reporter, "al of us should rise above politics anc do the things we honestly and sin cerely believe should be done for the nation and the world." Norrell said it is "unfortunate" that the vital questions of domestic and foreign policy must be settled presidential cam- once made a paper profit of $90,000 by buying $4,000,000 (million) worth of government bonds on margin, but that he did not make anything on the transaction because he did_not sell at the right time. A number of other witnesses said Meyers discussed the possibility oi making 100 percent profit in a year' time by borrowing money at one per cent and collecting two per cent interest on the • bonds These were long-term issues as dis inguislied from the non-negotiable Series E war, bonds. . Tobey said-,Meyers- wasn't the only one who had the idea, that 'many, others — individuals, corporations and even banks" —profited by it. o- Chicago Dailies Faced With Strike Chicago, Nov. 24—(/P)—Publishers of the six Chicago Daily newspapers who have accused members of the they said. Masey's wife, reached at her New York home, denied that he was a messenger for a narcotics ring and said she was bewilderec said by the whole . affair. She Masey had worked at the Todd shipyards in Brooklyn until three Italian Communists Plan to Seize Industry Replacing 20-Day Viola nee Program rations. Anderson acknowledged that 'there are some problems" but he testified: "By acting promptly and ade Rome, Nov. 24 — (UP) —The Communists aimed what they called a "new Thrust," a plan to take over Italian industry, at the government of Chistian Democrat Premier Alcide De Gasperi today. Their new campaign aappcared to have been hurriedly drawn up to replace the organized program of violence that started 20 days ago. The program had failed to shake the Do Gasperi government. The new campaign was launched yesterday with great fanfare in Milan, Six thousand to 7,000 delegates from all over Italy started holding a "congress of workers management 'committees." Five official objectives were laid before them for .approval. The first objective was control of production and credit by workers management committees. These committees were forced upon industry by Leftist parties and the partisans immediately after the liberation. The second objective was to nationalize industries which threaten "unjustifiable closings" or lay off workers. The third^was "transformation and coordination" of the in- French Premier Forms Cabinet; Strikes Spread Paris, Nov. 24 — (#) — Premier Robert Schumann announced today the formation of a 1 new coalition cabinet and immediately plunged into the task of dealing with a spreading wave Of strikes that threatened the nomic disaster. Already tied stitute tion. for industrial reconstruc- AFL International Jnion with recent Typographical slowdowns in work during stalemated negotiations were faced today with a strike threat. Woodruff Randolph, international union president, said the 1,700 ITU members in the six plants voted almost unanimously yesterday to demand a wage increase, effective today, and to ballot -tonight on a strike to enforce their demands. The action was taken, Woodruff said, after he had reported to the union members that negotiations with'.,the publishers had reached a deadlock. ' - ; Woodruff said the new wage demand wa,s for. a.boost frpm-$85»50h.i, "week iio $100 for" day workers and from $91 to $106 for the afternoon and midnight shifts. John O'Keefe, secretary of the Publishers Association, comment- years ago when he became ill. "He was nervous and had an upset stomach," she said. "A week ago he said maybe a trip would do him good. We got $210 dollars from a loan company. Saturday he said he was going to California for a short rest, and the.last I saw of him was at the airlines terminal. "He never took any trips before. He never was arrested and never was in any trouble. And he never complained of any heart trouble." Mrs. Masey said she had supported her husband and a son by a'previous marriage by working as quately we can prevent a great.1 The institute is the equivalent of deal ' of human misery, and by soithe American Reconstruction Fi- doing'we shall be holding open the nance Corporation and is the most world's chance to make a just and : • —' ' " '--- '— lasting peace." In the Senate, the situation on the president's request is this: "The foregin Relations committee has approved legislation to authorized expenditure of up to $597,000,000 on emergency aid. That bill went before the Senate today with supporters predicting passage by Wednesday. But before any actual aid is sent a separate bill must be passed ap- propViating the money to pay for it. This i will have to come, 'from Sridgd' committee. Bridges declared his group will write ,no "blank check" for such aid "no matter how persuasive the argument in favor of such a foolish a seamstress. Masey suffered a heart attack while the plane was flying between Denver and Los Angeles. He complained of feeling ill and the stewardess gave him an oxygen mask. She was unable to rouse him to prepare for the landing in Los Angeles. The heroin, wrapped in wax on the eve of a paign. Asks Approval of Emergency Aid Funds Washington, Nov. 24 —OT— Senator Vandentaerg (R-Mich) asked the Senate today for speedy approval of $597,000,000 ' emergency aid for Europe to defeat the "lurking tyranny' of "Communist aggression." Vandenberg, who heads the Foreign Relations Committee, left his ''I am accusing no one individually, but I think there is a lot of thinking being done about the next elec- <pjn." . It is his feeling he said that "people in responsible positions, as we are, should do the right thing when problems affecting the country's welfare arise, regardless of what might happen to them in the future politically. "The country is more important than the individual." On the question of aid to Europe, Norell said the United States must "do something for Western Europe and I feel strongly that we ought iVut to overlook China." ^*It would be nice to "get down to normal," he said, "but with the world afire it looks like we have ' got to put out the fire of Communism. We may not be successful but if we are not there will be an iron ring about us." An aid program, he said, should be on a "yearly conservative basis —not a long term basis." On the question of domestic economic problems, Norrell said "my information is that the Republican .leadership probably will not per- *>iit the entire domestic program of the president to be put through." He said he thought most of the program, except for President Tru man's recommendations on price control and rationing, probably wiir pass and added: "Whether this is too far or no far enough, time will tell. But we must do something to keep prices from ruining our economy." 20 Years Ago Today ^ November 24, 1927 Bobcats prepare for annual Tur key Day game with Nashvill Mrs. Charles Walker was host B & PW Club at weiner roast a Fair park—Two more robberie occurred here last night with Hop Retail Lumber yard losing abou $60 and Southern Creameries los ing some small change—Highway Department car which was stolen three nights ago was found abandoned on Highway 29—The famous Missouri Pacific agriculture Wrain is to visit Hope soon and farmers urged to visit it. o It cost $133 in special federal, state and local taxes to buy a new car and operate it one year. Federal excises on cars, tires, gasoline and oil take $95 of the total. o More than 90 percent of domestic packaged shipments are made in same type, of fiber con tainers. presiding officer's chair to open debate on legislation to authorize winter relief for France, Italy and Austria. This measure simply approves the principle of_aid up to $597,- ing on the union action, said "the issue is not wages." "The publishers have at all times expressed their' willingnes to negotiate wage increaes if the union would give assurances of its wiling- ness.to incorporate the wages and other terms of employment in a lawful written contract of reasonable duration. "The issue is the union's 'no contract' policy. The purpose of any strike action is to enforce that policy." The union-publisher contract expired Oct. 21. Several times during negotiations since then, the publishers reported their editions were late in appearing on the streets because members of the union had violated •• long-standing working rules resulting in delays from several minutes t b several hours. Some editions were missed entirely. paper in four packages of a- half pound each, .was found, .in. bis-lug: gage'by' a Hawthorne,''Cal. r , nibr- tician. The man also carried a dock worker's card with the name, "Mazey," but San Diego authori ties and the union had never heard of him. Police said the clothing in his bag would not fit him and it bore a Lo Don label. important financing agency for Italian industry. The final objective was juridicial status for workers management committees, and laws to make all industries accept such committees. Newspapers pointed there wore too many delegates at Milan for technical discussions, that many of them were former partisans and "all propaganda for tne Congre'ss. . .pictured it as a manifestation' against the government." The Communists opened the Congress with a parade of former partisans some of them in mountain battle dress. Luigi Longo, ' nation with eco- up by walkouts were nine out of every 10 railroads in France. All the country's har bors and most of her coal mines were idle, and all grade schools in the capital were closed. The situation was further com plicated by the threat of distur bances rising from a one-franc in crease in subway fares in Paris which went into effect at 6 a. m today. To meet the threat several thou sand mobile guardsmen wer< rushed into the city last night am reservists of the 1947 class, wh recently were recalled to duty were assembled in readiness at Fontainbleau, 40 miles south of the capital. WouldEIM Low-Income Tax Bracket By FRANCIS M. LEMAY J */to out that Schuman announced the formation of his new government at 12:15 a. m. after 36 hours of negotiating with the leaders of all major political parties except the Communist and Gen. Charles De procedure." .He said the State Department had failed to provide Congress with a detailed justification of the reouest'for $597,000,000. , Mr. Truman, in his personally- delivered message presenting the program, told the legislators .rit would add to economic strains here at home. 000,000 worth. If Congress approves it, separate bills appropriating the money will have to be passed before aid becomes an actuality. The Michigan senator told his colleagues the international unity which won the war has "fallen part." A new type of communism is .. the march," he said in a pre- ared address. "In the United Na- ions, which is still the world's best ridge across the ominous gap, his new aggresion boycotts what , cannot defeat or veto. "It operates not only through uthless pressures on often terror- zed satellites. It operates through nternal subversion and sabotage n ' other land where its trained and disciplined minorities faithfully contribute to the chaos and confu- New Oil Test Started in Fulton Area Equipment was being moved onto location today for the fourth attempt to find oil in the area south of Fulton on the east bank of Red ion which conquest." encourage Communist 1948 Farm Program Outlined Washington, Nov. 24 — (/P)— government outlined a 1948 production pattern today suggesting near-record acreages of crops, but a decline in production of meat and poultry. Major emphasis was placed grains in guiding goals announced by secretary of agriculture Ander- river. Permit was granted last week to three big-time operators: H. L. Hunt, doing business as Placid Oil company; Barnsdall; and Sohio Oil company. The location is the northwest of the northwest of Section 2-14-26, on the Munday land, south of Red arid^There in Arkansas .Hot Springs, Nov. 24 —(/P)—C. E. Palmer, chairman of the Arkansas state AP organization, announced today that cash prizes have been assured for winners of the news- iholo contest. Only Arkansas AP nember papers are eligible. Although the deadline for submitting e'ntries is March 31, 1948, Salph Kite, Dequeen, chairman of ,he contest committee, suggested :hat entries be confined to pictures published this year in order to con- lorm with the ap's nation - wide contest, conducted on a calendar- year basis. There will be a sweepstakes winner and three winners each in three classifications—spot news, sports and feature pictures. Member papers without staff photographers are eligible to submit pictures they liave published which were taken by commercial photographers upon order of the paper. Chairman Kite said the amounts o£ the cash a\^ards will be announced later. The farm lake. It is in area bounded drillings. the middle of the by three previous . Italy's No. 2 Comm'unit, told the first session that "now labor is asking for the broadest and strictest control over capital's forces." Leftwing newpapers emphasized the political aspects of the Congress and said it was held "in the spirit of April 25i" That was the date in 1945 when 'the partisans in the north .started their uprising against the Germans, as the Allies closed in. ...... "-r*';?''': '': Pietro Nenni, who is lea'd'er p] the.leftwing Socialists- • ' ted 'ust; it might take a general strike throughout Italy to shake the government loose. Officials feared the congress delegates in Milan might decide to set off a general strike. o- Gaulle's Rally of the French People (RPF). The cabinet — France's seventh since her liberation from German domination — is composed of six members of Schuman's Popular Republican'Movement (MRP), five W Washington'Nov. 24 ,,.., movement is .afoot oh Capitol" , o write into the next tax»cuttirij$ bill a provision which would^r"" move about 6,000,000 (million) ;lo ncome persons from the.tax re" Chairman Knutson, (R-MinnH he House Ways and Means Ci mittee said, however, the new,: 000,000,000 (billion) ' tax-slas" neasure he will introduce in u__ December probably will include I such provision, • i •,,>>'•**-'$ "But," he told" reporf might be written into the it reaches; the Senate.". , Knutson said his 1 new meaSi will embody jjeroentage' cuts'*, all the 48,500,000 taxpayers, as;, the two previous bills , v President Truman killed with vetoes*,earljer this year. » l . '< »fiU* However, the Minnesotan plans! to add a provision for, nationwide!!: application of the community pr6pf| erty principle. This,' allowing huS^ bands and wives to divide thc!famr? ily income equally for tax'*repo£ mg purposes, now is permitted V' 13 states by local law. It result's? lower taxes for many peopled' *, Some Republicans, as well, 'as'" several Democrats, are reported ,ti favor raising the personal exerriti ' on from $500 to $600. This wouf ake 5,000,000 persons oft the ta: oils and cost about $2,000,000,000^ billion) in revenue. • c^i Moreover, it would mean smallep/d, ax reductions for higher "incomef'jb* ersons, if the overall tax cut is'.-ilt be kept within $4,000.000,000., ,- '""" Knutson said he wants to give;- veybody a cut without dropping ny large number of taxpayers. ^, Rep. Forang (D-RI), a '" members of the Socialist Partys radical right wing, three middle- of-the road Radical Socialists and one moderate independent Republi can. Retained as foreign minister in the new government was Georges Bidault, a member of the MRP who is scheduled'to depart for Lon don tonight to participate; * in- the of the 'Communists, hinted j'ust; fore the Congress opened that « Russellville, Nov. 24 — (/P)- Ar- nansas Tech and Arkansas State Teachers College of Conway will resume full athletic relations, beginning with the approaching bas(Continued on Page Four) America's New Army Chief of Staff Is 'Quiet Operator 7 and Qualified for the Job son. In offering the bill, forerunner of a proposed long-range European recovery program, Vandenberg told his colleagues he shares the "disappointments" of some other senators that previous relief projects in some instances have "gone .vrong." He said he wants the senators to understand that they can "support this bill without any sort of commitment to any other relief programs which Congress may.subse- quenlv confront." Vandenberg said, too, he regrets President Truman "saw fit to tie this interim aid program into his anti-inflation message." , "It invited an erroneous public reaction," the Michigan senator declared. . Then he added that the United States must "be eternally vigilant in respect to considerations on the home front," or it might "ruin the world" by the sort of economic collapse "prayerfully prophesied Irom Moscow." A shortage of grains for livestock feed will make it necessary, the cabinet official said, to cut down on the production of all livestock products except milk, which would be maintained at this year's the goals arc met, farmers put 9,000,000 (million) acres level. If will .. ...... more to cultivate crops and may than this year and about 7,500,000 (million) more than the 1942-24 wartime average. This year's Briticm, Russia to Resume Negotiations London, Nov. 24—W—Britain to resume negotiations with Russia un a full scale trade agreement at the end of this week, a high government source said today. Harold Wilson, president of the Board of Trade, is expected to announce in the House of Commons tomorrow that he will fly to Mos planting totaled 347,000,000 acres. Anderson said high domestic and foreign demands make it necessary for farmers lo postpone for at least another year a return to good soil practices needed to give over- svorked land a rest from its heavy burdens of the past seven years. "Today, more than ever. United States production is a key factor in world recovery," he said. "But if this nation is to provide a good share of the food needed so desperately by hungry nations abroad, it will mean rvi inevitably heavy drin on oar Iready stran- ed soil resources." The gols recommended reductions in acreage of some crops because of reduced demand. These included tobacco, which has lost valubale foreign markets; peanuts, which was expanded during the war as a source of vegetable oi and dry peas. Anderson recommended eighl is per cent fewer eggs than this, turkeys for the spring cropl and an 11 per cen reduction in cattle slaughter. He estimated the per capita sup ply of meat at 143 pounds nex year compared with 156 this year By HAL BOYLE New York, — (/P) —The U. S. Army's next chief of staff is what the men in the ranks call a "quiet operator." Omar Nelson Bradley also wears the flawless armor of a good man — an incorrigible honesty that will let no consideration stand between him and the goal of duly. His appointment to succeed his wartime, boss, Gen. Dwight Eisenhower, in the army's key post, will be nowhere more popular than among men who fought under him and dubbed him "the doughboy's leneral." n No commander was more houghtful of the welfare of his limself a former West Point m a(th : matics instructor. Bradley is fitted by tcmpcrment and inclination for the task of welding a modernized American army. As commandant at the infantry training center at Fort Benning he personally trained thousands of young dougn- poy leaders who served under him in Africa and Europe. Bradley is modest friendly anc deceptively mild. He has a year, seven per cent frewer chickens. 12 per cent fewer six per cent fewer pigs coo intelligence and a forthright sim plicity of character confounding to devious men who make the mis take of thinking he can be im Local Auto Recovered in Indiana A 1939 Plymouth stolen here November 1, has been recovered in Terre Haute, Indiana, the Police Department announced today. The vehicle was owned by C. E. Wine miller of Hope. Indiana authorities,arrested three negroes with the car. They were listed as Harge McConnell, Thomas Sykcs and Bennie W. Echelberry and admitted stealing the auto. They were only passing through Hope. Deputy Sheriff Allen Shipp and local Officer Bernard (Happy) Dunn and Mr. Winemiller left yesterday for Indiana to return the car and the negroes. o Artist Freed in Murder of Young Wife Atlanta, Nov. 24 — (/P) —A sod my charge against Paul Refoule. Drench. artist whose wife was bru- allv slain last Spring, was dismissed today in superior court. County Prosecuting Attorney Paul Wbb asked that -an indictment against Refoule be dropped because of inability of the state to obtain testimony from a key witness, a young artist model. The charge against Refoule was made after police questioned him at length about the death of his wife, Peggy, whose strangled and ravished body was found in Peachtree Creek near their fashionable ho-Tie. Mrs. Refoule's murder never has been solved. ence, ly from that of Schuman's prede cessdr, Socialist Paul Ramadier: who resigned last Wednesday. The previous government also wa •composed of Socialists, Radical Sc cialists, the MItP and • Independ ents, with the Socialists l predomi natlng. EJght of the old minister remained. One new angle was added, how ver, with the inclusion of a 'minis er, of economic affairs and financ who ; openly supports De Gaulle- — Re'he'sMayer, Radical Socialist. So iallst; leaders were reported 1 lave been strongly opposed 1 Mayer because of his sympath with the DC Gaullists, who were highly critical of the Ramadier government, posed upon or fooled. He has a flexible mind wide open to new ideas and new vveap roops than this lean, six-foot, 54^ear-old Missourian. He showed this again when he accepted the touchy job of setting ip the new post-war Veterans Administration, to which 17,000,000 ex-servicemen turned for help. I don't think there's any job n the country I'd sooner not have," General Bradley frankly told the overseas press club here once, "Nor any job in the world I'd like to do better." The general set up his aid-to-veterans program without fuss, feathers or political fanfare. He made as good a record as an adminis- ons — when they work. American army ever has to nd Means member, told reporter^ >( 'if we are going to have tax re- 1 * 1 duction, the fairest way would Y b^ o increase the personal exomptipn t gives all taxpayers the'- sarriegl break." He .added; A \ - ,'. ^ "High prices'already have i automatic rationings,of \ the^i sities 'oMifeifor-'the'low ,._ people: They-are the. ones ^ho/fie .ax >\^:i th __ figh a" third" woTlcf'war "under Bradley it won't ride to battle in outdated tanks. Nor is the army likely to succumb to the ostentation and dry rot that afflicts all military machines in peacetime, when the young ol- ficer who gets ahead fastest may be the one whose wife merely gets along best with the colonel's lady. Officers around Bradley who don't pull their oar are quietly dropped down a deep dark well and nobody even hears the splash He has a lifelong theory — per o --- .-— _ -------- „ ...---. - trator as he had as a field com-!haps instilled when he played 935,0 mander overseas— and there was none better. But he always considered it success is largely a IUI11UA A vVV lilClL lit VtJtl. J-iJ fcW *I*WM ^*-i-. .w.*...^.-. _,-_ ....— i«n • cow as head of a British negotiat- The per capita supply averaged 127 service. only as an emergency task, an interim assignment until he could return to his professional army dulies. When he becomes chief of staff of Eisenhower will reach the high point of 36 years of military on the retirement next February, he ing mission. pounds in the 1935-39 period. The son of a school teacher and ball at West Point — that military mailer o teamwork. He had a reputation ii wartime of having a quarters," close-knit happy head and quick functioning because the men go along with each other. "I think it is better to weed ou a man of erratic brilliance am send him elsewhere," he told m Pope Appreciative of American Aid to Europe Castel Gondolfo, Italy, Nov. 24 — (/P) —Pope Pius XII — in a six- minute broadcast to the United States last night — voiced grati ude for American aid to the dis ressed of Europe and said "we iope you will save them again rom their hopelessness." The pontiff landed Catholics foi heir support of the American Bishops' campaign lo obtain food (or Europe's needy. "Under the tireless leadership o a large-hearled. devoted hierachy | you beloved sons and daughters of America, are in the vanguard of that army of Christian charity," he said. , , "This year you have chosen and chosen well, to amass your resources during a week characterized bv the dominant note of Thanks'giving to God. The highest authority of the state has summoned you — and what an ennobling and refreshing summons it is to hear in thee world today to Si- Little River Flood Losses Huge Amount Oklahoma City, Nov. 23 —OB—-An estimated $2,000,000 worth of damage resulted between April 15 and August 29 this year along Little river in southern Oklahoma and Arkansas, above the proposed Millwood reservoir near Fulton, Ark., a- report by the Oklahoma planning and Resources Board said today. The report was sent to the board of United States Army Engineers, Forrest Nelspn, director of the Division of Water Resources for the board, said tha statement was drawn up to point out the need for seven small dams instead of a single large project in the area. . Millwood reservoir has been authorized by Congress as part of the Vrkansas and Red river basins lood control program. However, 10 funds have been appropriated, or the dam. The flood survey was made by Col. Roy D. Burdick, DeQueeni Ark,, retired army engineer. The seven requested dams include: Pme Creek reservoir, on he main stream of Little river near Wright City, Okla.; Lukfata No. 2, on Glover creek, a tributary of Little river, also near Wright Clt; Narrows reservoir> near Bethel, Okla.; an4 Broken Bow eservoir, near Broken Bow, Okla,, Lions Club Mayor Albert 'Fink was. speaker at today's ";BIons meeting and brieflyuoutlined, so major projects the city'has' start* ^he past year, . , - -> r \t'' He pointed to the swimming p at Fair part? which is' now -9Q $ cent" complete, 1 . Third" Street* wd which is 70 per 1 cent complete,-t, city's part along^with the DeyeloBfN men* Corp. in 'purchasing the'SFCH Industrial sits,, work-on, the^'cr"" streets, and said a city comrmj ity and field house' and >xtensi^ of rural electrical lines, werevbe'* ing considered' as future 'projects^ Regardless of .mistakes made ,by-/ me or the council your government" is trying to do its best for/ 41 "* city, he told' the group. Only . honest city officials makes n%«'l takes and a legal mistake is neyerg-J made by a politician, he asserte,a|"f Under circumstances your city goy/ 1 *.' ernment is serving the best it can,.^ It was announced that the Club will sponsor a donkey ball game in the high ' December 9, - ' Chairman of the seal sa\es the Blind committee reported, tba| $241,25 in seals had been solq Hope. The local t Lions'keep 30 pi cent of the funds for use lopallr" aiding blind children. The club wjll meet at next Monday night which is nated Ladies night. Jennie Betts to Receive Recognition Little , Roqk,' |Arfc -~ fwo kansas home dempnstration af will receive recognition., fi»f" standing sejvice- in Chicago; ember 4. accprding to «-*—- ., both on Mountain Fork river; De Queen reservoir on Cossatot river near Gillham, Ark., and the Upper Dieiks. reservoir on Saline river near Dierks, Ark. jreceived. in, the state office, extension service, Miss ..Brit?man. Pralghead county, » Miller ghe elts, The seven small dams have been approved by the Oklahoma Planning and Resources Board, the Arkansas Flood Control and Water and Soil Conservation Commission and the Southeastern Oklahoma. Development Association. Medical Director for Vet Group to Resign Washington, Nov. 24;~W»-Maj. Gen Paul B. Hawley said, today he will resign as Medical Director of the .Veterans A.dnUntstrsattqn, effective Dec. 31. The resignation, one month bq lore his 57th birthday, wiU rVr?* M ^T__it_ *l*« •.oKi.ai-nanl- f » . once, "If he can't fit himself into mighty God. the your headquarters and make him- from whom is sell pa.rt of the team." feet fift." 1 ^«'. of .,_ Jenny Be,.... are the Arkansans. among theV women slated to receive, .dlsja? uished service ce^tifteates National HCom.e Agents Association Chicago. Recommended by their gupe. visors, the records of, thjgss, — home demonstration, agents approved by a state, comjriitleft, then reviewed by the nat«r~' - mittee which selseted the „.„, Miss Belts has «ery?* || demonstration "ap '" " Johnson, PaUfts. , er counties, 4U : she the State College, sity, She ' EiVl£$&9 jA^-^.Tm-j-,... , - ^ Xi, Epsilon Sigma P worker MB *fe* Sh.e a month the, * m ?Jl A .p as m,an of

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