Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1947 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Tuesday, November 25, 1947
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^^ffi^^ffi'"* 7 / '-r. ' 1 ' A ' V '" 1 '" v - - ' > , * ' • I '''''\'v v*V'\''"'<v # f'' : *" : >. ? :f ?|ffW!*p*- KS>^£v; •WP^^?^: r,",i'"-"'- * ,' * '><<""#,IVT m^t^spp ^ * T /* >< * •3tfn^:i>-">,*>Vi 'i . * i N $ A S Monday, November 24, 1947 i J M£ Sffifa '«»;sa .ASS/F/ED Be lii*'Office Day Before Publication 3.50 4.00 4.50 6.00 », wriFi lot' "Conttnuom ^Insertions Only nt Ads Casn in Advance ken Over th» Phone 15.00 BEDROOM WITH BATH IN PRI- For Sale GROCERY STORE BUILDING with fixtures. 622 South Fulton St. Known as Onstead Grocery* See Mrs. Callie Rinehart. 20-3t fi ' FOR J SALE. FOR i, call Day 6 and at e- 853-W, 15-61 CYCLE, 100 MILES allon, 40 miles per hour. I "iibhdition. 423 South Main ne 466-L-2.' i>0-3t NEW BEDROOM >'<mahogany finish. Phone " - , 20-3t BJGECTftIC BABY CHICK " t -5W capacity, One 10 X ken house, Call 580-J. 20-3t .J^OIIWEK AND ONE ^'vRfeasonable. Bob Nichols, " 'sdulh on Lewisville high- i,U> <20-3t TOP OIL RANGE, Condition. Reasonable. flt»97-W or see Ola Lloyd, 20-3t BURNER OIL COOKSTOVE wood cooksfovc, A. A. i; Rt, 4,\Hope, Ark. Phone * *" 22-lt , ___ TRAINED COON AND itnk -dbg, 7 years old, Guaran' partly trained dogs. Canlrell. McCaskill, Ark. 22-3 STARK FRUIT ' Express office. Will sel one paying them out. Firs stiiff. H. D. Coffman, 400 'Elm St. 24-31 For Rent 'HREE ROOMS FURNISHED FOR light housekeeping. Near Sehooley's store. See Mrs. J. E. Schooley, Phone 38-F-ll. 18-31 vate home. Close in. only. Phone 715-W; Gentlemen 20-3t FRONT BEDROOM WITH adjoining bath. Men or working girls prefererd. 001, Pond. St. Phone 737. • 21-3t Notice WE BUY USED FURNITURE One piece or carload. City B'urni ture Co. Phone 61. 226 East 3rd Street. ; • 17-t Fair Enough By Westbrook Peglor Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Market Report New York, Nov. years ago, Robert ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines now. Special rates. Chas. Reynerson. Phone 28, City Hall. 23-lm Instruction - Female INSTRUCTION, FEMALE.... ........ WOMEN. HELP FILL THE NEED. For practical nurses. Instruction. Easy to learn at home, spare time. Good pay. Many earn while learning. No. high school required. /Information Free. Wayne School of Practical Nursing. Box 98, Hope, Ark. 24-31 24 — A few M. LaFollette, of Wisconsin, Robert the Little, hat is, ran a sensational inquiry nto the practice of spying on unions. In those days this was held ay some to be repehensible busi- less. For what reason I never learned, the little man who wasn't there never called me, although I was then and have continued to be one of our most successful agents of this kind. I never made any bones baout it. For years and years, beginning soon after the adoption of the Wagner Act, I have run a sort of underground or free labor movement in the American union racket, keeping alive the spark of freedom among the conquered. We do not plant code messages in hollow trees or wear disguises, but sometimes when I had to call up a young fellow in a warehouse who was running a revolution against the A. F. of L. thief named Ben Pross, I would say "Tell him this is Meyer." POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 24 — (/P)— Butter nervous: receipts (two days) 467,753; prices 1-2 cent higher to 1 1-2 cents lower; 93 score AA 80; 92 A 79: 90 B 75.5; 89 C .67; cars: 90 B 76 89 C 67. Eggs firm; receipts (two days) 20,489; prices unchanged except current receipts a cent a dozen higher; U. S. extras No. 1 60-62; No. 2 56-60; No. 3 and 4 49-52; U.S. standards No. 1 and 2 47-48; No. 3 and 4 45-46; current receipts 45-48; dirties 36.5-37.5; checks 35.5-36.5. Live poultry: firmer; receipts 20 trucks, two cars; prices two cents lower to two cents higher; FOB: fowl 23; leghorn fowl 19; roasters 27-31; fryers 30-34; broilers 30-32; old roosters 16; FOB holcsale market: ducklings 30; heavy ducks 29; light ducks 19; young hen turkeys 43; young toms under 18 pounds; over 18 pounds 31; old toms 25. Business Opportunity WATKINS PRODUCTS COMPANY has very attractive proposition for man or woman in this city. Regular line of customers established. Interviews confidential. See or write A. A. Pate, 414 Lelia Street, Texarkana, Texas. Give full particulars, address. 19-6t »IECE BEDROOM r'751-J. 506 East SUITE. 5th St. : Real Estate for Sale OrACRE COMBINATION BLACK. d^ and stock farm, well im- pved, '. on Highway and good 'tth looking a\ if you t ' to" buy. Floyd Porterfield 18-61 STOCK FARM ALL ced,. large pond, artesian well. tenant ' House and Barn, about 'acres meadow and open land. rie-,tract -of growing pine tim- reallocated 3/4 mfss from 67 Kghway; ' Vi mile' from gravel hway. Price 15 dollars per ,"'% cash balance good terms. yHJ. gorterfield._ 20 6t ~ SS,'NICE 6 ROOMHOUSE, rn," chicken house, etc feet frontage on High- y.TliTcIty limits. If interested K'; Floyd Porterfield &. Son, Arkansas. 20-6t ' and some kinds of rats s_,so located that their of vision * is a complete Male Instruction You would can imagine have done to what they this boy if I INSTRUCTION, MALE INSTRUCTION, MALE. AUTO Body and Fender training, including welding, spray painting and metal work. Look into it. One of the most profitable branches of tremendous Auto industry offering chances for good job or your own. business. Learn in spare time. Veterans and non veterans. Write for free facts. Auto Crafts 98. Hope, Ark. Training. Box 24-3t Guernsey to Be Host to Emmet ^REMOVED FREE * Within 40 Miles •AD HORSES, COWS ond CRIPPLES ft'xarkana Rendering Plant ?hone 883-W (Phone Collect) Phone 3158-R The Guernsey basketball teams will meet the Emmet Eagles in Guernsey gymnasium Tuesday, November 25, at 7 p.m. This will be the first encounter f these teams this year. The unior. girls, the junior boys, the enlors girls and the senior boys, vill play in that order. Admission will be 15c and 25c. The school buses will run as us- al and everyone is invited to at- end. . • • 't ; (Service and Repair . • . . l'jv • APPLIANCES -.."*" • REFRIGERATORS ?AgV,>V All'makes and models, -INNER REFRIGERATOR & ILECTRICAL SERVICE 2?C2Jft8. Elm Phpne 70 iirJMter'6 p. m. Phone 909-K CITY ELECTRIC CO. — for — Indmtrigl Wiring rieal Repairs PHONE 784 Loon Payments uced? Extra Cash? of WHERE you we can probably help „ f«»ce all Government *'ff«lilatton» have now been tripycd. If you want your "«.ivts reduced, or if jj$ed extra cash, or > "see M rioht away. 1m never keep a customer Aik for -Torn McUrty 4t the HOPE (TO CO. m had said "This is Westbrook Pegler." These Pross rackets are a rich criminal principality parceled out to Benny the Rodent by the sacred American labor movement under the political patronage of the late New Deal. No, Benny wouldnt have broken my young friend's leg but he had plenty in his mob who would. So, when I called him the girl on the board would sing out, "Hey, Dominic, Meyer is calling" and we would' arrange a meeting. This way T found out that Benny, the thief, had bought himself a big estate on L'ake • Mahopac, close to the summer villa of Honest Ed Flynn, that fine Fordham boy and a peculiar credit to his teachers, so he is, indeed he is, and chairman of the Democratic National Committee, so he was, he was indeed, who wrote in his book that he once gave a bundle of money to an upstate county chairman to buy a lot of votes and the ticket lost and a few days later the Ruy showed up in a new Buick. What kind of government can you expect in a country where morality has sunk so low that when a fine, upstanding, straight-shooting boy, and a credit'rto his raising and his teaching, gives a county chairman the money to buy the votes, the dirty crook spends it for a Buick instead? But devil a word, can you say against Honest Eddie's honesty. It took him twenty years but finally, like an honest man, he told the story in his book. • Another slave behind the iron curtain of union discipline told me :hat Benny's-'brother, and Benny ni.mself, tdoKqn the quiet, had bought a big hotel in Miami Beach. Under the powers conferred on the racket by the saint ed moosejaw, this boy could be expelled for a violation of secrecy because he learned about it through the union'. Bringing "reproach" on any dirty racket run by any nest of jailbirds and shysters is one very ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. 24 —(/P)— Hogs, 14,000; market fairly active, uneven; all weights barrows and gilts and sows scaling under 400 Ibs steady to 25 lower than Friday's average; heavier sows steady to 50 or more higher; bulk of good and choice 180-300 Ibs 25.25; several loads 25.35-50; top 25.50; 160-170 Ibs 24.50-75; 130-150 Ibs 22.00-24.25; 100-120 Ibs 19.0021.25; most sows 24.0075; few heavier weights 23.75; stags 17.0021.00. Cattle, 6,500; calves, 2,000; open ing sales steady on steers involving a few good steers at 26.0028.50; medium kinds 21,00-24.00; cutter grades 12.50-13.50; medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 17.00-25.00; moderately active and mostly steady on cows; canners and cutters mainly 10.0012.50; common and medium bee! cows 13.00-16.00; odd head of good to 17.00 and above; bulls active and fully steady; good beef bulls 18.2550; medium and good sausage bulls 16.00-18.00; good and choice veal- ers 1.00 higher at 24.00-31.00; common and medium steady at 13.0023.00. Sheep, 3,500; market not estab ished. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. 24 — (/P)— Wheat rose to a new high for the year and to the best price in the past 3( years, in a sharply higher grain market on the board of trade today. Hope Star Star of Hop* 11*9; Pr«t« 1927. Consolidated January IS, 1929 Pualished every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. I. Palmer, President Alra. H. Washburn, Secretary-Trwuur* at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Mreet, Hope, Arn. AUx. H. Washburn, Editor & Publish* Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor 6«orge W. Hoimer, Mech. Supt. Jin M. Oavli, Advertising Managtr Emma G. Thomat, Cashier Entered as second class matter at trn Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under th» fct ot March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper tnterprls* Association; Subscription Ratei: (Always Payable li Advance): By city carrier per week 2Oc per month 85c. Mail rates—In Hemp ttead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one lahayette counties, $4.iO par year; els« wnere $8.50. Speculation on Nominations to Bowl Games By JOE REICHLER New York, Nov. 24 — WP)— Except for all-conquering Notre Dame and once-tied Pennsylvania, five of the nation's seven undefeated major college football teams today were either bbwl-bound or were awaiting "feelers" to participate in post-season clashes. Three of these elite elevens, Michigan and Southern Methodist, each with a spotless slate, and once-tied Southern California already were "in" no matter what happened from here on in. The other two, unscathed Penn State and twice-deadlocked Kansas, haven't received any definite offers but both were reported being SPORTS ROUNDUP -By Huoh •. fullerton, Jt. High Schools End Schedules This Week , By CARL BELL Associated Press Sports Editor •With no playoff games coming up this week, the Arkansas high school football fraternity will be looking to traditional Thanksgiving Day battles for clues to expect when the as to what state title New York, Nov. 24—(fl>)One thing some of the Green Bay Packers can t understand (besides how they manage to IOOK good and sull lose one-point decisions) is wny college scouts don't jam the^ stands to spy on their delense against tne "M."' formation. . . Coacn (Jarley Lam- aeay has come up with a new setup mat has beua most eltective against the "T" but he won't tell anyone ail the details. . Ed Cody, the jeacKer fullback figures he snpuld be a buddy of JacK "Lucky" LonrKe. When tu was at Boston College he passed up a visit to Coconut Grove the nignt of the tragic fire there. Later he was watching a basketball game at Purdue wnen he decided to go out tor a smoke. He had just stepped off the bleachers when tney collapsed disastrously. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn ttcrick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich Ban Avenue: New YorK Cit>, 292 Madisor /We.; Detroit,- Mich., 2842 W. Grano Hlvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 lermvial Bldg., w Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Thi Associated Press is entitled exclusively tc the use for rcpubllcation of all the loca news printed in this newspaper as well a all AH news dispatches. Browns Coast to Playoff Position New York, Nov. 24 — (/P)— The under consideration for ances in bowl games. appear- Undefeated Notre Dame already has announced its antipathy ward any post season games to- as Cleveland America Browns, defending All- Football Conference Needles, plowshares, piano wire, nd knife handles commonly are made of carbon steel, hot alloy teel. : o The word "Pan" in Pan-Ameri can means "all," It is used to denote all Americans, both North and South. .—- r —O- • .•; ' The walnut crop in California .n 1946 is estimated to have brought $34,000,000. serious • offense. You can be expelled for that. Or the gangsters can fine you a million because the federal government, under old Moosejaw, drove millions of faceless nonentities into the unions but December wheat sol dat $3.14 a bushel, which compared with the previous high this year of $3.12 3-4, made on Oct. 23. The all-time high for any wheat delivery in nearly 100 years of trading here was $3.25 on May 11, 1917. December oats made an all-time ecord high for any oats delivery t $1.26 1-4. In the spot market No. heavy white oats sold for $1.30, iest price on record here for this [rain. Setting new seasonal highs were all wheat except July all corn, De cember and May oats, March and soybeans, and December, January and March lard. Chief basis for the upturn was a series of congressional committee Hearings in Washington at which ,he short world-wide grain situation was emphasized. Wheat closed 4 to 7 1-4 higher December $3.14, corn was 4 to '. 3-4 higher, December $2.57 1-2— $2.57, oats were 1 3-8—2 1-2 higher December $1.26—$1.26 1-4, and soy beans were up 8 cents, the dailj limit, March $3.93 1-2. Spot wheat rose three to sevei cents today: basis unchanged; re ceipts 49 cars. Corn was unchanged to three'cents, higher; basis unchanged to two cents lower; book- Have Your Own Portrait, on Your Xmas Cards This Year You will like the "personal touch' 1 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" GOOD USED CAR PARTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES Anything for your car LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel always refused to protect their rights from the New Deal gangsters. The United States Employment ervice will not send citizens to ertain jobs unless.they first prove lat they have paid extortion to ome» rotten shakedown outfit 01 iven their solemn promise to pay om $50 to $300 to the Roosevel ackcteers. They can fire a man out of his evlihood for any "disreputable ct," for "slandering" the racke nd the likes of Benny Pross ant oe Fay; for."creating dissension' nd for "disclosing thcunion's bus ness" to Pegler. And the gangs ers plaintiffs, prosecutors udges and juries. The National Maritime Union ndcr Joe Curran and a nest o aitorous Communists whom Cur an later repudiated, used to stew nd fret about spies in the mem crship during the war. And one of jose who hollered loudest about 10 finking rat, Pegler, was my wn "pliable stiff, right in their nidst. He would sidle into the ar- umcnls on meeting nights and LADY HELEN PALMIST AND LIFE ADVISOR pan 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 LfT FOY DO IT • Level yards • Dig Post Holes • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots • Also custom work. MAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 & Walnut St. For .... LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALUM ELECTRIC CO, 24 Hour Service Day Phone Night Phone 333 80S *** champions, apparently will be the only eleven in their circuit or the rival National Football League that will "enter the 1947 championship playoffs well rested. While the Browns, who nailed down the A.A.C.'s Western Division flag a week- ago are taking things easy, the title races in the conference's Eastern half and in both sections of the National " eague are far from over. The New York Yankees, who bat- led the Browns for the conference :rown last year, currently pace he Eastern half by a game while over in the National League, the ""ittsburgh Steelers enjoy a half- _ame edge in the Eastern title jattle and the Chicago Cardinals md the Chicago Bears are dead- ocked for the Western half lead. Before 70,060 fans yesterday, the Browns came from behind a 28-0 deficit and tied the Yanks, 28-28 with Otto Graham leading the way. The second place Buffalo Bills, who meet the Yanks next Sunday has once-tied Penn. Eacn still has one game to play on its regular season schedule, the Irish meeting Southern California in a decisive game Dec. 6, and the Quakers engaging Cornell in a traditional Thanksgiving Day game. No matter what the outcome of the Notre Dame-USC game a week from Saturday, the Trojans will face Michigan in the Rose Bowl at Pasadena, Calif., New Year's Day. Saturday's 6-0 win over U.C.L.A. insured it for the Trojans. The Wolverines clinched their entry last week when they swamped Wisconsin for the Big Nine title, the 21-0 triumph over Ohio State day before yesterday had no bearing. Southern Methodist, the last of the four unbeaten and .untied teams, is .a certainty to be the host team in the Cotton Bowl at Dallas, Tex., Jan. 1. The Cotton Bowl takes the Southwest Conference champion as host team. SMU has not yet clinched the title but can do so by beating Texas Christian next Saturday. Although Jordan C. Ownsby, president of the Cotton Bowl Athletic Association, has stated that the guest team, has riot been decided as yet, it is felt that Penn State would get the nod. Penn State concluded its first undefeated, untied season since 1912 Saturday by walloping Pittsburgh 29-0. Other schools under consideration include Georgia Tech, Missis- smni and Kansas. A committee is expected to go over all available teams today. Kansas, sharing the Big Six Conference title with Oklahoma, was being mentioned prominently not only for the Cotton Bowl, but for the Sugar and Orange Bowls. While Jayhawk Athletic Director E. C. Quigley could not be reached for scrambles are resumed next week. This is especially true in the AA division. Little Rock and North Little Rock, title aspirants in different brackets of the AA playoffs who could meet in the finals Dec. 12 or 13, will stage their . annual fracas at Little Rock's Tiger stadium. When playoff action is picked up again Little. Rock will square off with El Dorado, a team it tied during the regular season, and North Monday Matinee Wonder why the unofficial bowl- team selectors haven't said more about William and Mary, which has a better-than-fair record? And Little Rock will meet Subiaco, a surprise semi-finalist. El Dorado will have its hands full Turkey Day "as it takes on Camden. Subiaco will catch a probable breather in Warren. Subiaco's Trojans pulled the first upset of the AA playoffs Saturday night by spilling the Fayetteville Bulldogs, 13 to 12, in sleet and snow. Subiaco scored the tying touchdown and th ewinning extra point in the last two plays of the game. Semi-final playoffs in Class A will find Forest City meeting Booncville and Paragould playing Magnolia. In the B division, it'll be Parkin against Atkins and McCrory against Dermott. The, Little Rock-Northside encounter is generating plenty of excitement. This scrap always is a dog-eat-dpg affair in which the favorite is in about an enviable a position as ducks in a shooting, gallery. And this year not only are I both shooting for the state diadem I but both also tied El Dorado. The game has been a sellout of about 15,000 for days. did you know that Notre Dame will lose five o f its six "starling ' tackles after this season? Well, all six are good enough to be starts ers on any team. . Alonzo Grandy, who performed the almost incredible Jteat of bowling two successive 300 games back in 1902, plans to return to bowling this winter. He quit the day after his double 300 because the railroad business kept him too busy, but now he has re- • tired and is returning to his old home town of Wausaukee, Wis. Yerger Plays ings 15,000 bushels; receipts 284 cars. Oats were one to two cents up; basis about unchanged; receipts 21 cars. Soybean receipts were 64 cars. ring up the name ibor-bailcr, Pegler, of that dirty and the next ay I would get the mimeographed ninules and the current number f (cap T and cap P) the pilot, ometimes I kind of thought he as laying it on in calling me a at, scab, fink. He seemed to en- oy it a little too much, the rat, ul I must say his information vas infallible. Long ago, he told ,me that the vhite folks were beginning to drift ver into Harry Lundeberg's sea- aring union of the A. F. of L., and his was true. The N. M. U. hall vas coming to be known as Uncle Tom's Cabin and the sailors were ayin» "a white man is as good a Negro any day — if he be- lavcs himself." Curran and the Communists ivere shooting into the N. M. U. Hundreds of half-savage carrib- beans and waterfront knife-fighters who were always causing trouble. Then if a non-Communist white boy talked back the Communists would pull him up on charges. you icfeiicd to a fellow's color in the front row at sea, or called 11 onllll " 1 ' s ' ° u weve a NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Nov. 24 — (/P) —Leading stocks, with scattered exceptions, driftedto lower levels in today's market as bullish news inspiration was lacking. The direction was irregularly downward from the start but selling never was oppressive. Rails softened after midday. Declines of fractions to a point or so predominated at the closce. Transfers for the five hours were in the neighborhood of 800,000 shares. Allied Chemical, limping most f the day, came t the fore at the last and registered a 1947 high. Improved were Spencer Kellogg (on a jump in earnings), Warren Petroleum, Anaconda Wire & Cable and Pittsburgh & West Virginia Railway. On the losing end were Santa Fc, Pennsylvania Raailroad, Southern uailway, Great Northern Railway, Mission Corp., Liggett & Myers, Goodrich, U. S. Rubber, Youngs- twon Sheet, Sears Roebuck, International Nickel, Phelps Dodge, American Can, Douglas Aircraft, Du Pont, General Motors and Chrysler. Bonds were mixed, •o- cist Ihey fired out one sailor and tied up an army transport until the goveinmen 1 set him on the beach just bctuuse he offered a resolution against communism. Many a one got 99 years' suspension foi ip me lemaik in a fight. Luiideberg said these were matters to be settled man-fashion, and not union business. All this beaching of good sailors NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Nov. 24 — (fp) Cotton futures advanced to in seasonal highs on the "near months here today on trade and speculative buying, and short coveing. Closing prices were very steady $1.25 to $3.05 a bale higher. Dec high 35.20 — low 34.63 — close 35.13 Mch high 35.27 — low 34.69 — close 35.25-27 May high 34.84 — low 34.20 — close 34.80-82 Jly high 33.73 — low 29.95 — close 33.68-70 Oct high 30.05 — low 29.95 — close 30.60 . o NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 24 —(/P)— Cotton futures turned firm today on ag ressive mill buying and outside _emand which met only scale up offerings. A brisk demand for cot ton textiles, growing tightness ii spot cotton offerings, and expecta tions of additional purchase of cot when we wre short-handed at sea finally caused talk and the N. M. U. quit giving oat the minutes and began to edit the pilot tightly. Still, my s,tiff kept me informed 1 had a file higher than a cat's back. I have spies, fiicnds of mine in the Union, who despite old in a game that may decide the Eastern half title, crushed the Baltimore Colts, 33-14 in Baltimore. ,. Meanwhile, the red hot Bears, defending National League title holders, pulled into a tie with the Cards by swamping the Steelers, 49-7 while the Washington Redskins were upsetting the Cards,-45-21. The Philadelphia Eagles missed an' opportunity to supplant the Steelers at the top of the Eastern .half parade as they dropped a 21-14 decision to the Yanks in Boston, .In the remaining National League games the Green Bay Packers and the New York Giants fought to a 24-24 standstill and the -,os Angeles Rams cruised to a 28.7 victory over' the Detroit Lions n Los Angeles. The visiting Packers came from jehind in the final quarter to tie he Giants. The last of Jack Jacobs' three touchdown passes and Ward Cuff's third conversion accounted for the standoff. The Rams' All-America conference rivals, the Los Angeles Dons, came from behind to defeat the Dodgers, 16-12 in Brooklyn in the conference's other game. o Arkansas Items Continued From Fage One :<elball season, but the schools' football teams vvill not play a post season game this year. The announcement was made last night in a brief formal statement signed by J. M. Hull, president of Tech, and Dr. N; M. Irby, president of Teachers. The statement was released here by Hull following a conference of Hull, Dr. Irby and other officials of the schools at Conway. Schedules will be arranged by the schools' coaches, Hull said. A play-off had been suggested unofficially in case Tech and Teachers tie for first place in the Arkansas Intercollegiate Conference standings. They are now tied, and each has one more game to play. re on comment, Coach George Sauer said he had heard nothing about a bowl bid. Kansas, with one more game to play, is on the way to its best season since 1908 when it won nine and lost one. The Jayhawks earned the Big Six tie by conquering Missouri 20-14 Saturday while Oklahoma was eking out a 14-13 win over Nebraska. Alabama, probably the best team in the South after a wretched start, has been chosen as host team for New Orleans' Sugar Bowl. The Crimson Tide gave a pre-bowl performance Saturday by whaling Louisiana State 41-12. No teams have been announced for the Orange Bowl in Miami. In addition to clearing up the bowl pictures somewhat, several conference champions were decided Saturday. Plere are the conference champions: Ivy League—Pennsylvania. Big Nine—Michigan. Bi<? Six—Kansas and Oklahoma. Big Seven—Utah. Pacific Coast Conference—Southern California. Missouri Valley—Tulsa. Southern Conference — William and Mary can clinch by defeating Richmond Saturday. Southwest Conference — SMU leads with 5-0. Can get a tie at the worst if it loses and Texas (4-1) beats Texas A. & M. Southeastern Conference — Mississippi (5-1) can win with a tri Turkey Day The Yerger High School Tigers :vill meet the Arkadelphia Buffaloes at the Hope High School stadium at 2:30, Thursday afternoon. The Tigers were idle last week, but Coach Brooks sent them through a two-hour scrimmage session Saturday morning. Yerger will be at full strength for this conference engagement, which promises to be a thriller. The Arkadelphia team .defeated Malvern 18-0 and Yerger defeated the same eleven by a score of 7-2. The Tigers need a victory in order to continue their bid for the State Championship. The west ticket booth and the west side of the stadium will be reserved for white visitors. The north ticket booth and east side of the stadium will be occupied by Yerger fans. Dots All, Brothers Dumb Dan Morgan maintains that Joe Louis is the easiest champion ' to hit that he ever "saw. Trouble is that most boys these days are too smart to hit Joe. Carl K. Dellmuth, Swarthmore college athletic director, wants to organize an American League to play football under Australian rules. Some of the players have a hard enough time staying within American rales. Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of tha rouble to help loosen and expel jerm laden phlegm, and aid nature n soothe and heal raw, tender, in- lamed bronchial mucous mem- >ranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it luickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSBON : or Coughs, Chest Co!ds, Bronchitis umph over Mississippi State. A Mississippi 'defeat and a Georgia Tech victory over Georgia would give the Yellowjacket the championship. Garison has been named El Dorado city treasurer to succeed his father, Ed Garison, who resigned because of illness. The schools suspended relations in 1045. athletic Little Rock, Nov. 24 — (fP) — Published reports (not carried by the Associated Press) that he sounded out the Arkansass County Judges Asociation Convention at Pine Bluff last week end for third term support were "pure fiction," Governor Laney told a week-end announced whether he will be a third-term candidate. Magnolia, Nov. 24 — (/P) —A special referendum election will be held here tomorrow on proposed installation of parking meters in the business district. An ordinance providing for the Meters was adopted by the city council last month. A petition for a referendum was filed shortly afterward. El Dorado, Nov. 24—(/P)—Holmes Little Rock, Nov. 24 — (P) —Ark- yesterday joined of the Southern ansas Baptists other members Baptist Conference in "Share Dy" marking the opening of a week's campaign to raise $500,000 for European assistance and clothing for 500,000 Europens. Little Rock, Nov. 24 — W) —John Howell Thompson, 34, Truman war veteran, and J. O. Blucher, 45, North Little Rock, former state po liceman deepjty and sheriff, Pulaski become County deputy news conference. Laney has not u - s - Marshals today for the East "" " ern Arkansas District. Their appointments were announced by Marshal Noble Miller. Three quarters of all logs and lumber in the United States are shipped entirely by truck. From 1900 through 194G the U. S. auto industry produced 16,617,823 trucks. 1VHGHTY FAST Relief For UMATIC 'Sore, Stiff Muscles When you're suffering from rheumatic, lumbago or neuritis pains—from stiff lame muscles—rub on Musterola for fast, long-lasting relief. Musterole offers ALL the advantages of a warming, stimulating mustard plaster yet is so much easier to apply—just rub it on. Musterole instantly starts to relievo aching soreness and helps break up the painful surface congestion. In 3 strengths. At all drugstores. MUSTEROLE Hi AEKSOAr* ^ NURD OAIIV OVER RADIO STATION K W X H SHREVEPORUA. M5&8'30 A.M. Tax Included and others. They are all for the Taft-Hartley Law. I have always felt sorry that the little man who wan't there never brought me down to Washington to „ denounce me fearlessly as a labor | 3,4.70-79 up 34 to 42 on for Japan influenced the up- tjrn. There were only two December transferable notices issued. Futures closed $1.70 to $2.85 a bale higher than the previous close. Dec high 35.30 — low 34.75 — last 35.27 up 23 Mch high 35.30 — low 34.75 — last 35.28-30 up 41 to 43 ' May high 34.84 — low 34.21 — last Lake City, Nov. 24 — (/P) —Bill Clements, former Lake City constable, was to be tried here today on a charge off first degree murder for the fatal shooting of his estranged wife last Christmas Day. Jonesboro. Nov. 24 — (/P) —Two brothers and a sister are to go on trial in circuit court here Dec. 15 in connection with the slaying of a Negro, Ralph Donaldson, 30, last Sept. 21. Walter Montague, president of a Jonesboro Transfer Company, faces a charge of first degree mur- spy. I was going to say, yes. he was dam-tootin' I was a labor spy. A pro-labor spy, fighting the union racket* to set men free! You know cheesecake and corn. But some -.„_ _ r — _ .»„,.,„ — union spy must have warned little Dan Tobin, and spies in railroad Bob, because the invitation never Unions, the boilermakers, saudhogs came. Jly high 33.74 — low 32.94 — last 33.60-65 up 52 to 57 Oct high 30.59 — low 29.92 — last 30.52 up 56 der. Byrnis Montague an Gladys Montague are ace accessories to murder for a Miss d as eged- NOTICE FARMERS We have a car of 46% Superphosphate If you have not used up your allotment, get AAA order for this fertilizer. Mid-South Supply Assn. Iv having "aided and encouraged" the slaying. Donaldson, an employe of the transfer company, was shot to death in the company's office. West Memphis. Nov. 24 — (fP) — Mayor P. M. Dacus of West Memphis is seeking for his city the Jan. Dec high 30.05 — low 29.40'— last 7 stop of the Freedom Train, can- 30.00N up 53 Middling spot 35.82N up 30 N • nomiual. 1 celled at Memphis because city of ficials insisted on segregation of races. WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Coll 1000 or Contact Office STARS OF RADIO, STAGE C RECORDS Will Appear in Person At The Hope City Hall Hope, Ark. November 28 7:30 P. M. Admission 60c and 30c -.I Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ^Alex. H. Washburn Anyway They're Working on Little River Flood Control Hope Star '•**t-*y tonight/.W treme noHhciw ' 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 37 Star at Hop* 1899; tin* 1927, Consolidated January II, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1947 (AP)—Means Associated PrtM " (NEA)—Means Newspaper EiSMH-j*!** A*«'n. .AP dispatch from Oklahoma*City on this page yesterday reported fivat the Oklahoma Planning & Resources Board had forwarded to the U.S. Army Engineers new evidence supporting Oklahoma arid Arkansas claims that floods on Little river could be better controlled by seven small dams than the single large Millwood reservoir which has already been authorized by congress. But no funds have been provided for the Millwood project as yet, and the idea of seven small dams is hacked not only by the Oklahoma (ttlbup but also by. the Arkansas iflood Control & Water and Soil Conservation Commission and the Southeastern Oklahoma Development association. "Yesterday's Oklahoma City dispatch lavoring the seven small dams quoted an engineering report by Roy D. BurdicK oi 1 UeQueen, himself a retired army engineer which cited 2 million dollars flood damage this year along the Little river 'in Oklahoma and Arkansas. - The seven small dams favored •SI/ agencies of the two states would be situated on the main stream oi Little river, on Glover creek Mountain Fork river, Cossatot river and S'aline river. No newspaper man is going to be rash enough to venture an opinion on which is the better of two flood control solutions— 1 one dam or seven. But-this much is certain: Something is going to be done about Little river, and whichever plan finally is adopted we are going to f^ive river-bank protection and additional lake recreation facilities for this section. Union Service Planned on Thanksgiving The annual Thanksgiving Service sponsored by the Ministerial Alliance will be held at the First Christian Church on Thursday morning at 10 o'clock, November 2Y. The following program has jeen arranged: Hymn No. 4— "O - Worship the King" Prayer— Rev. J. E. Cooper Special Music — Ted Jones Four Perish in Fire That Destroys Home The Offering— Rev. S. A. Whitlow Offertory Hymn No. G— "Come Thou Fount" Scripture Lesson— Dr. Northey Jones Sermon— Rev. H. Paul Holdridge Hymn No. 423— "Come Ye Thankful People" . Benediction— Rev. Stephen Cook This service is open to everyone who wants to come and worship. Scott, Nov. 25 — (/P) — Four children of a Negro farm family burned to death near here early today despite the frantic efforts of their 30-year-old mother to rescue them from their ' small frame dwelling which was destroyed. The mother, Ophelia Maxey, was | in a critical condition at a Little Rock hospital from burns received when she sought to force her way back into thp burning house. The father, Clark Maxey, who suffered superficial burns reported that he and his wife were awakened shortly after 1 a. m. by flames. They hustled four of their eight children outside and the mother dashed back into the house. He went after and pulled her out, her night clothing aflame. Dead were Jessie May, 1; Ben, 2; James, 5, and Earl, 4. The blaze apparently started from a fire which had been banked in a fireplace. Colcl and Clear Is Prediction for Turkey Pay j Little Rock, Nov. '25 — (IP) —Cool, clear weather will prevail in Ark- ahsas at least through Thanksgiving Eve. the weather bureau reported toddy. reezing and sub-freezing temperatures were recorded in most sections of the, state and the same WjBs< : in store for tonight, the fore- Prison Strike Ends, Hostages Are Released Waupun, Wis., Nov. 25 — (fP)— A daybreak ultimatum today brought an unexpectedly peaceful end to a tense 15-hour siege by 69 state prison convicts "with blood in their eyes." Their hostages, four prison guards, were released unharmed but one of them, Harry Veleke, 52, said "it was a wild gang last The day before Congress recon-1 night; they 'came in with blood in ,t,»rf snn ninn Tnvlor of Ida- their eyes and this morning I By JAMES THRASHER The Cowboy Crusader Dewey Favors Immediate Aid to Europe New York. Nov. 25 —(IP)— Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, urging a "two- ocean foreign policy," called last night for immediate emergency aid of $75,000,000 to $100,000,000 (million) to China as a bulwark to that country's "against her Communist Hannegan Quits Post, Purchases St. Louis Browns St. Louis, Nov. 25 — (A")'— Pur- .... chase of the St. Louis Cardinals cast said, and the National League club's ex- Maximum temperatures general tensive minor league holdings by a h y j n tlle middle 50's will be the syndicate headed by Robert *" order today and tomorrow. The Hannegan was announced today. same, maximums prevailed yester- The purchase price for the or- da jf;, exce pt at Fort Smith and Har- ganization, which includes a chain r j E 3 n which had highs of only 45 of 16 minor league clubs, was not all d 43 d cgre es respectively, disclosed but unomcial estimates Gii bert was the cold spot again placed it at about $3,500,000, wmcnkv .. h 23 degrees Harri . would make it the largest transac-i * . B . — „ . „ _,s. —, A..,— tion of its kind in " " All real estate owned by the dab was included in the deal, Hannegan .disclosed he has re signed as postmaster general, effective Dec. 1, and said he had' acquired a "controlling interest" irt the club. He will become its president. Associated with him in the purchase was Fred M. Saigh, Jr.,'..St. Louis attorney and real estate man, who will become vice president and treasurer. Sam Breadon, retiring president and controlling stockholder, said he would continue to serve the organization in an advisory capacity. He owned a fraction over 75 per cent of the club, winner ,of nine pennants and six world championships , ^ baseballs MS- delpliia 28i ' Oz ark 29, Batesville 30 and Little Rock 32 and Says Reds Seek to Enslave All of Europe Nov. 25— (/P)— Sena (D-Tcx) told, the No Word From Army Transport in Distress Seattle, Nov. 25 —(/P)—An Alaska steamer and two coast guard cut- Washington, tor Connally Senate today Communists are out to "reduce'western .Europe to vassalage and political slavery" and urged his colleagues to vote $597,000,000 of winter aid to combat this "totalitarian tyranny." ' Taking the floor in the Senate's second day of debate on the reliei measure, Connally joined Chairman Vanderberg (R-Mich) of the foreigr relations committee in urging tha' the other allies make their own peace with Austria and Germany if Russia refuses to go along. The Texas senator', top Democratic member of the committee, said this action should be taken if the council of -foreign ministers, now meeting in ^London, fails to .reach agreement. ;Vanderberg suggested the same policy a \month ago. Both senators" have served as advisers at previous council meet- Strike Cuts Milk Supply to City of ToUdo Toledo,. O., Nov. 25 — (IP) —Milk was available only by doctor's prescription today in this city of 280,000 as a strike affecting seven ma- or dairies entered its fourth day. Dairy officials announced the needs of invalids and children would be met by two dairies if persons called at the plants with prescriptions. Deliveries are being made to hospitals and institutions. Employes voted last night to reject an offer of 12 1-2 cents-an-hour wage ncrease. enemies." vcned, Sen. Glen Taylor of Ida ho, dressed in checkered shirt, cowboy pants, boots and sombrero, rode a horse up to the Capitol £teps. There he told a small group til passing sightseers that he had just completed a nationwide peace tour—part' of it on horseback. It will be recalled that Senator Taylor has given non-senatorial sho'ws on Capitol Hill before. Two years ago. when he first came to the Senate, he brought his family and. his guitar up there and sang the housing blues because he couldn't find a place to live. But he seems to have confined himself to the spoken . word on his recent tour. ,- <tt' "A.voice for peace must have some device'Mo v; attr^-rtft s 'l2ftxer he said, in explaining-the rodeo ' costume and the -horse. "Peace, it seems, does not make the headlines." Now peace is not a word thai requires elaborate definition. But in order to go along with the sena tor on that statement, in the fac of contrary evidence of actions and sentiments, it might be neces sary to know what he means. We do not have transcripts «),he seven speeches which the senator made on his tour. But hi views on foreign policy in the re cent past have seemed to agre generally -with Henry Wallace's So perhaps, he really means tha Sen. Glen Taylor's prescriptio for peace is not headline 'news. Evidently Mr. Taylor does no think that the Marshall Plan is plan for peace. or his remar about the headlines could no have been made. Hunger, poverty, unemploymer «and other aspects of economic instability-lead to political instab- eyes ... . thought they were going to burn the place down, but they calmed down when the warden started talking." Within ten minutes after Warden ohn C. Burke called out to the onvicts to "behave and return to our cells" all 69 were in custody f the 150 officers who ringed their arricaded laundry building inside — and marched meekly ells. le prison walls. They tossed away their home- nade weapons — clubs, sharpened its of metal and lengths of pipe to their ility. That, in turn, is an invitation to civil war and international war. An effort to remove these war-breeding conditions could logically be called an effort in the cause of peace. But the senator from Idaho seems to think other- Maybe he was deceived by the oratory ot Mr. Vishinsky and ether excited Russian advertisers of American intamy. They keep harp- on American war-mongermg varden Burke, who said the con- lets refused to tell why they were triking, declared "their punishment will not be,.determinodviiBtiV "Have an opportunity to weigh ach' individual case." Later, however, Guard Richard Tarvis, 23, one of the hostages, aid that during the siege the convicts "told us their pet peeves; :ney figured they weren't being .reated like men." Burke said he felt "possibly half" of the 69 convicts had not supported the insurrection. Another hostage, George Amadon, 24, said- "one of the convicts played with an ugly jackknife all night. It made me a little nervous." A third hostage, Guard Richard Jarvis, 23, said "it really didn't start to get tough until we ran out of cigarettes." The end came with dramatic suddenness. Both the day and night guard shifts and sheriff's deputies and police from as far away as Mil waukee, 70 miles to the south, circled the besieged brick, structure and deployed around it. Acting Gov. Oscar Rennebohm, who sped to the scene from Milwaukee last night, had alerted the National Guard Jo stand by. Dewey criticized President -Truman for not including China in the interim emergency and program now before the specal session of Congress, adding that our "ineptitude and lack of policy in Asia" had given the Soviets a clear field in the Orient. If China falls," Dewey told a Columbia law school alumni dinner, "we may reasonably assume that all Asia is gone, and western Europe and the Americas will stand alone — very much alone in a hostile world." The United States, the New Y9i-k governor said, has deserted China in its struggle against a . "small group of avowed Chinese Communists who are serving the purposes of Soviet .imperialism. "I regret to say," he continued, 'that for the first time in our his- The new board of directors will tefs rraced through the predawn ncude Hannegan as chairman, darkness today to the aid of the Saigh Gwynne Evans, W. C. Con- grounded 10,850-ton army transport nett, Sidney Salomon, Jr., Dave R. Clarksdale Victory from .which no "alhoun, Jr.; and George W. Simp- word has been received since she ings. Defining American . • the relief bill, as an "must," Connally ;said Chicago Paper Publishes Despite Strike By JOHN M' HiOMTOWt^ 1 _ .. * -.— . ___ ' .t.r«/ju-i su i*.f. —L^Jv for an agenda im,,ineir, ,iai the German and Austrian settlements. », , K Foreign Minister •__._._. of Russia unexpectedly "at tarization. Vc" t"^' • • .»-'«w<ivsi Still unsettled was ,the>-tir<ler!| Which the six • - to be treate The ministers' to meet daily; , Chicago, nov. 25— (IP)— More than a: ml ,CSTP Until 6:30 < 1,500 AFL printers were on strike p. m. CST.'t today against Chicago's six daily newspapers but publication was continued by a photo-engraving piocess. Some of the striking printers were picketing the newspaper plants. ' The strike , called in 'a dispute over a contract, became effective at 9 p.'m. last night. However, the the United States cannot sit by and permit the peoples of France, Italy and Austria to be forced into com munism because of hunger .andlmerce, already had published their Secretary, of State 1 Ala with »V. Ernest' M. BeViW of f " Georges Bidault of .France *-1nt blue and gold council roonrt of ili caster House, at 3:30 p. m,,;;(»i a. m. Central, Standard- Tirne^ < It was the .first session f three morning papers, the Tribune -'the Sun and the JoUrnal of Corn- kins, all St. Louisians, Hannegan announced. In stepping down as head of the club, the 72-year old Breadon ex flashed an SOS at (PST) last night. 10:04 p. m. Coast guard authorities in Scat. tie' and Ketchikan, Alaska, said pressed belief that Hannegan, as a tne'y were seriously concerned over younger man, "will be able to do the transport's failure to answer more in keeping the Cardinals in (j o2 . e n s O f messages sent in an ef the position they are today than I' - - -• could from now on." cold. Leaders called the senate into session an hour, earlier than. u$ual in order to push ahead with; the debate. They hope for a final vote by tomorrow night. Several moves were underway, however, to make changes ili the measure reported by the foreign elations committee and disposal of tory we have a government which has no discernible Chinese pqlicy whatsoever.,We jire.bankrupt so Jar a^Cliinese* policy is'concerned." Long-term aid, Dewey asserted, should be worked out by "compe- ent experts," he noted, however, hat it has been estimated that 5250,000,000 a year ior three or four rears would sustain China's economic life "while she wages the struggle against her Communist enemies." —o Posture Brings All Those Aching Bocks By FRANK CAREY A. P. Science Reporter Washington, Nov. 25—<ff)—Postmaster General Robert E. Hannegan resigned today to become affil- ated with a group purchasing the St. Louis Cardinals baseball team of the National League. • President Truman named Jesse M. Donaldson, now first assistant aostmaster general to succeed Hannegan whose resignation is effective Dec. 1. Mr. Truman announced the shift in his cabinet which returns the man Who was credited with a ma.- jor part in obtaining Mr. Truman's nomination as vice president of the successful Roosevelt-Truman dem... ocratic ticket in 1944. Mr. ,''Tfii-.' man succeeded to the -presidency Continued on Page Five o : To Discuss Canning Plant for Hope On Wednesday, November 26 at 2 p.m. leading farmers from throughout the county will meet at the County courtroom to consider a proposal recently received by the Chamber of Commerce for the establishment of a canning factory in Hope. The need of an outlet for farm products, especially truck crops Baltimore, Nov. 25 — (IP)— Your has long been recognized, and if "sway-back" posture and your pot both a farmers' market and can- belly are most likely the co-causes ning plant can be realized, it will. - • ' ...... ' mean much to the general economy fort to establish contact. They said the stricken vessel's long J silence since she went aground on a reef off Graham Is.- land, in the Queen Charlotte group approximately 140 miles southwest of Ketchikan, may mean: (1) The transport ripped her bottom out and went down or heavy seas caused her to break up; (3 the 49 crewmen aboard have abandoned ship, or (4) the smashup put her power plant out of commission The Clarksdale Victory was mak ingithe trip with 100 tons of cargo It carried no passengers. Capt. Gerald R. augeson of San Francisco, the skipper, said in hi distress ,ca,ll, that huge swells, wer •pounding -his ship and ''immediat assistance'was-needed. An hour later the British Colum- tiese may delay a final vote un- il thanksgiving. One, reportedly gaining headway, s a proposal by Senator Ball R-Minn) to keep in American hands all buying for foreign relief, Connally told the senate- that Russia and its satellite states ob- ect to the emergency relief pro- josal, "seeming to prefer fraction, and chaos in the relations of the people of the earth." He asked why the Soviets whould be concerned with the aid proposal, I early editions. The Tribune and the Sun replated for later editions', using some photo-engraved typewritten matter on late news and the Journal of Commerce used its regular edition thoughout. The three afternoon newspapers, the Daily News, Herlad-American, and the Times, were on time or slightly behind" with their first edi council of, foreign ministers ,ions which employed the photo engraving method of reproducing ypewritten columns and picture to his own question. outlines.. Spokesmen for the papers said • bia weather bureau at Vancouver, JB. C., warned that gale winds up to 45 miles an hour were expected n that area this morning, subsid- ng to 20 miles an hour by mid- afternoon. Rains and light fog also eplying .„ . "It is because they hope in the confusion and chaos and suffering and uncertainty that accompany physical distress and hunger anc hardship, that the political pur poses and .the ideological .concepts of-communism will seize .upon the imagination' of the ,distqSssed ,and suffering;" 1 - 1 ';":-"•':'"'. t<; ''" : ' r .W»' ' Conally said the fate of Countries which fair under the domination of Russia "ought to be. known of all men." Noting that two year h ave elapsed since hostilities ended in Europe, Connally said Russia no longer must be permitted to block they believed few if any, members of other craft unions were respecting the "token" picket lines placed at the newspaper plants by the international Typographical Union. , Most of the papers expressed the belief that they would, be able ' meet circulation schedules would have to cut down on number of editions. v The walkout climaxed a deadlock in negotiations since the JTtTs coij 4 tract with •• — • Association ...,._,..._ union said the publishers refusal to and unrest._.,...... In Italy wbkhtA characterized'r.as <a •, R—.-.,^.—. campaign to ' embarrass Bidau and discourage western- Europea cooperation .with the Marshall,If covery'plan. ' ' % *'' ,5 >&§. The ' fqregin relations comnutti, already has heard of £3 \ v»ne,at bought by »some, European ^cour* tries from Argentina, and membe; expressed the hope that America: funds won't be flapd inr'suchscoatt were forecast. First rescue scene is the vessel due on the Alaska Steamship with the Chicago Publishers lation expired r Oct. "21. 'The said the publishers refusal to immediate 1 wage Jncreaaesi caused the strike. The publisher,?'said 1 ^«U,rjgfu|afeUflu wage and other, d form of a "lawful contract Of reasonable duration," , , ' of that low-down pain in your back, a Dixie doctor said today. And, says Dr. Eugene M. Regen of Nashville, a five-minute workout attended by representatives of the of the community. The meeting tomorrow will be and imperialism. But, stripped of their verbiage,' their speeches are largely taken up with Russia s strength to meet an imaginary threat—Russia's historic defeat of invaders, her .great record in World War II, her vigilance, her alleged discovery of the atomic bomb secret, and so on. One might say that they are doing a bit of left-handed war-mongering themselves. . If such harangues have misled '••the senator into believing that he *'is one of the few American spokesmen opposed to war, we earnest ly hope that he will sit down and read the Russian diplomats' spe eches more carefully. If they arc not the basis for his tour, then i is difficult to escape the unflatter ing conclusion that it is Sen. Glei Taylor who must have some de vice to attract attention and mak< the headlines. When daylight came, the warden delivered his ultimtum and the surrender followed. The disturbance started at 3:30 . m. yesterday with a brief strike n the wood working shop. Fifteen linutes later, Burke said, three nen from another shop persuaded 6 others to quit work. All 29 ad- anced on the laundry where 40 ther convicts were working. A total of 854 men are prisoners at Waupun and Burke said all ex- ept the strikers were locked in heir cells when the trouble broke out. Waupun has had a number of dis- urbances. On Jan. 12, 1944, 700 )risoners disarmed 15 guards in he mess hall and staged a day- .ong protest against various grievances. In 1942, strikes occurred; two in short-livec July, 1941 about 900 inmates went on a brie lunger strike against "too much bologna," and in 1940, 300 prison ers demonstrated against the prison iood. this daily to strengthen abdominal and Chamber of Commerce, and all ear-hip muscles can prevent the local citizens interested in 'vast majority" of low-back trou- project are invited to attend, ile cases. He also says all but about two percent of such cases can be relieved without surgery. Declaring that pain in the lower jack and down the leg • is one of he commonest ailments of middle- agers and that doctors "too often" attribute it to "disturbances else where in the body," the Vanderbilt University medical school surgeon said in a report prepared for the 41st meeting of the Southern Medi cal Association: At about the middle twenties, our muscles start to become | Company's S. S. Denali. expected to arrive off Graham Island about 3:30aa. in. today. The Denali, a passenger-freighter, was in the mouth of the inside passage just south of Ketchikan when it swung off course and head-, ed at full speed for the Clarksdale Victory. The cutters Wachusetts from Juneau and Citrus from Port MacArthur vvill not be able to reach the transport until hours later. A coast guard plane is scheduled to take off this morning from the Annette island field near Ketchikan to fly over the wrecked transport and determine its condition. The Clarksdale Victory was carrying 100 tons of general cargo from Whittier, Alaska to Setattle, all crew members were civilian personnel hired by the army to operate the vessel. The Past Is a Mirror of Many Faces and at Times Some of Them Come Back By HAL BOYLE New York — The past is a flabby. The physiological curves of mirror of many faces, and these the body having lost their normal coming back ... muscular support, begin to give The old Arab guide at the way to the force of gravity, and Egyptian pyramids who sa '°; the individual so often becomes ".money is nothing, but a good potbellied and swaybacked. " _______ After a time in this state x x x full moon" , name shines all the time like the ____ .... The numbing ter. . the back can no longer resist the ror of the first man I ever saw forces of stress and strain, and hanged, a cop-killer whose face re- . . . The cheerful way Gen. George S. Patton said, "Battle wounds aren't painful, except liver wounds | and if they get you in the liver yoi won't live long anyway" • • • Ancl the day his own blue eyes over flowed with sorrow after a bomb killed his young aide in Tunisia . . . The amazement of a captured general when Maj. Gen. Erie Har- settlement with Germany. Delay on the Austrian and German treaties has made it possible for foreign influences to infiltrate Germany and Austria and to seek to implant in the heart of the people support of an alien concept of government and embracing the doctrines of Communism,'".he declared. Ball told a reporter he wants this country to have control of • pur- made outside the United States in the program to supply chases made outside the United States in the program to supply France, Italy and Austria with food through the winter. V.,, Under present terms of the bill, the president would be permitted to allot money to any of these three countries to buy elsewhere sup)lies not available here. "I think we ought to control these purchases to see that they are made at reasonable cost and in a vay that won't push up prices in his 'country," the Minnesota sena or said, Wildlife Film Shown to KiwanisClub some more or less trivial injury oc- I fleeted the hell he dropped curs to set off a train of symptoms seconds later into Narcotic Agents Seek to Solve Heroin Mystery Los Angeles, Nov. 25—(/P)—Fed oral narcotics agents across nation today were seeking the the 20 Years Ago Today Nov. 25, 1927 The Hope Bobcats won from Nashville 12 to 0 to end the season. The Scrappers were captained by Joe Dildy—Active in getting new Chamber of Commerce members were- Ernest Wingfield, V. A. Pate Basil Newton, W. C. Shelton D. M. Bui-ford, U. A. Gentry, Joe Colemau, B. R. Hamm, Ed McCorkle, Lex Helms, lully Henry, T. C. Crosnoe, Theo P. t Witt and George Green— Execution of Ruth Snyder set for week of Jan. 9—Lewis Stone was play ing at local theater. MINIATURE MICE The London zoo has several showed when my mother let me ' lessons after The resig in or I'll kick you in! The often referred to as lumbago and The cautious relief my father sciatica." shov Reeen continued: quit taking piano "The low back and sciatic syn- three noisy months . drome (symptom) as we common- nation of an overworked horse that -. ly know it, is based on mechenical fell in the street one day as I was | ing, "Don't write about now VVL or structural changes in the lower going to school . . . "~ '"" "—»!>--»- '- "•- <"" <•»=' «"»''-v our part of the spinal column. [and knew he would To Elect Agri Committeemen in Hempstead Election of i Agricultural 'Censer vation community commuteemen and delegates to .the county f convention for the election of a county committee will be held 'in "Hempstead -' county Saturday,. Nov. 29,1947, Mr. Martindale, chairman of; the county Agricultural Conservation Committee, announced. The communities and voting places are listed below t Stephens School •— -Townsend Store.; . ' t Patmos-'-Paris Jones Store. Spring Hill—Collins Store. Fulton—Odom Store. Cross Roads—Gilberts Store. McNab— Hester Store. ' Guernsey—Roy Franks Store. Hope—j.riple-A Office. ' Shover Springs—Otwell Store. Rocky Mound—Church. Bairds Chapel—Church. DeAhn — Samuels Store. Washington—Hulsey Store. Columbus— Middlebrooks Store. Sardis —Holllday Store. Ozan—Smeads Store. Blevins—Foster Hardware, %y f HAU C06l*E« ; Washington^ N<SV.; 25 l • v „.„ , Justice Department,, carried;;, case of Maj, ;Gen. BennettV; Meyers to a federal grand j day as the wartime money Ings of the retired air force!; began to explode like a en delayed action;'bombs. Shaken from;top tp bo charges 'aialnsfc'itevone-j 9 'monthly^ 'pen the Distinguished*. away Medal- and v . ed after his retirement/ /.an4t?\fD noMnced tha,t he^wiU f)* cour - tialed. }* -,•",-, .*> v'"f '; ->' ''"; W. Stuart, Symington, ' ' of the > air force, described of the most ;sXQ exposed in. the ernnlent" the, . Senate war investiga mlttee that; Meyers , Symington 'told..a news> ence late yesterday -that, a.*, , salt the, aUvforce a* movm8«t up a purchasing" system fwW duce to an absolute^ minimal chance of rence ever mon overruled against riding to his the objections rear in a truckful of Nazi enlisted prisoners with the blunt command: 't- 1 "^ 0 Kentucky rifleman drinking coffee made with cold rainwater scooped Crom Tunisian hill rocks and say- has nothing to do with fe- again, and was too old and tired He lay there have to live — it'll Just worry our never get up folks back home, and they can i pelvic disease, prostate dis- to care The puzzled look of pigmy ,„„,.., mice from Cambria, West Agrica. B/jing smaller than bees, a pair of these mice could easily set up house keeping in a •==>''"'v match box. source of a fortune in heroin found nere in the luggage of a dead man. Agent William J. Craig, in charge here, said the man who died aboard an airliner approaching Los Angeles Sunday was identified as Ralph Maeri, 45. of Brooklyn, N. Y., convicted in New York in 1928 and 1932 of dope smuggling. He apparently died of a heart ailment. Papers on the body also had the names Ralph Masey and Raphael Mazy. A Mrs. Ralph Masey in New York said she was the widow of the man. She said her husband was unemployed and that he had never been arrested, or in trouble, had few friends and on short notice had decided to fly to California Saturday for a rest. The dead man's tickets showed he left New York Saturday afternoon. He was dead on arrival at Municipal Airport here. Police said the powder was 32 ounces of pure heroin and worth several hundred thousand dollars safely I when sold the grain to narcotics users. 'It | -j-j £l|g _ ease, focaMnfection's 'in the teeth, I our bulldog pup, poisoned by a tonsils,. sinuses, gall gladder, ap- neighbor, as death seeped up his pendix, fallopian tubes or other useless limbs ... common sites of chronic infection. The expression of the druggist 1 In spite of this fact, the sufferer worked for as a delivery boy the is too frequently subjected to sur- snowy night a man phoned up and gery. shots (injections) and every other form of guess work. Truman to Help Dedicate New National Park Washington, Nov. 25 —(/P)—President Truman vvill visit Florida in Dec-ember for a brief holiday and to dedicate the Everglades National Park, Dec. 6. This announcement was made today by- the White House which said Mr. Truman vvill fly to the naval submarine base at Key West Dec. 3 for a few days of rest before going to Everglades on December 6 to make a speech dedicating the national park. asked him to cent stamp, a send over a three- two-cent newspaper —and change for a $5 bill caught stealing from another boys .ocker. The bland look of my first high school date when I nervously suggested we sit on a park bench for a moment on the way home and t e r r ,. . of The schoolmate help it none' *i\~*ivj.t,4iv<iiv; . . • • . . The sneering Nazi sergeant in Sicily who laughed contemptuously, "You'll never get into Germany . . One German squad can pin down a whole American »•'=•"''•" ™ m - The Arkansas Game and Fish Commission's wildlife film was presented at the regular Kiwanis Club meeting today by Tom Mull on a program arranged by Charles Tarpley. Mr. Mull outlined what the commission is doing and how projects in this area are progressing. It was also announced that the club will again sponsor a show by Birch, the Master Magician, who vvill perform in the school auditorium Friday night, December 5 at 8 p m Funds derived will be used for'benefit of the city's young-boys and girls. Guests of the club were: J. W. Cobb of Memphis. L. J. Bryson of Prescolt, Frank Glass of Benton, Guy Basye, Dorsey McRae, Dr. F. D Henry, and J. T. Bowden of Hope Tom Fulton was introduced tion Program, or who had" a con. ! W ciandes«neV$i»£ wW$e tract with the Federal Crop In- » pl % adn him"*p -SeV-up «>« P surance Corporation is eligible to » |} h hr hustwid ' Corporation vote. This includes owner, opev- pany for a day" infantry com And the ators, tenants or sharecroppers, Delegates to the county conven-1 - T ^ tion, elected in the commun ty dj ,J ge _ ^ election, will meet with, delegates, it would level from the other communities p, officer bejtoi the county and elect a- county U^ officials committee. "This grass roots wO''ld P«*-a , administration of the farm pro- Untu the Mwfrs gram is one of the cornerstones | O f, The * ^re the grand iuryp 19 »a)d tffeMitfli v«B&e.aM;ptaw-»]Baf| Meyers wpe fe'Aigli ;rahd wy -ha, »§sW nee; October ,1, Cflnil of the program," says the state Uessio/i sipce' October ,ji PMA chanman. "It can be made \ n ^ routine *JP4rtet '»*»'• stronger will and . if every eligible farmer vote in the coming election take an miierest otherwise as a . new member. {..».. j 4.Wi t* MM J • . T5 1 young German S. S. officer in Bel gium who complained, "You aie so stupid, fighting the wrong people. As soon as you finish as you will have to fight the Russian unrl c^cv'*' TV-iie IlltIP and see This tune is Wait still look at the moon •What for?" she asked, and I couldn't give her an answer . . . The history professor who broke down and cried on Armistice Day as he told us of things he had seen in France during the war that then wasn't yet known as "the First World War" . . . .He was the first of many grown men 1 was to see in tears . . The sick loneliness of the boy in the assault boat nearing the Moroccan coast, just before he vomited. I hoped. popular in the battered Reich . The profile leer of self-confident Hermann Goering on trial at Nuernberg, defending the lue lie was planning to take himsell. . . The pained look of a French hotelkeeper when a group of American soldiers who had paid $147 for cognac brought up the old U. b. cus torn of having at least one drink on the house ... The happy hysteria in every face when the war ended, and each soldier thought of the heaven of home and felt no worry for the days that lay ahead . '. . Peaceful days, he was sure, and happy days he Ceremonies at Library Site Tomorrow Ground-breaking ceremonies for Hope and Hempstead county's new public library will be held at 2 p m tomorrow. Actual construction was scheduled to start last week but was delayed by weather con ditions. The new construction when com pleted vvill cost about 530,000, mos of which will be an_ outright J — tion from Dr non of Hope developing the program. This year, with so many problems facing armerb, it is doubly important hat able men are elected to ad' minister the farm program. and Mrs. G" E. Can Taking pait_ on_to criminal .__ Senate subcfiromiUa^, ed by Senator F9«WQn (R-MflS suggested thai on thef'basis-«t?| record prosecution lorvwsjsr— corruption, —"-' ~ J ' evasion 'Propellents' Plan to Secure C of C The "Propellent?", the committee of the Chamber of Commerce pi 'morrow'Vpiogiam will b.e D», Can of the library board, city officials and local ministers, les interested in securing new mem bers met this mormng for breakfast ' Following the, annual meetr ing 'last week a new interest and enthusiasm has, developed in this organization and U is hoped that many new members, both, business faouseb and individuals.. --« he brought iulo tAe fold WHS Meeting this morning were Hefner, Jack Cleary, ™- ^w"Sr P K l conference, retired tor- 1945, ber Ual smeared ae, atoflFer"

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