Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 26, 1947 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

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Wednesday, November 26, 1947
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS , November 26, \947 SI FI ED i'Otticc D4y Befdre PubUcatton • "- ' iT .',„ , WE BUY USED FURNITURE, One piece or carload. City Fiunl- tufe Co. Phone 61. 226 East 3rd, St., FRUIT office. JVill sell g them out. First (j 4C)0 24-3t SUITE. Bb6' East 5th Sh ( * <"' " <' • 24-3t SUPER ' DELUXE «M?». ' radio, . heater,,.- new • - ' ! • —- Jp-airtUate k ,25-31 me.- ^Fulton'St. _ WASHING B.' M. 'Rogers^, 621 , 25-3t CABINET AND bed. 1101 West Ave 2RED JERSEY COty/>33 .^19 . w j(h '10. montlMf old .(Registered. 1 Sea Dori «,. • - 26-3 ^^ £•**• •.»., — »•,~ » *J<A*v» iridle and saddle. Gen" broken. Donald 20-3 For Rent BURNISHED paid. 80S; South |8iut.t»Hbne 657-W- '' il Eitate for Sale A ST6CK"- (FARM rge-pDhd; artesian 1 well ; Hoxise and»Barn, abott oU' and open land growing pine tirn 5/4 miles from 6 mile* from gravel Notici Street. 17-tf ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines How. Special rates. Chas. Rcynerson. Phone 28, City .Hall. 23-lm Instruction - Female WOMEN. HELP FILL THE NEED. For practical nurses. Instruction. Easy to learn at home, spare jtimo. Good pay. Many earn While learning. No high school required. Information Free. Wayne School of Practical Nursing. Box 06, Hope, Ark. . 24-3t Fair Enough By Westbrook Peglcr CopyrlRht, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Services Offered PORi PAPER HANGING AND painting, Call Ray Smith, 2211, « Ble,vins, (Ark.. 25-31 Lost WILL MAN WHO FOUND KEYS , in front of Dr. Martindale's . office please return to Barney Gaihes garage. 25-3t New York, Nov. 26 — We have in the United States a few private associations, embracing roughly ten million citizens, which enforce laws and inflict punishments so harsh that no public government would undertake to impose them. The Brooklyn Law Review in an essay on "The Judicial Process in Labor Unions" some years ago referred to these bodies as "infras- tata governments." This was a study for lawyers of the paradox of brutal totalitarian government carried on under the protection and political patronage of. a national government which, at that very time, was interfering in the domestic affairs of Germany on the ground that Hitler's treatment of his chosen victims was undemocratic "Such in-fra-state governments are now exercising jurisdiction concurrently with the state itself, over millions .of Americans and their families," the article said. .This was an understatement. The jurisdiction of the unions does not flow quite together with the govcrn- BLAQK AKD 'WHITE BIRDDOG - puppy, 7 weeks old Reward Phone 1089-J. , 26-31 o MONTHS OLD BLACK AND white setter. Female. Named "Toby 1 1000. Reward. Phono 328 or 26-31 TWO W.HITE FACED COWS, NO horns. . Branded on left side dJWS). Reward. $40. J. W. Seymour, Fulton, Phone Tommy -Seymour,' Fulton,' Ark. 26-61 Picks Arkansas v i to Win Over Tuisa Eleven By HAROLD CLAAEN New York, Nov. 20 — (/P)— A double dose of football forecasting — and here's hoping that none of the predicted favorites stumbles over a wichbono tomorrow or gets caught in a snow drift on Saturday. Last week's record was 40 correct picks and 11 incorrect for an average of .808. That made the seasonal total 509 ori the right side of Uie ledger and 113 on the left, for Tech, Teachers Expected to Tie for Crown a mean of .818. Top game of the lengthened weekend is Saturday's contest at Philadelphia involving Army and Navy. Barnacles have grown as big as waffles since the Midshipmen last defeated the Cadets, a trick this forecaster thinks they will accomplish before President Truman on Saturday. Oilier predictions: Cornell-Penn: A turkey day feature that moans everything to Cornell but moans only another triumph for the unbeaten Quakers, Pcnn. ' Texas-Texas A & M: The Aggies will have their "twelfth man" as their guest for this Thursday af- Little Rock, Nov. 20 — Of) — Arkansas Tech, the pro-season favorite, and Arkansas State Teachers College, surprise team of the year, tomorrow will go after victafics Which would leave them sharing the football championship of the Arkansas Intercollcgite conference. Both are favored to come through, Teachers by whipping the College of the Ozarks at Clarks- villcand Tech'by taking tougher Hendrix at Conway. . Going into these Thanksgiving tussles, both have won five conference games against no defeats. The two have not met this season and a suggested post-season title playoff has been vetoed by autor- ities of both schools. In other conference games this week, Henderson and Ouachita will square off in their traditional Turkey Day battle at Arkadclphia and Magnolia A. & M., and Arknsas A. M., will meet at El Dorado Friday. Little Rock Junior College will play at CoCfc.yvi.lle, Kans., Junior College in an interstate setto tomorrow. itruefibh JCTIDN. .. jmd ling ,w , , profitable e§,.Lal,*trfi*nendoii< Auto y /offering chances for [Job or your own business. *"' <n- spare 'time. Veterans veterans. Write for free Stock Handlers End Strike -at St. Louis ' East St. Louis. 111., Nov. 20—W)— AFL'livestock handlers ended today a .walkout that had tied up operations - at nearby National Stockyards, since Monday, and an livestock shipments ^ "T. . .. » f < mc.ll ^UCisl, J.U1 Llllh O-IJUXDUtlv UJL- n? e ™, 3 ~l s »™ lo ^u?^S= S n f m,J!: fair - Thc y will need him but Bobby Layne and Dick Harris won't even know he is there. Texas. Mississippi-Mississippi State: Ole Miss has climbed to the top of the Southeastern Conference ladder on •lie battery of Charlie Conerly and Barley Poole. On Saturday Harper Davis and Shorty McWillia.ms will pull thorn clown. Mississippi tate. Georgia-Georgia Tech: All of Tech's" cripples will be healed, by Saturday. Georgia Tech. . lit f i,r,' Texas 'Christian-Southern Meth- lic would put tnt i odisl . The Mustangs want to carry i-c before the safety , qn unboatcn rccor ^ into lhc Cotton ncan fliers who wci'o n , «,-..„„.,„ MHhnHisi- , ambargo on was- lifted. Company and union negotiators agreed at a meeting wilh U. S. conciliators Jate last night to re- csornrnend that the'400 handleis, who left thefr jobs Monday charging undue delays in contract negotiations, return to their -jobs pending a settlement. A spokesman lor the National Stockyards company -said the market "is operating about normal, with Mogpects of a good clearance }p a|l departments. ' , Officials of the AFL Livestock Handlers's' Union, Local 225, said the, dispute had not been settled but that they considered a return to work lustifjed by progiess in ^negotiations'. _,. ,.._, T i Late yesterday nearly 40,000 head Auto Crafts,^,Training. Box I of livestock were in the pens wait- .2 * v * _i' njn.'it^rf..4-n li« vitnfrvlin^l « *-. ~1 nil 1........ _. in most matters. The unions come first in taxos and loyalty. The nation, state, city, family and church follow, not necessarily in that or- d_er. And, until now,, the national government and most of the state governments have bowed to this priority, In one of the congressional inquiries .during the war, Congressman Edwnid Hebci-t, of New Orleans, drew from Harry Posncr, a boss ' of the United Auto V/okcrs in any cusis lie would put union's., welfare of young American fighting:the enemy. The United Auto Workers is the union of Walter Rcuthcr, who. strangely, has been receiving a warm press lately because he has struck the now-popular altitude of defying the Communists. Posner had used the name ot James Harris in some phases of his furtive career and was now known as Thomas V. De Lorenzo. He was of draft age, and a healthy, pugnacious, picket-line goon. But he was hiding out the war under the deferment which the Roosevelt Conerly Leads in Total Offense Bobcats Close Season Against Pine Bluff The Hope Bobcats end the season tomorrow when they travel to Hot Springs for an annual tilt with the Zebras. Playing their last game will be eight members of the Bobcat team; Jack Ray, Denny Smith. Robert McCullough, Wilton Garrett, Charles Crawford, Joe Rooker, all The kickoff for the Yerger Tiger and Arkadelphia Buffalo game here tomorrow afternoon has been set for 2:30, at the Hope High School stadium. Grenloch, N. J., Nov. 26 —(IP)— The boarded-up amusement park it Grenloch probably never will be 'cmerribered as one of those famous fight camps whose fame comes down through the years. It's . collection of small; white-painted juildings on a hilltop overlooking a jond where the young folks of -amden come to swim in summer- ime . . . One barnlike building, icated by a couple of coal stoves, 's where a ring has been set up so hat Jersey Joe Walcott can pre- jare to tangle with Joe Louis for he world heavyweight championship next month <; . . Another small, barely famished house is Joe's living quarters. Compared to training camp .at Pompton starters nhd substitutes Billy Ray Williams and Beverly Osborne. Weights of the two teams will run about the same with the Bobcats having a slight edge. The Pine Bluff starting eleven is a pretty potent outfight, but the Zebras arc weak on reserves, a factor thai has hurt them 'all season. At times during the season they have hit their peak to either beai 'or tie favored .elevens. This coulc easily happen Thanksgiving Day against the 'hot and cold' Bob cats. The fact the Zebras are play ing on their own field will make By GAIL FOWLER th e . m , doubl y. to "eh.. / i New York, Nov. 26—(/P)—, While ,. A , change in -the Bobcat back Chucking Charlie Conerly of Mis-1 fleld . m ^. give the Cats additiona sissippi was resting his record speed. Tommy Bntt who has been breaking forward passing arm ior', thc • , man « nd . er ,, al j season wil this'Saturday's flnale with Missis-"™ 11 from the fullback spot and th sippi State, four other individuals 151-pounder's drive and speec ... should make a lot of difference Roger Neal will take over the qxiar terback spot. Many Hope fans will follow the team. Those remaining at home Bowl. Southern Methodist Holy Cross-Boston College: The spotlight last weekend. National Collegiate Athletic Bureau figures released today- showed Conerly remained firmly ensconced SPOBTS HODNDUP -3y Hugh 8. Fuller-ton, Jr.- jakes, the place looks as if Walcott was practicing . an austerity program . . . Maybe its symbolic of the fact that Walcott is what ;hey call a "hungry" fighter — a guy who never had much and who is eager to earn wealth and security for himself and .his family. Fetch a Dictionary Ever since Walcott first bobbed UD as a challenger for Louis, the story has been going around about the .time' he served as one' of Louis' sparring partners at'Lakewood and was fired after he had the champ on the floor Mushky Jackson, the Mr. Malaprop of'Jacobs Beach, discounts the yarn T was "in charge of sparring partners there'. This guy comes in, nobody knows him; ho was .lust another of those bums I hired for $25 a round. Louis was taking .it easy when boffo,-he slipped over a right''and staggered Louis up against the ropes. 'He wouldn't go more than one round and after two or three days when he wouldn't go back for the second and make $50, I told him to get 'jut . . . But some of the writers as the nation's leader in total of- can. attend the Yerger-Arkadclphia v Ark'. 24-3t * have»no>»teeth," but "their ones are often'very sharp and jajv< muscles exlrennety powcr- 'flRMOVED FREE '" Within 40'Miles HQRSES, CO>VS CRfPPLES • .Rendering Plant e 883-W (Phone Collect) •Answer-Phone 3158-R ing'to be weighed, and all buying and selling had stooped. * The union is seeking a wage hike of 18 cents an hour over a wage scale ranging from 91 cents to $1.25 qii) hourr The handlers' contract expired Nov. 2, o- and Repair . . APPLIANCES' '.«*• f, REFRIGERATORS* r iiSi'~ A 'i ""•'<e» and" models IINIR REFRIGERATOR ELECTRICAL SERVICE 8. Elm Phpne 70" r 5 p. m. The cotton, plant is believed lo have India. .originated, in Arabia or Legal Notice ;6vernmenl granted to its own 3rown Shirts who had the political duty of gelling up the money :for Ihe party's campaigns and keeping ihc faceless non-entities properly ddcile.-.Mr. Hebert raised such a row over Posner's declaration that he would rather let an American flier die than sacrifice any interest of the United Auto Workers that, finally, it was found expedient to draft him. / Until the adoption of the withholding tax, which is simply the old union checkoff. under another titlCj the unions had first lien on the earnings of all' those millions of workers. If the worker didn't keen his dues paid up, and his assessments and shekdowns for clam-bake tickcls and the like, he found his card "pulled" when he came lo work. No mailer how urgent the government's need of his skill in that which Roosevelt called the "wan cffawl", the union's financial interest took precedence over the nation's peril. That is still true, but Ihe government has pulled up ncck-and-ncck with the unions in the sprint for the bay window to nick the worker's wages. The government now collects the so CIT y ,,;p; •LECTRICCO. — for -. . - WARNING ORDER "¥fo!'C75(T ' In'the Chancei y Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas. EDDIE BROWN Plaintiff vs. MAE HELEN BROWN, et al Defendants. The Defendant, Mae Helen Brown, is warned to appear in this court within : thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, JSddie Blown, . ..Witness. my hand arid the seal ot, said court this 5th day of November, 1947. G. E, WEAVER, Clerk By Omera Evans, D. C. W. S. Atkins, Att'y for Plaintiff Lyle Brown, Att'y Ad litem (Seal) Nov. 5, 12, 19, 26, 194> Crusaders have never lost, to the Eagles in the years Dagrosa was a coach. Holy Cross. Thursday: Arkansas over Tulsa, Denver over Colorado, Montana over Colorado A & M, Oklahoma City over Western ' Michigan, St. Louis over Duquosnc, Utah over Utah Stale, Vriginia Tech over Virginia Military, Wake Forest over oulhern Carolina. Friday: Alabama over Miami (Fla.) Saturday: Florida over Kansas Stale, Hardin-Simmons over Texas Tech, Kansas over Arizona, Maryland over Norlh Carolina Stale, New Mexico over Wesl Texas, North Carolina over Virginia, Oklahoma over Oklahoma A & M, Oregon State over Nebraska, Rice over Baylor, Tennessee over Vandcrbilt, Wesl Virginia over Pillsburgh. Sunday: Nevada over Arizona Slate of Tempo, San Francisco over St. Mary's. .-' ..... .-- .--.'.' • . fense and forward passing although his team was idle. But the-upsurge of such gridiron gladiators as Bobby Gage of Clemson, Bob Chapius of Michigan Johnny Rauch of Georgia and Harry Gilmer of Alabama was noteworthy. Gafie finished his season with 1,- 5C4 yards in total offense, to wind up in second place, 94 yards behind Conerly. Chappuis made il two years in a row as big nine total offense leader, his '1,395 yards this year surpass- in" his top 1946 mark of 1,265. , Chappius also draws the bureaus Duke as being the "most economical" passer of all time Although he; doesn't rank among the top 21 passers in completions, his 84 Loan Payments ttir infra Cosh? iii«M*M of WHERE you f M cap probab»y help Mfc ,«MJCB f (('Government" r««ilirt!wir have -now been :>r<Mri0V«d. (f you want your MWJ Educed, or if feed , extra cash, or *ee us rjght ve f « are headquarters Come and get It. Atkfor McLoity •tthf Have Your Own Portrait, on Ypur J^mas Cards This Year You.' will like the "personal touch" of a Photo Greeting Card. Brin? in your kiddies now. Special Xmas background. We are -prepared to make as many cards as you need, but get v.our order in early. THE SHIPLEY STUDIO "Hope's Finest Photography" GOOD USED CAR PARTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES Anything for your cor LAMB'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel LET FOY DO IT X are !, s * D1 8 Post Holes Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant LoU » Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 8. Walnut St. LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALLEN ELECTRIC CO, Pen it Likely game at the high school at 2:30 p.m. Starting line-up: Hope Bobcats Wt. Jack Ray 151 Denny Smith : 221 Don Duffie 145 Robert McCullough ... 165 Wilton Garrett 181 Charles Crawford 170 Kenny Ray Reed 151 Roger Neal >..... '.... 141 Income tax by checkoff, but does the union. However, the government must do it by law, ac- irding to rales adopted by the ecled representatives of tlic pco- le of the United Stales. Bui the union's greed is limited nly by the conscience of the nioneers, who may be gangsters f the foulest kind. They may never ave been elected at all. John L. Lewis used to point oul iumphantly that in some miners illages the churches also took VNcw York, Nov. 20 —(/P)— The scrambled football bowl situation was expected to be clarified somewhat today with an announcement from Dallas naming the Now Year's Day opponent for Southern Methodist in the Cotton Bowl. If the Texans make up their mind, then that will make two of the bit; post-season fixtures ready to go Pasadena's tradition-rich rose battle is all signed and sealed with Michigan and Southern California. The other bowls apparently are slill fishing around in the grab bag with a dotinite lineup still not immediately in sight'. Pcnn State is reported to bo the choice of the Cotton Bowlers and, if heir 8 tithe by checkoff This w s chosen, may give Dallas the dis- s false Ss it was true They did llnction of having the only gnmo at only by the workers writ en matching unbeaten, untied powers onsent nnd a man occluded for Tno Niltany Lions have wound onsent, and a^man Lxcludcdjoi j yp i!loh . slato without a scralch . throws have brought 976 yards, which means that every time he goes back and cocks his arm his average per attempt is 11.6 yards. Ranch already has passed the 1946 seasonal high for completions racked by Travis Tidwell of Auburn at 79. Conerly's 120 completions, of course, tops everything. , R : auch's 1,269 aerial yards is the nation's peak, topping Conerly's 1,186, and ahead of the 1046 high of l',2>4 by Bill Mackrides of iVevada. 'Alabama's Harry Gilmer is tops in"'passing efficiency, hitting his target 63.2 per cent of the time in cbrrijjleting 55 of the 87 passes. Other Figures: Total offense— (Gains rushing and passing)—(1) Charlie Conerly, Mississippi, 1,598- . yards; ( 2 ) Bobby Gage, Clemspn, 1,504; (2), Frbcl Enkc, Arizona,'.408; (4) Bob Ch'appuis, Michigan, 1,395; (5)Bill Williams, Idaho, 1,148; (6) Johnny Rauch, Georgia, 1,139; (7) Gene Rossides, Columbia, 1,062; (8) Jim Finks, 'Tulsa, 1.054. Rushing offense—(1) Wilton Davis; Hardin-Simmons, 944 yeard; (2) Harry Szulborski, Purdue, 851; (3) Lu Gambinao, Maryland, 770; (4)-' Ed Smith, Texas Mines, 742; (5) B9bby Forbes, Florida, 739 Forward passing offense — (Ranked on No. of completions(— )1) Charlie Conerly, Mississippi, 120, completed of 215 attempts; (2) Johnny Rauch, Georgia, 38 of 160; (3) Dick Working, Washington & Lee, 78-143; (4 Rex Olsen, Brighum Young, 77-147; (5) Norm Van Brbcklin, Oregon, 76-108. Tommy Britt Joe Rooker Buddy Button Pine Bluff Zebras Bill Crowder Harvey Chambliss Billy Joe Lawson Paul Duncan Richard Bumpass Charles Puegh Dale Reed :.. Harvey Lane Bobby Jones Dannie Monk Bill Bodies' 151 153 161 Pos. LE LT LG C RG RT RE QB FB RH LH Wt. ... 155 ... 189 ... 160 .. 153 ... 142 ... 16T ... 135 ... 146 ... 177 ... 160 ... 142 By The Associated Press Little Rock's Tigers • and ul^ways^nd ™S"« SouU,orn Methodist must dispose vhere he could hitch-hike his rcli- ion. He couldn't mooch his way 'ith another union, tough. An intelligent person would have xpccted the union bosses to mod- irate their government in recent ears. The people were sullen and h returns of the last congression- 1 election showed that they were uriqus. Green, Murray, Tobin and j.cwis were not even good politi- ians, much less labor statesmen, 'hey were too dumb and thick to ealize that, whatever their ur- ;cnt needs had been during the ough-and-Uimblc years, they now ad firmly established their power, 'hoy could afford to treat iheir ubjccts as citi'/ens and, more important, treat them as people, not ;ub-hu.man subjects. This sub-hu- of Texas Christian this week. Here's the picture in the other bowls: Sugar at New Orleans—Alabama already in, likely to be opposed by Texas or Rice from the nearby Southwest Conference but the decision awaiting the week-ends games. Orange at Miami—Committee high on Kansas but considering North Carolina, Georgia Tech and Texas. Decision not to be made until after Thanksgiving. Dixie at Birmingham—William and Mary chosen and likely to accept. Looking for suitable opponent. Delta at Memphis— Mississippi already signed but no foe picked. Salad' at Phoenix—Nevada against unnamed opponent. Glass at Toledo—New Hampshire Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Seatlle — Pedro Jiminez, 157, Spokane, knocked oul Phil Angieri, 157, New York, C. LOS Angeles — Enrique Bolanos, 134, Mexico, Mexico Cily, outpoint- ed Julio Jimincz, 136, Mexico City, 10: Kansas City — Bert Lylcll, 163, Fresno, Calif, outpointed Majoi Jones,-161, Kansas City, 10. uu-iiLiaiictii J3UUjui;i;j. J. iiit> & uu-uu* rpi i -i-\ f 1 man status of the subjects is plain- V£ - r oledo IJcc. »• -- - - - - - Hoys ranch al Abilene, lex. — urob'ably McMurry vs. Missouri Valley. ' y implied by several unions. Until eccnlly, in t 4 ho A. F. (if L. clcc- ricians, a .skilled workman wilh a ull membership was equal in vei- ny power to a hundred or mon- unskilled robots clo-m; dull siupo- '>ni{' dtutmbly work in faf-lories. I lavo been told that ihi:; war, changed at some wartime t-onven- inn. In the teamsters there is a rival Movce Writers l^ffl Two U. S. the North Little Rock Wildcats will renew their bitter football series tomorrow in a. game which heads the lisl of Arkansas' traditional Thanksgiving Day rivalries. Not only does this cross-river battle loom as one of the year's lardest fought prep tilts, but it n-ings together two powers remaining in the playoff for the state class AA championship. The Fifth Jistrict crown, which had not been determined when the two were seeded for Ihe playoffs, also will be at stake. The game will have nothing to do with the playoffs except that it may produce a clear-cut title fav- orilp. Tho Iwn will have lo meel again in the playoff finals if North Litlle Rock beals Subiaco and the Tigers, defending state champs, conquer." El Dorado in the semifinals next week. Subiaco has Ihe easiest Turkey Day engagement for a double A playoff team, entertaining War ren. El Dorado will be al Camden a scrap with the tough Pan thers. Olher games tomorrow include: .Tonesboro at Paragould Blytheville at Forrest City Russellville al Clarksville Hoi Springs at Fort Smith Paris at Booneville Calholic High (Little Rock) a St. Anne's (Forl Smilh Hope at Pine Bluff Fordyce at Magnolia Texarkana, Texas at Texarkana Ark. Smackover at DeQueen Hamburg a I Cr'ossett Dermott at McGehee were there that time he hit Louis and they wrote all about this unknown lhal had Joe on Ihe voyage of a knockout." In this 'observers' opinion, that "voyage" may be a trip to dreamland for Jersey Joe on December fifth. o— Here and There '••> Arkansas Little Rock, Nov. 25—OT—James A. Bass, superintendent of the Ar kansas Negro Bbys Industria School for 10 years, died of a hear atlack loday at the school at near by Wrlghtsvillc. He was 62 yesler day. Bass had been a public officia since 1926, A resident of Blytheville all o his life until he moved here ii 1936, Bass served as Mississipp ountv sheriff, county clerk, anc ax assessor during'continuous pe iods from 1926 until 1934. Governor .Bailey appointed hir o the old Arkansas Bond Refunc ns Board in 1936 during the $137 00,000 state highway'bond refunc ng program, completed in 1939. H lad been a former banker'. Governor Bailey also apppinte lim superintendent-of ; the indus rial school, where he served u'nde hree governors. Before going into public life 3ass was employed by the Farm ers Bank and Trust Co.,' Blylhe ville. He is.survived by his wife, one son, Vinlpn A. Bass, Memphis; a •laughler. Mrs. Jerry Holly, Cooter, Wo., and four brothers and three sisters. Barnhillto Change Hog Lineup Fayetteville,' Nov. 26 — OT — Coach John Barnhill today considered another combination for the University of Arkansas' starting "neup against Tulsa tomorrow as e sought more efficiency arid to lug Up gaps left by injuriew. Barnhill indicated that Floyd homas would get the starting call t center, replacing brother Billy ay Thomas, who has been Un- ble to practice at full' speed nee the Southern Methodist game ug up gaps left by injuries. John • unncy, speedy sophomore om Fort Smith, has been pro- noted tti the first string left ackle position, and Left End Jim ox >and'Left Guard Hay Peters, oth of whom started for the first me "against SMU, are likely to e on the field at the kickoff again. The remainder 'of the lineup robably w.ill be the same as has tarted most games this season, ut Right Tackle Jim Minor and light End Bad Canada; may see nly limited action due 'to hand in'-: uries. Theron Roberts;is slated to old down his : usual right guard lot:- '.",'- ,•••'.-.. Joyce Pipkin 'is listed as the tarter at blocking, back. He has ilterhated this year with; Al'viri 3uke, who will 1 be left behind with a leg injury when the Porkers go o TUlsa late today. ' : . Clyde (Smackover) Scott will be at tailback and Leon Campbell is o start at- fullback. The right halt post will be filled by Aubrey Fowl- :r if .Arkansas .kicks off and by Billy Bass if the Razorbacks receive, Barnhill said. ermine the site if the schools involved cannot agree 1 . Memphis, Tcnn., Nov. 24 — (IP)— The National Cotton Council announced today the deadline for entries in the 1948 Maid of Cotton contest has been extended to Dec. 18. The winner of the annual contest—which is open to beauties 'rom cotton-producing states— Will be named here Jan. 6. New York, Nov. 25—(Up)'-Some 25 Arkansans were among the list of war dead whose bodies are being returned from Europe today on the steamship Robert Burns. Among them, including the next of kin, were: Darell M. Ellen, army nrivate first class; David C. Ellen, El Dorado. Sammy A. Grandstaff, army technician fifth grade; Gerald A. Grandstaff of Hot Springs. Cleophus Rilcy, army private first class; Mildred L. Riley, Hot Springs.. . Clarence R. Overton, army private first calss; Mrs. Wilma E. Overton, Hot Springs. . ' Robert F. Tong, army privat.e first class; Ruth L. Tohg, Little Rock. • • Little Rock, Nov. 26 — (IP)— Site of the Little Rock-El Dorado playoff Double AA championship foot- Dall game probably will be determined by tonight through a poll of the Arkansas Athletic Association'^ executive board, AAA Executive Secretary Johnie Burnett announced today. The poll became necessary when the two schools were unable to agree on a site, each wanting to play on its home gridiron. The AAA playoff rules provide that the executive board shall de- Girl Dies In Fire Newport, Nov. 25 — (IP) -Jetta Jean Bradley, 10-months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Bradley Jr., was killed yesterday when fir.e destroyed the home of Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Pippin where the infant's parents were guests. The Pippins resided on the eastern outskirts of. Newport, '/he original report of.the tragedy said a Pippin child was burned fatally. pie's Rally. France has found what all other governments have found — that politically she cannot practice appeasement woard commu* nism. All the indications are that this also is the viewpoint of the British government. England wants to be a moderating influence, but not at the cost of appeasing Bolshevism. The Aazorbacks are on the TUNE INl Arkansas Razprbackt' v&. Tul&a this Thursday , ; al 1:45 P.M. KTHS KXLR KWKM KORH KELD KFPW KHOZ KCLA Britain Acting as Moderator Between U.S.and Russia at Foreign Ministers Meet By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The opening of 1he Big Four foreign ministers' conference in London finds Britain pursuing what appears to be a governmental policy ot acting as a moderating influence between the world's most powerful politico-economic antago- &>- I nisls —Russia and the United Holvwood. Nov. 25—(UP)—Uep-! States. s J. Parnell Thomas and noble class distinctly superior j .John Hankin today were charged <> the man who jockeys a boxcar "ull of explosives over icy moun- am roads and pays the luxurious <eep of j)j s rulers. The consiitution warns the wilh "irresponsible lies" to "stampede Ci:n«ress" into citing 10 Hollywood writers and directors eiiiitempt of Congress. The charges were made by lornv-liandod son of toil (lull i£ he | 10 .film workers cited yesterday lur absaullo any inember of this royal ' oonlemiM because tliey refused 1o jnd noble class he must stand trial stale 1 Uicir affiliations, if any. wiili jefore the general execulivc board. n 10 Communist party during hoar- rhis is the House of Lords, en-jinj>>; before the House UnAmerican iroly composed of nu'inburs of i activities committee. .he political peerage, with an alert sense of their prerogatives and rank. II goes without saying that if he poor dumb oaf actually has ione lawless violence to any of these lords he can be punished in we public courts. But ihe teams- teis' bosses never have yielded the public couits the respect that law- abiding citizens arc expected to. They are afraid that the public courts, weighing the case, might decide that the prisoner was cruel- iy provoked or struck a blow in self-defense. And, in any case, the judge might not appreciate the preciousness of a national officer. One of.'thtt ^printing, trades re fltuiics a vow -'-*-"' '''---"----'• "The people and the press of the country have expressed almost unparalleled oposition to this committee, which pretends to defend America by calling the Ku Kl.ix Klan an acceptable organization," the statement declared. "We arc gratified that 17 members of Congress were not stampeded by the irresponsible li cs and charge with which Thomas and Rankin attempted to justify these citations." is just a stupid error that could not be enforced, the old boys preserved it nevertheless. Union for'* United S.tates of sprinting*.: trades re- ever , and the. United S w which subordinates AmMcu'" at" ' some' future unfwT'amCwfule "ufls"convenient. v ' On Ihe. eve of Ihis momentous parley to try to iron out the fiercely debated Austrian and British peace treaties. Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov and British Foreign Secretary Bevin had what was dc- i scribed by a British official source •MS a very friendly conversation. They agreed thai unanimity among the Big Four (America, Britain, France and Russia) in the meeting was of "the very highest importance" to the world. Well, that's a general statement with which certainly both .saint and sinner can agree. However, this same official source gave further point to his stat.fimeut by adding that Bcvin's line in the conference "can be expected lo be more .moderate" than U. S. Secretary of Slate Marshall's. Previously Bevin had told the British cabinet of the course he proposed to pursue, and is said to have received the bless- incs of his colleagues. That raises the question of ,iust what is meant by a "more moderate" line. I think the British official source could have given us the Answer if he hadn't slopped in . , ,if .the middle of a "sentence (or so it seems to me.) The complete thought as I get it is that Bevin is expected to adopt a "more moderate" line than Marshall, but a less violent one than Molotov. In short, Ihe British foreign secretary is employing the familiar "balance of power" in the interests of harmony. Having said Ihis, one hastens to add thai it shouldn't be taken as indicating that Britain is adopting any middle-of-the-road course politically with Russian communism. There is no weakening in London of Die belief that the democracies must stand together. However, I take it that Bevin is against forcing the issue wilh Russia in Ihe matter of the economic questions involved in the rehabilitation of Europe. From the political viewpoint, Britain can- hold no middle-of-lhc- •pad course in relalion to aggressive Russian communism. This truth is being exemplified in strife- torn France where the government s fighting a life and death battle against the assault of Bolshevism within thai country's own borders. Efforts of French governments in the past to maintain a middle course, between the Communist party and the conservatives of the right, merely served to strengthen the Red position. Thus today, in a moment of extreme danger, we see the helm taken by a new French government which is leaning to the right and even is playing for the support of that bitter foe of communism, Geneu-a^, C 1 harjes l de, G^ulje, leader 'of the "powerful hew Peb- USE OUR EASY PAY PLAN for General Tires •Tubes • Batteries • Crosley Radios • Refrigerators • Space Heaters • and Everything We Sell WANDA BUTANE APPLIANCE &TIRE CO. Phone 368 115 E. Third Sr. Quality Tire Headquarters WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKCEP.RY ELM -LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Coll 1000 or Contact Office Wednesday, November 26, 1947 Catholic Group Discourages i, Las-ge Holdings HOPI STAR, HOPE,'ARKANSAS Lafayette, La<, Nov. 25 — (/P)— The National Catholic Rural Life Conference today declared itself in ^avor of legislation "to Discourage Tjver-mcrcasing larg^ landhbldings and to provide opportunity for genuine family farm operation." Directors of the conference, which is organized in 86 Catholic dioceses of the United States, adopted a resolution calling for "a strong land policy" to epcourage not only full time family farms, but '-urnl homesteads for persons employed in cities." Another resolution opposed the temporary importation of migra- •«,tory farm laborers from across the ^borders "as a regular practice" and recommended that interstate transport of migrants be brought under federal supervision. The group urged the establishment of Catholic agricultural secondary schools and of courses and research facilities in agriculture, rural sociology and allied topics at Calholic colleges, as well as education loading lo closer unity among far.m, industrial labor and employer groups;A testimonial plaque was prc- i}Sented to .the Right Rev. M'sgr George J. Hildner of Villa Ridge, Mo., for his 2f> years' service to the organization and-to agriculture in general. -O- f> Little Rock, Nov. 25 — (/P)—Prop- xMy owners along the 20-mile stretch of the' Conway-Beebe road in Faulkner county on U.S. Highway 04 contributed rights-of-way to permit the state highway department to undertake a $200,000 widening-resurfacing project, Highway Director J. C. Baker disclosed today. Baker said the contributions amounted to a saving of about $6 000 which would be turned bock into the improvement project. Such contributions, Baker said, are ex- ydvemely rare. The project will be completed next summer when the surface will be applied to the strip. The • project, undertaken as a maintenance job, calls for widening of the road and elimination of two BVP/H1LUQNS SO PURE, SO FAST, SO DEPENDABLE NEW! ST.JOSEPH ASPIRIN FOR CHILDREN Easy to take. Has orange flavor that's sweetened to chlld'staste. Easy to give. 50 tablets for 35c. Try it! So Much Depends on How You Look at It curves — one near.the junction of Highway 36 and another midway between -Conway and the junction. Baker said that after the project began the department found it did not have earth moving equipment necessary to complete the straightening phase and a contract was made with Bucton Construction Co. Haxen. to handle the- earth-moving. He said the company would move approximately 25,000 cubic yards of earth and that the total cost for this phase would "be "about ?7,000." : The nroject .is about 60 percent complete and the base is being laid as weather permits, the direct tor said. He explained, that no surface would be weather. laid until warm NOT TOYLAND—Just GENTRY PRINTING GO' 113 W- Front St. Phone 241 The Place to Get Your Toys Complete Line of Dolls1.50to12.50 GOOD TOYS FOR BOYS and GIRLS She Drinks She Wets $1,50 Complete Line of Xmas Cards Personalized . Has Declared on the French Democracy s Sleepers to Get a Break From Minister Laguna Beach, Calf., Nov. 25 —Ml—Sleepers who like to get an extra 40 winks on Sunday morning have found a friend in Rev. Raymond I. Brahams. The pastor said the balls of his community Presbyterian church no longer will neal for the 8 and 8:30 a. m. Sunday services. He said the unusual action was taken after receipt of a letter in which the writer stated that the bells interfered with Sunday morning rest. "After all, Sunday is a day set aside for rest as well as worship," he said, adding tnat the congregation hag concurred in his decision. The minister said the bells will ring as Usual for the 10 and 11 a. m. services. O ':. Truman Frees Ex-Mayor of Boston Washington, Nov. 2G —(&)— President Truman today commuted the federal mail fraud sentence of Mayor James M. Curley of Boston, providing for his release today from the Federal Correctional Institution at Danbury, Conn. The commutation provides' that Cm-ley's sentence has been completed with the five months he has served of a six to 18 months sentence on a mail fraud conviction. Mr. Truman also commuted the sentence of Donald • Wakefield Smith, a former member of. the National Labor Relations Board, who was convicted on charge. Treasury Plans Peacetime Bond Drive Washington, Nov. 25 — (#>)— Secretary Snyder said today the Treas- try plans a huge peacetime bond- selling drive, and he called for ceeping taxes high enough to reduce the nation's .debt. Discussing President Truman's anti-inflation program as a witless before the House Banking Committee, Snyder declared: 1. Controls on installment buy- ng should be restored. 2. Congress should provide funds o finance a new drive to sell gov- the same Smith had been sentenced to a term from four months to one year and a day. The commutations mean that both Curley and Smith will be released in time to spend Thanksgiving with their families. Charles G. Ross, presidential secretary, said Smith would be released from the District of Columbia jail. Curley and Smith began their last Oct. 20. Ross said the chief medical RADIO-PHONOGRAPH CONSOLE *THE DIGNITY Of CHIPPENDALEI *THE BEAUTY OF MAHOGANYI *THE MATCHIESS PERFORMANCE OF TRUETONE A COMBINATION SET THAT IS DEFINITELY OUTSTANDING. BEAUTIFUL CABINET HOUSES RADIO WITH "EAR LEVEL" SPEAKER AND AUTOMATIC RECORD CHANGER THAT SLIDES EASILY ON CONCEALED DRAWER. ABUNDANT SPACE FOR RECORD STORAGEI DI747 Easy Term* Lay Away Now Auto Associate Store Home Owned and Operated By Jim LaGrossa Phone 747 Hope 210 S. Main By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst This is ,no time to rock the boat, but we should recognize that the situation, in strike-ridden France is increasingly grave. I am reliably informed that the French authorities, both governmental and military, are viewing with deepest anxiety the potentialities of the nation-wide strike involving a million workers belonging to Communist dominated unions. Officials recognize that, as Elder Statesman Leon Blum warned last week, international communism has declared war on French 'democracy.' ' They are preparing for the worst, with the hope that it won't eventuate. •'•-•••: French military reserves have been called back to active duty and it is said that very shortly the ar.my will be close to active war strength. These forces are scattered throughout the country. The new cabinet under Premier Robert Schumann has got into action with a promise of energetic measures. This assurance came as the strike movement pread aero the country and threatened dias- ter to the already chaotic economy. Schuman's task was to win back those million, strikers and at the same time try to prevent other workers from leaving their jobs. There were few bright spots in the gloomy picture, but one ray of light came from a vastly important — though perhaps wholly unexpected — q a a r t e r. General Charles De Gaulle, leader of the Dowerful new right-wing People's Rally, cancelled a speech scheduled for .Thursday to keep from embarrassing the government in its conflict with the Communist- dominated Confederation of Labor. The general is the pel hate of the Bolshevists, having captured a majority of votes in the recent country-wide municipal elections on a violently anti-Communist platform. That is a highly interesting development " ' ^estion of that Premier Schuman had choen to adopt a course further to the right, rather than try to mainain a hopeless middle-of-the-road position between communism on the one hand and De Gaulle's extreme rightists on the other. It is further significant that Schuman gave the portfolio of the ministry of economics to Rene Mayer who is an open supporter of De Gaulle. The way things stand now, General De Gaulle bids fair to play an increasingly important part in the destiny of the country. Just as he was war-time leader of the "Free French', so now he may be headed for the ultimate leadership of the war against communism in his country. His political opponents charge that he has dictatorial am bitions, but the way the vote swung in his direction in the recent elec lions would indicate that if he general public holds any such views, it still vastly prefers his leadership to communim. That is natural, because France on the whole is anti-Communist. The great strike has the coun try tied in knots. Nine tenths of the railways are,out of commis sion. All the many harbors are idle. Most of the absolutely vita coal mines were without workers. One of the grimmest aspects o. the srUiatipn is the obviously ne cessary military precaution which is being taken. Several thousand mobile guardsmen are on duty in the usually smiling capital. And at Fontainebleau, soulh of Paris, reservists of the 1947 clas have been asembled. The whole situation is suggestive of the - -- - - •- storm. WAG Sergeant Who FeUS Overboard Is Rescued New York, Nov. 25 — (/P) —WAC Tech. Sge. Vivian O'Rourke, 30, ar- -ived here last night thankful for he feel of dry land underfoot but apparently none the worse for her wo-hour dunking in .the storm- ashed Atlantic Nov. 15. Miss O'Rourke was washed overboard from the weather deck of he army .transport Gen, C. C. Balou as the ship plowed through 30- bot waves 1,700 miles east- of New York. After allernately swimming and reading water in the darkness for w,o hours, she was rescued by the jombined efforts of a lifeboat crew and two ship's officers who dived aints — and I kept swimming," he told reporters. i Miss O'Rourke, whose :home is n Chicago, said she saw the lights of the Ballou a it put about to iearch for her. Only once after hat was she really scared. That vas 'when her 'right foot touched something— something solid. Maybe a big fish. , "I didn't stay to find out," she said. "I took off like a P-38." and supports the sug- this column yesterday iverboard and •ecue crafl. "I prayed to guided her to the God .and all the Russia Britain Trying fro Ha!l PaSesfrme P2an Lake Success. Nov. 24— (/P)— Russia charged today that Britain was trying to prevent a solution of the Palestine problem. The charge was made by Semen K. Tsarapkin, who told the United sentences last June .26. Curley would have been eligible for parole on Dec. 26. Smith became eligible officer of the Danbury institution had informed the Department of Justice that the 73-year-old Curley is suffering from an acute heart condition and has diabetes. ,, Ross said many petitions have been .received by the department from members of both political pprties recommending the release of Curley because of hjs age and his physical condition; Curley is Democratic national committee-man from Massachusetts and also has served as U. S. representative and governor of his state. ... , .Ross said the commutations were Signed at 10:30 a. m.--(EST-) today orLrecommendation of • Attorney Qeneral Tom Clark. .POSS said he understands that under Massachusetts law Curley Has not been deprived of his civil rights in that state by his conviction. . '.• In announcing Smith's release, Ross ; said the president took the action in the interest of even-handed justice, since both Curjey and Smith had been sentenced at the same time on the same charges. et-nment bonds 'to individuals. As for maintaining a high tax eTrddes Wisecracks With King London, Nov. 26 — (/P)— King George VI watched speculatively last night while comedian Bob Hope ran through the pages of an autograph book which was Hollywood's wedding gift to Princess Elizabeth. "He's looking for his own pic- '">'£," the monarch quipped. Ihe king traded wisecracks with the'British-born American comedian at the royal command performance of "The Bishop's Wile." - r . „*, „,,>., ,. u , u UIic umuuu ' ln1e jF exchange — and the per- Nations assembly's 57 - member I sonaJ J"es in attendance —stole the Palestine committee thai Britain's! sp ^u g ._? ro ' tl the film itself, attitude could be interpreted only as "a decision lo work againsl a settlement of the Palesline pro- evel, Snyder said "it is imperative that during these times of ;reat prosperity we should con- ,lnue to collect adequate revenues over and above a balanced budget o provide a systemati-c reduction of the debt total. "A reduction in the debt through a substantial budget surplus'is the nost anti-inflationary tneasiire that can be taken in the fiscal field." He said ','a sizeable reduction in .he nublic debt will be possible dur- ng the early months of 1948." This pointed obviously to his conclusion that government income from taxes will exceed its expenditures despite prospective appropriation of millions for foreign-aid. .•.'•'.: • Snyder' saidVlncr.easod bond sales o individuals, v/ould . help restrain inflation by soaking up potential buying p.pwer.: ..'. .While the; administration was iressing its request to Congress for lew anti-inflation weapons, it also sought voluntary .cooperation to lold down spending which it con- .ends bids up prices. : , Banking supervisory authorities annealed to the 15.000 banks to cur:ail "all loans for speculation In real estate, commodities or sccur- 'ties." '..'.' Snyder skirted any direct comment on President Truman's request for power to impose wage nnd price controls and rationing, if he deems them advisable; The Treasury head said these subjects would be discussed by other spokesmen for the administration, But, for the overall program he said:. .,.'•. "If we fall short of our goal m foreign aid, our own freedom could be threalened by external forces: and, if we fall short of our goal in controlling inflation, we will be threatened by the danger of economic collapse at home." . On the other side, of the capitol, the Senate 'Banking Committee cancelled a hearing today oh proposals to restore Consurned ciedit controls. Henry ,J. . Kaiser, west coast industrialist: who was: booked as the witness^ was urtable to appear, the committee .said. '••;• On credit controls,. Snyder said it is necessary ;''to ; cover specifically by regulation; such matteis as ininirnum down payments and the maximum periods over which payments may be spread on installment purchases of cpnsunjeis' goods in order to .restraihithis type W inflationary credit." •$&:;, He said, too, that somOirestraint should be placed on inflationary bank credit and legislation should be provided to prevent excessive speculation on; the commodity ex changes. . Increased consumer credit, Snyder declared, "can be used only to bid up prices," and "it is imperative, therefore, that effprts be rnade to restrain the demand for scarce goods until supply approaches demand." .Turning to the plans for a bond islling drive, Snyder said, ''the 'reasury Department is ready to wove right; away on enlarged sav- ngs bond sales activity," with em- hasis on "the payroll savings plan Bath Facilities at Hot Springs Washington, Nov. 25 — (*)—•>- illo National Parks service .decided today lo make the waters of Hot Springs National Park, - Arkansas available for operational additional bathhouses. The agency also decided to tie n with existing storage 1 and dis* tribution systems, the waters of an additional spring and to consider storage of water flowing from the springs on Sundays When the bath houses do ndt operate. ^ The agency ruled against redUc- ion in rates for the baths. Park officials will allocate part of the Reconstruction Finance Cor. joration which is trying to dispose The Knights of Pythias faathtiousfe has rights for seven additional tubs. The park service still negotiate contracts for the remaining 30 tubs. vith three applicants whose proposals were considered at hearing at Hot Springs l%st September. No applications for additional Use >f hot waters of the park.have been granted since 1938. "~ " ' " blem.' Tsarapkin declared Britain had "come up with reservations thai have deprived lhc (U. N.) organization of all means of settlement." "We ments have lo made reject all state- by Britain in the Palestine committee," he said, de scribing the British declaralions as "incompatible" with the principals of the U. N. charter. Tsarapkin spoke as the committee approached a vote on a plan to partition the Holy Land inlo separate Jewish and Arab countries. Britain has refused to make any British troops available to help enforce the partition plan. Tsarapkin said a decision on Palestine "is imperative." "My delegation will object to any efforts to drag out and postpone a solution under any pretexts," he said. He said Russia would vote for the partition plan "because it is in the interests of both Arabs and Jews." About 31 percent of all motor trucks in the United States in 1945 were used on farms. The picture, exempt from new 75 per cent British tax the on U. S. to Expand asked to The reason": ' , f -Jh^ burglary charge ju BennettVj; admission., * he,«,' Cbker's hous*. and to%fc |14v, guns, a radio, clothing,and tu^ McMoth Soys Trial of Mclaughlin to Be Delayed Hot Springs, Nov. 25 — (A 'rosecator Sid McMath hat resumption i ot charges against former P, Mclaughlin probably-would >be delayed until February, vH) < ' ; The prosecutor ' reiterated vthat. McLaughlin would be, iriedti on some of the 15 ponding charges, ot niscohduct in office. ' The dapper former rnayo'r"* was acquitted last week (n ' Mbntgo'rn- ery county of a bribery charge.' The trial was taken to that county on a change of Venue. '' McMath said any trial in' Jan- uaiy probably would conflict with other cases docketed for, hearing lore The McLaughlin cases were continued last week by agreement of counsel until aftei 1 January, 1 , 1. tor workers and on bond programs for individuals, and 'especially farmers." FOR SALE 2 acres, or two 1 .acfe tracts. Ideal building site, gas, water A lights available. Just off Sp. Main St. on Shover Springs out' 1 off. - .» .« Apply Shilds Fppd 'Phone 709 JoilBui Uitdi Whatt*! *{ 1 t* r F" Mrs. Oscar Uvait Sues Husband for Los Angeles, Nov. Dsdar Levant, tHe, formfer'r „ Dale, actress, alleges,ihei- .pi«i husband! was a cause of {"mi palfi." - ' l •' * She'a «? 0 *»l» complaint alsoaii -cornrounitr , ... x fceaf s agtr, Irf.'FrederlcIisbwk J haye- three -daughters, d Lorna, . 5U and, ougtody lytrs. Levant ^ D f'.t, "'"" Beware loosed, and and aid-, tender. 210 South Elm • Auto Parts < • Piston Regrinding • Crankshaft Mtrii^^7 0 'i*jl l ^J^H^^' Crocked B, 0 ck, O nd H.od, R.poir.d lull before a gathering Stassen Formally Opens Campaign for Nomination Milwaukee, Nov. 25 —OT—Harold E. Stasseu, formally opening his campaign for the Republican presidential nomination last night, advanced an eight-point domestic and interna'tlqn'al' program" ;to overco,rn'e what he termed "boom or bust tendencies." The former Minnesota governor, in a nationwide broadcast (ABC) from the cily auditorium, told the 4.500 persons at the political rally that in the succeeding months he planned to "spell out the details" of the plan and hoped his proposals would stimulate others to offer "additional facts and alternative proposals." "The best of progress in America has been made when liberal, forward looking proposlas have been blended and adjusted with conservative attitudes into an agreed program of action," Stassen said. "In that sense, I do not clash with the conservatives of the party, but rather do Republican I seek the area of agreement with them on the basis on which we can join in action by the Congress and,the nation." ', ''" "' " /' : ' American films because it was shown for the benefit of the Cine matograph Trade Benevolent Fund, raised 25,000 pounds ($100, OUO) or more from the 2,000 pel- sons who paid up to $210 for seats It will be shown tonight at a Liver pool benefit. The press commented sparsely on the picture. Commentators were more interested in the fact that 17- year-old Princess Margaret ap peared in public with young King Minai of Romania for the first time at the performance, and in King George's exchange with Hope. Hope handed the album of signed photographs to Princess Margaret n°u delivered to her elder sister ihe king asked whether Bing Cros by s autograph was in it. Yes," Hope replied. "He pu three crosses. You see, he can' write." Qaeen Elizabeth smiled. 'i think it wonderful of Americans to have come all this way for our British film charity," she said. Among those featured in the stage snow at the command performance were screen stars Robert Montgomery, Loretta Young, Alexis Smith and her husband, Craig Stevens, Carole Landis and David Niven. The theme was British- American fellowship. ihe guests also saw a half-hour color film of p r j ncess Elizabeth's wedding to Prince Philip, and got an unexpected laugh from it in a yawn of young Prince Michael of Kent, one of the royal pages. *olice restrained a crowd of 4,(JOU Londoners who delayed the royal party briefly en route to the theater. As for the picture, starring Cary Grant, Miss Young and Niven, the limes found it a Christmas story which "has the merit of making virtue attractive." RECORD YEAR" More twins and triplets were in the United States during than in any year before, according to records of hospitals throughojat-the country.' diambrty ,, wry-all pocket*. Grten ros<?, or brown witt) W»j£, imMMcotor Wonderful V«lu«»! Smartly StyUd Slimming stripe in Hallic Lee's sanforized* tham- bray. Embroidered batiste trim and soft shoulder shirring. Blue, brown, or rose, sizes 3B-44. COTTON DRESSES in brikt Hitt9rii 9 c«/«ff Hallie Lee't attractive ity|«t h*v* th« finer workm»nship «nd ««tr# a>ti$na, usually found only in mifcH, kio>«r>' priced dre^te*. Th«w fu|(tcwt« ft^w cottons h#ve longer Ungth «n^ 24nen hems. Come in and chops* from Hiptj» grand valuoi right «w«y. YOUR CHOICE 2*98 We Clothe tfcft Family for L«M ' Owen's Dept 113 Second, Phon« 7«l

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