Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 1947 · Page 12
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 29, 1947
Page 12
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SaffisiflBSSBiSKassgffjMBSSKKasaEi^ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS LASSIFIED ^ * Adi Hurt to* to Otflc* pay Bttwc Publication FOR PAl'fitt HANGING AND painting, Call Ray Smith, 2211, Ark. 25-31 l«t« .re for For Sola SUPER DELUXES radio, heater, new and newly painted 033-W. 25-3t MAYTAG WASHING R. M. Sfr Rogers, 82 25-3 Services Offered Fair Enough •y Wcitbrook Copyright, 1947 By Klnfl Features Syndicate, Navy Sets Ghristmas Mail Deadlines for Pacific CABINET ' AND Jenhie Lyn bed. 1101 West Ave. iJBr t!fc * ' 25*3t EGtiSTERED JERSEY COW, 33 ;taorHhSt'61d with 10 months old tet/iialf. Registered. See Don- JMoore. 26-3t jAMdore. rpONY. TWO YEARS With f bridle and saddle. Gen- well broken. * Donald ' , , 26-3t COOKSTOVE. <• CHEAP. g?!M|ddlfebrooks Grocery. Phone 607. " •*• 29*3v _„,.-_„. • ROOM V HOUSEY 'SibttilMn. features, bath', Butane ,,,, «,__, by well and spring, ^^electricity available. One mile 8N,from M City Limits; ^ Ten acres W -*- '.Sandy Land. '$3000. C. B, 119 Cotton RoW. 29-lt Sausage Can Be Kept If Made Right When you make sausage, plan to keep enough to last throughout the year, Home Demonstration Agent Mary Dixon advises. Sausage can be kept by smoking, canning, or freezing, Do not use too much fat in sausage that you plan to keep, she warns. The more fat the greater the tendency to be bornevrancid. One pound.of fat to three pounds of lean meat is a good proportion. Salt is usually left out of sau sage that is to be frozen and sage is left out of sausage that is t be canned.' The seasoning will b mixed more evenly if spread ove the cut meat before grinding. Pack sausage that is to b smoked immediately into casings Let the casings hang in a coo place for 24 hours before smoking. Smoked sausage should be used before hot weather. 1 Seasoned sausage which is fro* zdn will keep for about four months, if properly packaged and ,Ncw York, Nov. 28 - This is the ontinuation of the story about Otto H. Frobe, the secretary-treasurer f Local 100 of the Teamsters' tlnion, ot Cincinnati. Frobe says he speaks for 4,000 drivers whose amily responsibilities crnbracc 0,000 persons. The pay of 3,000 of hem range between 81 cents and il an hour. Union officials are paid well to draw good contracts for the members. Frobe's excuse for inadequacy of the scale accepted by Local 100 in 1945 was that th eNa- tional'Association of Manufacturers scrapped price controls and drove up the cost of living. The truth is :hat President Trumati scrapped price controls just before election fast year and the elected Congress, representing the people of the United States, and not the N.A.M., repealed the O.P.A. Frobe does not contemplate in Playoff Dates Set in Pro Football Saturday, November 29, Hope Star New York, Nov. 29—(/P)—Although playoff dates for the championships of both the All-America Football Conference and the National Football League are set, three of the participants may not be known until the last day of the season or even after the regular grind ends. The Cleveland Browns, defending All-America king pins, are the only eleven that has reached a playof berth so far. The Browns won their second straight Western Division pennant a few weeks ago. Tomorrow, the New York Yan kees may clinch the All-America's Eastern half flag when they tangle with the Buffalo Bills in the Yan- and Star of Hon. !••»; ''•>• '«?' ConsolidoUd January 18, 192» Published every weekday o<ternoon by STAR PUBtlSHIMO CO. C. t. Palmer, President Mu. H. Wothburn, Secretary-Treasure at the Star building 212-214 bouth Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. . H. WoJhbum, Editor & Paul H. JencJ, Managing Editor G«org« W. Hotmtr, Mech. Supt. J«i M. OavlJ, Aavertlsing Manag* Emma G. Thomai, Cashier Notice -, NO HUNTING . MM'any'of 'my property. J. V. Moore. "L'fr /: f?! 777 ^ stored ture. at zero degrees tempera- 28-3t NoticW USED FURNITURE, ••i vone piece or carload. City Fulfil- J - tufe Co. Phone 61. 226 East 3rd. ' Street. 17-tt ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT ;ji- magazines now. Special rates. l VsChas. Reynerson. Phone 28, City Hall.'' 1 23-lm Los* "6.-MONTHS -OLD -BLAdK AND white setter. - Female. Named . i'Toby". Reward'. Phone 328 or 'if' iOOO. " ' "" " 26-3t Canned sausage will keep a year. Miss Dixon outlined this general procedure for canning; Make the sausage into* cakes and preheat in a moderate oven until the red color disappears. Then, pack the hot sausage into sterilized jars. Add two tablespoons of boiling water to each jar. Process in a steam pressure canner at ten pounds pressure. Pints are proces-. sCd 75 minutes and quarts 90 minutes. Timely Tips From Your County Agents CUH low producing cows. Culls Should be marketed while their slaughter value is at present high prices. . WHITE FACED COWS, NO irns. Branded .on left side '(JWS). Reward. $40. J., W. Sey- i^inour, Fulton. Phone Tomipy ; ^eymour, Fulton, Ark. - 26-6t For Rent ' FOUR ROOM UNFURN- 'house. Close in. To couple Phone 900. 28-3t THREE ROOM HOUSE, WATER VS ai$ ' fights. Jessie Mclntosh, i*<Hh' Mac'-s Camp. - ' - r 29-3t i *• '^'REMOVED FREE : /"Within 40 Miles - ' DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES i' * Texarkana Rendering Plant , iPhone 883-W (Phone Collect) "f-If-No'Answer Phone 31B8-R Feed grain according to mill! production. A good rule is 1 pouhe grain mixture to each 3 or 3% pounds of milk produced, i Transplant deciduous trees anc shrubs any time after the leaves hav 1 ? fallen. Use native trees and shrubs to their full advantage. ; ' If it has not been done, dig dah lias, carinas,' cladium, and-othe tender roots. Store them for'th winter ia damp sand, sawdust or peatmoss and 'place in a cool eel lar or basement. . Gather eggs often, three times, daily if possible. To do so wilj reduce breakage and the number of dirty eggs, and will help in maintaining quality, Weathef strip Windows and doors for more comfort. Arrange a Thanksgiving table centerpiece of native fruits, vegetables and nuts. Work out community plans for We Service and Repair , . . , >~. _ • APPLIANCES ,.,. .J, „ •. REFRIGERATORS, ,^- i AH makes and model* I RINER REFRIGERATOR & ELECTRICAL SERVICE 210 8. Elm Phone 70 After 5 p. m. Phone 909-9 his article the possibility that in- _^ competent bargaining exposed these 10,000 people to poverty, and that the bargaining agent therefore should be fired like anyone else who has failed and caused a ghastly mess. But unions are political ma- nines, and the, rank and file can ire an official only by revolution. Yesterday's instalment closed on a mortuary note but not necessar- ly a sad one. I told of the death n October of Brocky Farrell, a greedy old gambler, rounder and Darasite on labor. He was fifth vice-president of the national union and an old courtier and dependent of Dan Tobin, the king-president. But don't take: my word for his rascality. Would you take the word of Mr. Frobe? .In April, 1942, a petition was 'iled in the Cincinnati Court of Common Pleas by.Otto Frobe and other members of Local 100, charg- rig that Farrell, as trustee or dictator', of Local 100 and ten .other unions for 24 years, had failed to account for an amount between $5 and $10 million. Later, appearing in court, Frobe's attorney, J. W. Brown, . said he believed the amount which had come under Farrell's control might be between $30 and $40 million. Farrell had been named trustee by Dan Tobin, in 1918. The dicta lorship was set up so long ago that many of the original members were dead, and the plaintiffs didn's know exactly when it began. They thought.it started in 1913, five years .off the true date. : Most of the members in 1942 had never known the privilege of voting for ah elective officer or speaking out in meeting for or against wage scale or an • assessment. Under the union constitution, a writ resembling some of Hitler's, whenever Tobin believes that any local is "not being conducted for the benefit of the trade,, he may appoint a trustee to take charfee anc} control" ot all its affairs, money and 'property and remove all the elected local officers. The trustee may name his own mob and take any action he deems necessary. Self-government through the ballot box and 1 elected local officers Map above spots naval stations in the Pacific area with deadline dates when Christmas cards and packages must reach the Fleet Post Office in San Francisco, Calif., if naval personnel are to receive thd; mail by Dec._25± W ejght limit is 70.. pounds. Italian Communists'Work Under Cover treating horses and internal parasites. mules.: for Clean, up the flower and vegetable garden, under. Plow crop residues' can not be restored trustee so recommends until the to Tobin Lost in a sea of umbrellas, a few lonely posters stick out in a drenching rain as Italian Communist demonstrators stage'a rally in Milan. Nearly 25,000 workers took-part ^in the damp meeting to protest industrialists' rights to discharge surplus labor. tit • n - -* i , — NOTICE We now have a car of Super-Phosphate Bring your AAA order and get yours now. Me WILLIAM'S SEED STORE and' Tobin approves. In some big unions it is common practice,, for the- boss to declare an emergency and .appoint a trustee, or ''protector" as Hitler called them, whenever tt local has amassed a tempting treasury or some local .official shows promise and 'ambition to push the reigning despot out of the presidency. It is a way if killing off rivals, Tobin has the right to seize a local and its treasury and paralyze revolt against shocking conduct and conditions in his own administration. Tobin has been national boss for 41 years. Farrell; grabbed not only Local 100 but in a fast sweep of aggression, • imitated years later by Hitler and by Stalin, overran the other ten Cincinnati locals. From that time on. no teamster was a man in his union. What else did Frobe say against Fan-ell? He said Farrell refused to let the members hold melings, that he surrounded himself with thugs, raised the dues from $2 to $3 a month and charged $75 initiation to Where Do You Live... Need loan Payment! - Reduced? /.Heed Extra Cash? , Reaardless of WHERE you live we can probably help you, since all Government reactions have now been . removed. If you want y^ur •payments reduced, or if £ ou need extra cash, or OHI, see us right away. W# never keep a customer waiting longer than necei- Mry, We are headquarter* /or CASH, Come and e*t It. Aikfor Mr. Tom Mckarty CO, Have Your Own Portrait, on Your Xmat Cards Thl* Year You will like the "personal touch" of a Photo Greeting Card. Bring in your kiddies now, Special Xmas background. We are prepared to make as many cards as you need, but get your order in early. THE SHIPLEY STUDIO "Hope 1 * Finest Photography" lit GOOD USED CAR PARTS TIRES, TUiES, BATTERIES Anything for your cor LAMI'S WRECKING YARD 317 South Laurel LET FOY DO IT * tevtl yard* • Dig Post Holes • Flow Garden* • Cut Vacant t*U • Also custom work. MAMMONS TRACTOR CO, Phone 10M ft, Walnut 8t keep out applicants who might make trouble but accepted $5 from his own following. Frobe named Charles Farrell, the hoodlum's son, co-defendant. Charlie was and is an international organizer, The constitutional pay for this job is $15,000 or about $300 a week, by contrast with the average of $40 a week which is the best that Frobe could get for the men after the dictator finally was withdrawn. Frobe's attorney told judge Stanley Strublc that Brocky flashed a $6,000 diamond at the Seattle convention of the teamsters and said he was giving it to one of the big- shots. There weren't many bigger than himself. Frobe said Brocky blacklisted all drivers who tried to wrest back their locals from him and when Farrell claimed credit for raising wages from $12 to $40 a week, the obvious retort was that all prices rose and the dollar dwindled in a quarter of a century, many nonunion teamsters were getting more. Farrell called on John F. English the national auditor from Indianapolis, to say that he had audited accounts, but the judge dismissed him when he admitted that he had never studied auditing. During his reign, Brocky was a high-roller in the Kentucky undcr- Unperlurbed Because Husband Is Leading Indian War Band Denyer, Nov.. 28 — (ff)— A British-born girl didn't appear worried today over reports that her hus- barid'is leading a band of tribal raiders against ; Indian troops in the Kashmir. •••••; -,' .1 "Kussell can take care of himself." Mrs. Doris Haight said when told of the reports about her 26- year-old husband, Russell. The slight, soft-spoken mother of a -ear-old daughter,'. Susan Terry, said her Jiusbahd quit his job as an insurance agent in August to go to Afghanistan with a road-surveying firm... ';. A native New Yorker, Haight enlisted in ,the Canadian Army at the' qutbreak of war when 17 years oldv? He was in England when the United States came into the war, and transferred to the American Signal Corps as a staff sergeant. "He soon transferred into the infantry because there was more action there," she said. Haight was stationed near her home at West Hartlepool, not far from Newcaslc, England. They were married in England and she came to the United States in January, 1945. "Nothing Russell does could surprise me," Mrs. HaiRht said. "He tried to stick with the insurance Bowls 'Em Over got his business, but before long he restless and wanted to join surveying crew. "I knew it was the old call to the colors and I didn't try to stop him. As a matter of fact, I'm surprised I didn't hear of his exploits before this." __ 0 Stassen Colled War Monger by Soviet Press Moscow, Nov. 28 — (/Pi —An article in Izvestia asserted today that Harold E. Stassen, aspirant for the Republican presidential nomination, is a "war monger." The writer said the former Minnesota governor, who visited Russia last April, sent a telegram to President Truman appealing for a U. S. "boycott of the Soviet union." Two Hot Springs BosebaH Players Are Drafted <ee Stadium. The Yanks rowns would then met for the championship. In the National League, the injury riddled Pittsburgh Steelcr can assure themselves of no worse than a tie for Eastern half honors by beating the second place Eagles in Philadelphia. Strongest possibility for a last day flag decision is in the Nationals Western half fight where the Chicago Bears hold a half game edge over the Chicago Cardinals. The Cardinals meet the winless New York Giants at the Polo grounds while the defending champion Bears are idle. Should any of the three divisional races end up in a' tie a playoff game will be staged the Sunday after the end of the regular season. The All-America season ends Dec. 7 and the National's Dec. 14 with the championships scheduled for Dec 14 and Dec. 21 respectively. In the :event a playoff is needed, the championship dates will be moved ahead a week. Other games tomorrow find Washington at Boston and Green Bay at Los Angeles in the National League and the Chicago Rockets at Baltimore in the All-America Conference. o— Sees Battle Between Taft and Dewey By JACK BELL Washington, Nov. 23 — (/Pi—Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York and Senator Robert A. Taft of Ohio collide head on in the April 13 Illinois primary in their contest for the 1948 Republican presidential nomination. While neither has given any indication of his plans, friends ' of Taft said today he is almost cer- .tain to enter the Illinois lists if 3ewey decides to try openly for .he state's 56 convention delegates. Taft is an announced candidate, Hit Dewey hasn't said publicly that le is running again for the nomination he won in 1944. Politicians generally have looked on the Illinois Republican situation as unsettled because of reported opposition -within party ranks there .o Gov. Dwight Green as a "favor te son" candidate. Under Illinois law, the name o any candidate may be entered in a preferential primary with or without his consent. The results are merely "advisory" to the state's delegation but prestige is involved Dewey's friends have given no tice that his name will be enterec Entered as second class matter at ttN Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tn« (\ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Muans Associated PresJ. ' JNEA)—Means Newspaper tnterprls* * Association. Subscription Rotei: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c. .» per month BSc. Mail rates—In Hemj> •instead, Nevada, Howard, Miller onfl korayette counties, *4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. National Advertising Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Representative —• Memphis, Tepri. F*inUIt>U» BXMII1W*/ • liw.f .,.— ..., , --- -r jterick Building; Chicoyo, 400 North Michigan Avenue: New York Cit>, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. fararm »lvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Thl Associated Press is entitled exclusively U the use for republication of all Ihe oca news printed in this newspaper as well o/ all AH news dispatches. Dr. H. W. Hurt, National Director of Research of the Boy Scouts of. America, will visit the Caddo Area Council on Thursday, December 4 Cantwell, _ Hurt will rnee't with -the leaders of the Council at the Sevicr District annual meeting in DeQueen on Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. Chairman L. D. McCowan of Se- \\ier District promises a good feed also is in store for those attending. according to Oscar P. Council Executive. Dr. Columbus, O., Nov. 28 — (ff) Draft of two players by Ho Springs, Ark., of the Class C Cot ton States League has been an nounced. by the National Associa tion of Professional Basebal .eagues. The two are Dominic Coughlin of St. Petersburg, Fla., pitcher for ~*eavenworth from Richmond, Ind., .Ohio State); Carl Fuller of Rock- ord, 111., second baseman for Nar- •ows, from Narrows (Blue Ridge.) in the March 9 New Hampshir primary, where former Gov. Hai old E. Stassen of Minnesota, an announced candidate, already ha pitched his hat. Dewey forces also are reported :o be marshalling for a battle with Stassen, and probably Gen. Doug- .as MacArthur, in the Wisconsin primary April 6. But whether the New York governor will be projected into the Illinois contest a week later apparently depends largely on what arrangements Green can make toward getting a favorite son Fowler to Play in Annual North-South Game Fayetteville, Nov. 20 —(/P)— Aubrey Fowler, star University of Arkansas halfback, announced today he had accepted an invitation to perform with the South team in the North-South All-Star football game at Montgomery, Ala., Dec. 20. Fowler, a punting specialist, was one of the fastest and most elusive ball carriers in the Southwest Conference. Compromise on Is Proposed By ALEX SINGLETON London, Nov. 23—(/P)France proposed today that Russia receive __ 1100,000,000 (million) from current (,_/ n-oduction in Austria as part of he general reparations settlement, a qualified source said. The proposal was made to depu- ies of the Big Four Foreign Minis- ,ers who were seeking agreement on a treaty of independence and peace for Austria. The ministers :hemselves were considering the iuture of Germany and its boundaries. The informant said the French suggested that Russia receive a third of the production of the Zister- «• dorf oil fields indefinitely and take ^.J over virtually all Austrian shipping on the Danube. A Russian source forecast that the Soviet Union would reject the French compromise on the issue of what constitutes German assets in Russian and what might be used for reparations. The Russian Deputy H. V. Kok- tomov, questioned his French counterpart, Gen. Paul Cherriere, more than two hours about details of the French compromise. pledge. Taft previously had said he didn't intend to enter any primary except in Ohio, May 4, where he is virtually conceded solid support of the state's 53 delegates. The entry of Dewey and Taft might make the Illinois race a four or five man battle, depending on whether MacArthur's friends' think the general wants to make a try lor the nomination and whether Green would elect to fight it out with the top contenders in his home state. Stassen apparently would leap at the chance to get into such a contest. Doubt has arisen in Republican Little Janie Toepfer, two, tosses one down the alley in Detroit's Tot-N-Tot League. The only concession made to the youngsters, two to seven, is the light weight ball of three-and-one- half pounds. The pins and alley are regulation size. telegram on Nov. 23 "economic appease- rncnt""of Russia and cited reasons that "seem to me to be adequate" Siassen's protested For . . . , LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES •r •nythino, ELECTRICAL world joints across the Ohio river. r halting shipments to the Soviet OW ^mg Dan also bets i a few Union Stassen said Russia refused lo agree on U. N. inspection for control of atomic energy: refused to join in the reconstruction of Europe: had halted steel shipments westward from Czechoslovakia. He Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Nov. 29 —(/1 J J— Mrs. T J. Raney, 32, wife ot a Little Rock physician, died here Friday. Funeral services and burial were here today. Mrs. Raney, -formerly Miss Frances Laurette Castleberry, attended Paraguuld High school and Arkansas State College Jonesboro. ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. stacks with the criminal scum when he is wintering at his royal palace in Miami Beach. Once when some sucker hit the jackpot on the dollar machine Brocky tried to claim it. When the fracas ended he was wearing for his princely crown an 18-karat Waterbury bass gob- boon. The outcome? Oh, the court ordered that each of four lowyers be paid $5,000 out of the Union's funds. One of the selfless strvants of the American toiler who grabbed said Communists were responsible for riots in France and Italy, and that no one can have confidence in Russian foreign policy. -o"ESSENCE OF COFFEE" In Cordova, Mexico, "essence of coffee" is used to make coffee. A $5,000 for touching his fingers to a , teaspoonful is added to a cup of few dwa, no - meal. few papers was Joe Padway, not the greediest racketeer o£ all but as greedy as the next, who died at the teamsters' convention in San Francisco a. few weeks ago. The international teamster, To- sei - V ed hot with the meal. cation but ostensibly to inform the members, briefly reported -„„ ........ -------- ________ ,., that Padway had ironed out the bin's official monthly paper pub- trouble but said nothing about the Jislied for his own constant glorifi- $5,000. Government- Strike Coiled Off in Finland circles drawn that into MacArthur will be the Republican race, despite plans to enter his name in Wisconsin. The general scribed by some friends is in de- this Walnut Ridge, Nov. 28 — (.V) — W. A. Matthews. 54, suffered sen cms injuries yesterday when he fell 36 feet to the ground from a tree le was pruning. He was taken to the Veterans Hospital at Memphis. Washington, Nov. 2ci —(/Pi— The Federal Communications Commission has issued a construction permit to the Memphis Publishing Company, Memphis, for a commercial television station. Jonesboro. Nov. 29 — (JP) — A three-year-old girl was killed when she was struck by a truck near her home here yestcday afternoon. She was Linda June Byrd, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Byrd. The truck driver was not held. Helsinki, Finland, Nov. 23—(#) A. strike of more than 40,000 gov eminent employes, which tied up communications, railroads, planes and ships and closed schools for two days, was called off today. Konsti Jarnefelt, chairman of the organization of Finland's civil servants, announced the end of the strike by radio. Earlier reports said the government had been planning army conscription for strikers, who sought more pay. Students Strike in Protest at Nanking, China Nankins, Nov. 28—(/Pi—Two thousand students struck at Central University today to protest the beating of several of their colleagues during an election of a student self-government body. SAILED TO KANSAS Some interior towns of "dry' Kansas were .settled by pioneers who arrived in boats. A steamei left Cincinnati in 1854. loaded will settlers and ready-cut houses, am steamed down the Ohio, then the Missisippi. Missouri, and Kan sns rivers. When they ran agrounc near the mouth of the Blue river they went ashore and founded th town of Manhattan. country as reluctant to engage in the rough and tumble political bat- thing that goes with efforts to win the nomination and the presidency. A fresh indication that all is not serene within the pOP came meanwhile from Senator Aiken of Vermont. Contending "there have been no constructive ideas from the party leadership in many months," the Vermont senator told a reporter iis week he thinks there should e a "lop to bottom" reorganiza- on, including a replacement for •Jational Chairman Carroll Reece. Aikens blast came only days fter three other Republican sena- ors, Smith of New Jersey, Flaners of Vermont and Baldwin of Connecticut, summoned Reece to a hreo-hour conference called to de- •nand closer liaison between party leadquartcrs and GOP lawmakers. Reece was criticized among ther things for two statements at- ributed to him. One said President Truman's special session call vas based on a "phony" crisis. The other labeled Democratic National Jhairman J. Howard McGrath a 'millionaire Rhode Island Red." Reece's reported pledge to work The French proposal appeared to be based on the reparations agree- ,-> } ment reached between Russia and Finland, by which Finland in effect agreed to "buy" all German assets in her territory for §300,000,000 (million). Thus, Soviet ownership of former German property in Finland was avoided. D. Karl Gruber, Austrian foreign minister, told interviewers in London this week his government was willing to accept the French formula. American and British officials were inclined also to favor it, mainly because it presented the most promising way open to writ- Q ing a treaty. The deputies have been snarled for four months on the issue of German assets in Austria. The French compromise avoided definitions of assets. It called upon all countries to list treir reparations claims on Austria and say for how much they would settle. The Soviet informant said Russia will await the outcome of the Council deliberations about Germany before committing herself on Austria. .Conclusions of a peace treaty -. with Austria would necessitate oc cupation.troops leaving. French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault had lunch with Secretary of State Marshall, French Ambassador Rence Massigli and U. A. Ambassador Lewis Douglas. • French informants said Bidault, presiding at the fourth session this afternoon, would ask his collogues to get back to the items under discussion on the procedure for writ ng a German peace treaty and the future frontiers of the Reich. He was said to have expressed the view that political irrelevancies had entered the discussions yesterday. Bidault was represented as anxious to get a decision approving amputation of the Saar Valley from Germany in the belief that such a diplomatic victory would sooth internal French politics. more closely with party members in Congress in developing a "positive" GOP program was said to Q have appeased the trio. But Aiken showed no sign of being satisfied. "We can't win elections with wisecracks," he declared. The cotton plant has a part in producing four fibers — cotton; rayon made from cotton linters; wool and mohair from sheep and goats fed cottonseed products. WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. ( Coll 1000 or Contact Office

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