Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 23, 1948 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 23, 1948
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburu Thanksgiving Pioneers Set- Mark on America Thanksgiving day 19-48 reminds us that the older we grow the greater the historical importance of this strictly American holiday. America was settled by thou. sands of individuals fleeing from the governments of Europe. Back yonder, kings had degenerated into tyrants, and the supposedly representative parliaments yielded to mob sentiment and failed to protect the individual in Ihc rights and dignity which are normal to free men. Therefore our ancestors left an overly-governed continent and came to America to hew out—as individuals—a new nation. It was like creating the world all over again. In fact, men called it the New World —where life started anew with neither ancient law nor traditional leaders. And here we built the finest, most powerful nation on earth. It is customary in Thanksgiving day editorials to preach warnings and practice humility, reminding our people that they have to be constantly on guard or their own government will go the way of the ones they left behind in Europe. But this Thanksgiving day is an opportune time for a different view: Lcl us say a word of praise rather than of warning—a word of praise for our ancestors who founded this land, and for all the millions and millions of Americans who have come and gone in the years between then and now. For they have brought us down to today not too much changed from the original concept— That individual men who believed in God, worshipped courage, and respected hard work, could build their own government in the virgin ;•. wilderness. Today, in a world overrun by tramp nations whose people look to government to do everything for them, the original America stands forth like a lighthouse on a dark and forlorn coast. And we like to think we shall always remain thus. Election May Help Establish More Up-to-Datc Opposition By JAMES THRASHER The election of Nov. 2, instead of marking the end of the Roosevelt- ian Democratic Party, revealed some grave and unsuspected symptoms in the apparently robust GOP. It developed that there was a tendency toward hardening of the arteries, and a slight growth of moss upon the back. He was definitely not the pin-up boy of 'two years ago. A change in living habits and a new outlook seemed indicated. These symptoms, of course, arc not general throughout Ihc party. 'But they do afflict some GOP congressmen. The voters, sensing this, prescribed for them a long rest and freedom from the heavy duties of government. This drastic action by the voters was a shock and a surprise to the Republicans. But it probably will be beneficial in the end. For there is almost certain to be some sober stocktaking by party leaders very shortly. And it would be no surprise to see some younger or more modern-minded members given a bigger hand in the making of party policy. A strong, militant out-of-power party is a necessary safeguard of our democracy. But the opposition must stay in tune with the times. It must be sensitive to the trend of the people's interests and desires. Several Republican leaders in Congress, particularly in the House, tailed lo meet these requirements. They will not be back in Washington, come January. The election must have showed them, if they did not know it before, that the majority of Americans of both parties want no part of isolationism, or of hair-spliltiny and penny-pinching where peace and security are involved. It showed (hem that, at the payoff, the voters have more authority than the lobby- i<s. It showed them that if one Congress does nothing about lowering prices or providing low-cost housing, the people will make a change in the hope, of getting a Congress that will. However nostalgic one may feel about them, the old days are gone •—the days of great fortunes on one liana and widespread poverty on the other; the days of unregulated business freedom; the days ol safety and aloofness behind our two oceans. The; world ha.; shrunk and America has grown. And as we grow more populous and urb- ani/.ed and mechanized, we 1 grow more interdependent. The federal government can no longer sit by and let things lake care of themselves. There are plenty of Republicans , who realize this. They believe in conservation and reclamation, in greater economic equalitj' and boiler health and education. They realize the government's obligation to help secure these things. They are conscious of the inescapable obligations that go with our leading place in world aflairs. They can rightly be called progressive and liberal And yet they Continued on page two Star Advances Its Press-Time One Hour to 2:10 p. m. Effective today The Star advanced its afternoon press-time one lull hour, the newspaper now.goiny lo press at 2:10 p.m. instead of 3:10. The new schedule will be in eifeet daily except Suturdaj, the noon pixss- time on Saturday bum;; unchanged. Tlie earlier press-time has , '• been put into effect to expedite earlier carrier deliveries nut only in Hope but in Emmet, Prescoll. I-ilevins, McCaskiH. Ozan and \Vashin;.;lnn. which points are on Tile Slar'.s daily motor run. Co-operation ol news and auverti.-inL 1 sources is requested, especially during llle Winter months when duik- tniie must be shortened. WEATHfcR PORECAflf Arkansas: Cloudy, rain in -south portion this afternoon, rain, warmer tonight. Wednesday cloudy, rain in cast, south portions. 50TH YEAR: VOL 50 — NO. 34 Star of Hopo 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 7948 |AP)—Msans Associated Press (NEA)— Msans Newspaper Enterprise Ajs'n. PRICE 5c COPY Paris, Nov. 23 — (/P) — The East and West appeared today to be moving toward firm support of the original United Nations partition of Palestine. _ Australia joined the United States and Canada in reaffirming nor position on the. Nov. 29, 1947, division of the Holy Land between Arabs and Jews. Australia's John D. L. Hood submitted a draft resolution calling upon the 58-nation political committee to set up a conciliation commission of five members or less. It would ask the Arabs and Jews to negotiate a permanent peace. Russia's spokesmen frequently have said in security council debates on Palestine that Russia stood by her support of partition. Today the Yugoslav delegation said the Nov. 2U partition plan itill. should be the basis of final set- Uement. Yugoslavia follows the Soviet line, although at times she docs so without Russian guidance. The original partition plan proposed a Jewish state of some 5,- o'JO square miles, divided into three parts and populated by about 950,- uOO persons. The largest segment was the Southern desert area, and it also included a central coastal strip and eastern Galilee in the North. The Arab state was to be of 4.700 square miles and about 815,000 inhabitants. Jerusalem was to have been an international area. Britain now has before the committee proposal to use the report of the assassinated mediator, Conn to i''olke Bernadotte, as a basis for settlement. Bernadotte proposed giving the Southern Palestine des- •jrt of the IMcgev to the Arabs. The Jews point out they were given the Negev under partition and say they will not relinquish it. British and American delegates have been discussing amendments to the British resolution. Hood also joined the United States and Canada in asking that Israel be given membership in the U. N. when she makes application. Britain has not shown so far any indication she would support such a move. ' Be Launched Hope has organized a Community Concert association and beginning next Monday, November 29, will conduct a campaign for memberships to assure a scries of fine musical events here this Winter, it was announced today by C. T, Kicfer. Mr. Kicfer, Wisconsin native, is campaign director for Community Concert Service, which is affiliated with Columbia Artists Management, New York City, directing the tours of the biggest names in the musical world, ranging from Nelson Eddy and Rise Stevens clown to the younger and less expensive talent. Following preliminary meetings with local groups Mr. Kiefer has completed the Hope Community Concert association, and next week the membership drive, ending Saturday, December •), will be undertaiven. No guarantee is required. Season memberships are sold at $5 each plus tax, approximately ,SiO, with student tickets at half-price. If the total number of memberships is .sufficient a minimum of three concerts will be held. Otherwise the memberships will be refunded. Concert admission is by membership onl>—no tickets arc sold at the door. Contributions Hempstead Grows Big Pumpkins Also —Photo by Shipley Its really no monkey business — just "Chico" and a couple of pumpkins one slightly above avsrage at 28 pounds and the other probably the largest ever grown in this section at 63 pounds. In fact a check with local farmers reveals this volunteer variety is the largest on record. Both pumpkins were grown on the same volunteer vine by Pod Rogers. Chico, a 11-months old monkey, is Mr. Rogers' pet. Frankfurt, Nov. 23 (UP) — The United Slates tightened security along the Gcrman-Czechoslova- kian border today following the roundup of more than 20 Czccho slovakian spies in the American and British zones of Germany. U. S. Army headquarters at Heidelberg announced that its counter-intelligence agents had broken the Chechoslovakian ring. "They will be charged with acts prejudicial to the United States occupation and will be. turned'"over to United States military government authorities," the army spokesman said. He added that the spies now were being held under army supervision at an undisclosed place. A competent source denied they had been smuggled into Germany as anti- Communist refugees. Meantime, constabulary troops manning the outposts on the border between the American zone and the Soviet satellite country were reported to be extremely security counscious. Americans traveling in the region reported identity documents were being closely examined and that travel in certain directions had been restricted to those obtaining special clearance from constabulary officers. Headquarters said the entire gan gwas composed of "mixed nationalities." An authoritative source said they were mostly Ger- I mans. They wore grabbed in a sc- ries of coordinated arrests by counter-intelligence agent:; on Nov. 9. Most of them were repoi'led to have been picked up in Munich, headquarter;; for the ring, but some were taken in the British zone. An official statement said: ( "The investigation started in December. 191(i. European command agents on Nov. !) smashed a spy ring operalin'-! in the United State's zone in behalf of Chechoslovakian intelligence. I "The action was taken after conclusive and documentary evidence i had, been found of reports written by members of the ring for Czech intelligence olficei's." J.W.Wilson Dies at Home irs Texarkano John W. Wilson, 47, died yesterday at his home in Texarkana. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Wilson of Fulton. Besides his parents he' is survived by his wife, two sons. Jimmy and Billy Wilson of Texarkana. Funeral services will be held at Texarkana at 10 a.m. Wednesday. The body will be brought to Hope for burial in Rose Hill Cemetery. By The Associated Press Shipping operations at East and Pacific coast ports remained tied up today by strikes and there appeared no indications of quick settlement of the wage disputes. Leaders of 'the AFL International Longshoremen's Association in New York rejected an employer proposal that the 65,000 striking dock workers return to work immediately and the union and Frank Hodges of Fulton Dies at Age of 91 Frank Hodges, aged 91, died at his home at Pulton last Saturday. Funeral services were held yesterday. He was born in Alabama but moved to Arkansas over 40 years ago. He is survived by his wife, two daughters, Mrs. Milburn Jeans of Mineral Springs, Mrs. Maudie Owens of Alabama, two sons, Oscar of Stephenson, Ala., Hugh Hodges of Fulton, a brother and one sister. men have tied up ports from Maine to Virginia for two weeks, said: t "We told them they've got to give "us something different." Low of 31 Here The mercury dropped to a low of 31 degrees last night, according to Experiment Station records. High was 55 degrees. ployers work out details of fare plan , Details of the \yclfarc plan posal were not disclosed but em- wcl- Cos! U. S. Five Billion to Try to Save China Washington, Nov. 2,1 —(/Pi— A top administration official estimated today it would cost the United States around ¥5,000,000,000 to try to save China from the Communists. This official, asking not to be quoted by. name, told a reporter :io is convinced that only a pro. ram of that size, and one combining both military and economic help, would stand any chance of success. He added the $5,000,000,000 figure has been mentioned by several cabinet officers in discussing what- if anything can be done to help the hard-pressed Nationalist government of Generalissimo Chiang Knishck. Tito official did not profess to know, however, whether President Truman and Secretary of State Marshall got around to talking about any such specific estimate in their first post-election conference yesterday. The White House reported only that the two men reviewed the whole range of foreign relations, including China, all of Asia, and Europe. Press Secretary Charles G. Ross called Marshall's report "very informative" and said the secretary might return for further talks today. Diplomatic authorities described Mr. Truman as eager to reach a decision on China quickly so he can reply in greater detail to Chiang's urgent appeal last week Cor more American help. The main factors confronting the president and his Secretary of State are these: 1. Whether it is too late, as sonic government officials are known to feel, to help Chiang's Nationalist armies, and 2. Whether the cost of an "adequate" China aid program could be fitted into the budget without forcing the treasury to clip into is red ink. One estimate came over the weekend from former Senator D. Worth Clark who visited China for a congressional committee. He said Kitty Hawk Is Home But Public Can't See Yet Washington. Nov. 23 —(/D — The "Kitty Hawk", first piano to fly with a passenger, is at home—-but not to visitors yet. The famous plane, built and flown by the Wright. Brothers •IS years ago. arrived at the Smithsonian Institution in a navy van yesterday. It has spent, the past few- years at Kensington Museum in London, awaiting settlement of a dispute between Orville Wright and the Smithsonian over who actually made the first flight. For many years, the institution's candidate was Samuel Langley. But .Smithsonian officials finally gave the Wrights full credit, and Orville left the historic craft to the American Museum in his will. It will go on exhibition there December 17—the 45th birthday of its first trip off the ground. Says World in for 10 Years of Jitters Washington, Nov. 23 —(UP) — High United States officials fear the world is in for about 10 years of international tension and jitters, it can be stated authoritatively to- Nourse fo Head Anti-Inflation Program By CHARLES MALONY Washington. Nov. 23 — (&} —President Truman today named the chairman of his Economic Advisory Council, Dr. Edwin G. Noursc. to direct planning of the, anti-inflation program Mr. Truman will present to Congress in January. Nourse told reporters of his selection after a conference with Mr. Truman. The appointment came as signs appeared that inflation may have reached its peak or passed it. However, similar signs had shown up early in 1947 and 104!! only to be bowled over by another surge in the boom. day. they arc therefore convinced pro- ILA President Joseph P. Ryan, whose an "all out" $1,000,000,000 500,000,000 program the first annually would cost year and thereafter until the Communists are defeated. The union has cut its increase demands in -half and is 'asking a pay hike of 25 cents an hour in'thc straight time pay and 37 1-2 cents The money would be used to buy c i military supplies and prop up - China's currency. The State Department has estimated total wartime and postwar an hour in the overtime rate. The inion also is asking other benefits. The West Coast maritime strike is 83 days old, , the second longest Pacific waterfront ticup. A strike in 1936-37 continued for Ot! days. Some 28,000 CIO workers struck last Sept. 2 in a dispute over wage and when longshoremen held out for continued control of hiring halls by which workers are assigned jobs. The longshoremen asked for a 15 cent pay raise to $1.82 an hour. The Waterfront Employers Association offered 10 cents. In addition to the dock workers strike tying up (lie world's lalrgest port, New York also was beset with a trucking walkout. One-third of the city's general trucking was reported atlected by a work stoppage of some 2,000 members of an AFL Teamsters local for higher pay. The drivers and helpers from about 300 truck firms struck terday in support of pay raise 22 1-2 affected movement of railroad freight. American help to China at $3,000,000,000. including lend-lcase and military form of and economic aid in the both loans and outright gifts. The current program involves an outlay of $400,000,000. • ve;J f American official there sa\\ , -- , -, r .- , ' s I basis for agreement on Berlin cents an hour. Die stoppage ! • -- -- M. D. TippiU, Finance Chairman at Blevins for the Boy Scout Fund Drive: reported S25 'raised there to date in the campaign. Other Blevin;; persons .should contact Mr. Tip- pill, with their contribution. An example of a gcnui'ie interest hi Scouting is exemplified by Lewis-McLart.v, Inc.. where the firm, both local members of the film, and all employees, made an investment in Scouting. Likewise. a number of additional checks have been received from unsolicited persons and any additional amounls received will be appreciated. Scout officials are very anxious to corn!''••»<• this Drive this week, if possible. Previously reported S2.2fiO.7f) Forney Holt 1.00 )!. E. Cain . a.00 Cha-.. A. X- Klta E Champlin (i.Of) Dale Wilson 2.00 JVlliin lloiision Mr.. Mrs. Curtis Muran Or. James W. Branch O. W. Mills Coles; lee Cream Co. K. M. Wilson Saei;i;cr Theatre Dr. Elbvrl Wilkes Dr. A. L. Hardaue White ,V- Spragyins Floyd Porterfield si cond official spy occupation "of It was the roundup since the Germany began. In August. 1 <)-!<;, 15 Germans described officially as Russians agents were arrested. Later the army admitted that its descriptions ol those taken into custody was hasty and exaggerated and 14 were released. But Die ring leader was given a short term for acting against the interests uf the occupation. The army spokesman estimated it would be "two or three weeks" be-fore luj'lher details would be revealed on the laibt incident. Many Things to Be Thankful for This Year But They Don' Include the Price of Turkey By HAL BOYLE , New York — (/I') — There are many things to be grateful for this Thanksgiving, not including the price of turkey. For example, everybody can still afford a cranberry. So lot the cost of the drumstick soar. It will take more than that lo turn the 1948 Thanksgiving into a turkey. We can always give the traditional bird a traditional bird — and pick something besides pin- leathers out of our teeth. Forget the turkey. Let's count a few real blessings to be Thankful for: ment. It send. 1 ; checks now to about one out of every six families. Television programs arc b< Some nights not a single wrestling match shows up on the .screen. Lumber i.s gelling plentiful. Soon a man will be able to afford to be brriod in a pine coffin again. The landlord has had a big dent in his hopes lo jack up rents. So many motor cars are being turned out that by 1 !).">! everybody U'ho can't afford a car will be able to buy one anyway. Russia hasn't i.ikeii another European countrv iill year. People aren't telling as many U.S. Reaffirms Stand on Berlin By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER Paris, Nov. 23 I/Pi—The United States delegation to the United Nations reaffirmed today its position that the Security Council should find a solution of the Berlin crisis. The delegation took the unusual step of authorizing a statement by a spokesmen in answer to reports from Berlin that an authoritative :i w no „ - on Berlin in the U. N. Tin: spokesman's statement to newsmen reiterated that the Western powers have pledged their full cooperation in assisting Council President Juan A. Bramuglia in his efforts to solve the crisis. The spokesman said: "The actions of Soviet authorities in Berlin arc increasingly preventing the lawful city government from exercising its functions. Such actions obviously do not contribute to reaching a solution which the president of the security I council and the other five mem- tter. hers associated with him are seeking to achieve. "The three Western powers, on the other hand, have pledged their full cooperation in assisting the president of thi> security council in his efforts. They are working continuously along those lines. j "The United States policy was Powerful A modem hi:nth:_' ariow. pm- i'H-lled by a Ufi.|;;,und bow. v.'il ]>:.:s completely thp'UL'h a alr;;e animal's 1. ody unless .--tupped by a_ neavy bone. aeons<Mi,i; ID llie El'ic\ eloped! u Brit;, i mica. |er the war, Has llank in the field I the Germans had i combat veterans The- election is over, and it is shaggy dm; and now possible to turn on a radio'.stories as they uv j without hearing a politician run-j giving, ning for office on his vocal chords, i Lana Turner The longshoremen's strike tied i sweaters, up scores of vessels, but the ship! The U. .S. Army of state is still rocking along on an even keel. (.'undress is out of session. The new look isn't {.Jelling any longer. Nobody has ever started a postseason football contest called "The Soup Bowl." IVlanv stores arc stocking two pants suits. has been weeks since anybodyjwhen bitten by a mad English" soar-1 Pit to Luther jrow or struck by lightning in a and con- ! room. Tin: goose hailL;s hiah in the Everybody is working, ^oin.t; ti e;.',c, or waiting for the anviv t talking horse i: last Thunks- ha., quit wearing that a rebirth of Western Europe's military power, with American help, is essential to our own national security. The next Congress will be asked to provide Ihis aid through a form of military lend-lcase to the five Western union nations, according to a source in very close touch with planning on the subject. He said the next defense budget will contain funds to recondition oine of the $19,000,000.000 or so in military equipment left over from World War II. Some of this may ,'o to Europe under the arms pro;ram. But this source said the bulk of European arms aid must come from an appropriation separate rom the regular military budget. He indicaled lhat no specific dollar figure has yet been discussed. High government officials expect a drop in spending for the European recovery- program next year. This saving is expected to be devoted lo European rearmament. In the opinion of these officials, the Marshall Plan is succeeding in Western Europe beyond ejcpe^tn. lions. Bui they believe military aid is needed to bolster European nations against the fear of invasion and conquest. This fear, it was said, is itself a drag on economic recovery. Aside from recent economic gains, there have been other developments in Europe, that offer American officials some encouragement. These include the rebirth of non-Communist labor organizations and the apparent ideological break between Yugoslav Marshal Tito and Ihc Kremlin. On the other hand, the Soviet blockade of Berlin remains in force. And even if Communist expansion is being held up elsewhere in Europe, il is presenting an over growing danger in the Far East, especially China. Against such a background, high ranking officials of this government doubt thai the world can expect any degree of stabilization in the near future. Instead, what thcv L-CC is about a decade of tension and fear of war. City Seeks Aid to Check Census The Cily is making an intensive effort to determine whether substantial error was made in enumerating the special census. The Census Bureau has extended the date for submitting evidence of incorrect enumeration and we have until November ^0. Thus far we have been unable to find substantial t:r- or. We will be glad to have the assistance of any person or group between now and the deadline because the census figure is important in a number of ways. up end bii housing prub- hay fever season is over aiul id pneumonia weather hasn't ss de:;re.-.sion nrcdic'u'i i'l anivcd. The Jinan- ras v.'no lorcca.sl it the political pollster.? rnei's bench. is still walkini; every Must busses are meelhr: y.'"!)-. i.ii lime, iiiclmiiiii! f all — Uiij yovein- even more, a lank lik the Bulge. At long last a now says men u oil their hais in •oman > The United Nat Mill arguing ai,m instead of throw: Yes. all in all, thankful fur. Evi loving and living i peace. ! Of course, the: ;the picture, l.'ncl r. !iic; slated in a letter which, under the direction of the president, the secretary of state sent to Mr Uler- >)<:rt V.) Evatt. and Mr. (Trygve) Lie Nov. 17. "There he said, arnony other things, that the government of the United States remains ready 'to carry out loyally the security council resolution of Oct. '15, lO-U!." ^Publication here of the alleged; views of an authoritative Amori-i can military government official je'onvicled, although caused a furor in tile United States Rowland May Get Some Form of Clemency sources said. ] lenses. He been com:en-:year in tin .wnii! up answers on | sTatl problem for Argen- Minis.ler Juan A. Little Rock,Nov. 2li — (/!')—• Jay Rowland, former Hot Springs city attorney convicted of bribery, maj' gel some form of clemency. Gov.-elect Sid McMath said here yesterday he has "under consideration' 'such action but would not comment further. Rowland is the. only member of once-powerful political organization in Hoi Springs who has been several have jeen charged with various of- was sentenced lo one penitentiary and fin.-d be made by that the program up- Nourse said the president had telephoned him from Key West, Fla.,-.while the chief executive was vacationing there, and asked him to talte on the planning job. He gaid he will coordinate the work with the help of the secre- .aries of the Treasury, Commerce, Labor. AHrlcuHure and Interior md Thomas McCabc, chairman of he Federal Reserve Board Nourse added that at times other agencies would bo called in. too. lie cited as examples the Budget Bureau and Jhc housing oxpechter Nourse said the work of this coordinating group would be carried on between now and when the president's state of the union message his econmoic report and the budget message are submitted to Congress early in January. In addition to these messages Nourse said, special messages covering specific anti-inflation legislation would be submitted to the lawmakers. . . Replying to a question, No'irse said the coordinating group would present to Mr. truman a "definite" anti-inflation program, but that the tinal decisions the -president. He added ..... ,.._„ would be drawn up "in'.thc*'ilght"of the (Democratic) platform and the policies of the president as have been revealed." Mr. Truman has.wanted "standby" powers to restore price controls and ration scarce materials, u necessary. 'When n reporter wanted to know whether N.oufsu believed it would be possible to roll back prices, h& replied quickly: "Brother, you arc way ahead of me on that one.'.' . i • Asked whcthei- r 'nefelt r 'infl{ioffary pressures are as great now as they ' were a year ago, Nourse commented: • , "T ho 9, conom ic report of the president will take a pretty definite position on that." The Economic Advisory Council, which Nourse heads, submits infori- mation to the president which becomes the basis for his economic report to Congress. Among the latest indications -in government reports that inflation is casing off are these: A two-month decline in the consume^ (cost-of-living) price index until, in October, it was only mod erately above last January's level. Also a dip since aAugust in the general index of wholesale prices— which ate more of a guide on future costs at retail —until last October the index dropped slightly below the level of last January Not all prices have gone 'down. Those for metals, which play a major role in determining the price course of many goods, i->nv bn cours of many goods, have been 1047 18 CVC " m ° le snai ' ply tnan in Prices, however, are only one factor on the Scoreboard shbwini; how the inflation contest between supply and demand has been getting along. Hearing Set- in Ma nanna Murder Cose Marianna, Nov. 23 — (UP) A preliminary hearing has been scheduled here tomorrow for Golden Nelson of Moro, Ark., who was charged yesterday with murder following the slaying of his son-itt- Neison told Sheriff S. C Lan«- ston that he shot Jimmy French. aged 23, five times after the young man attempted to foice his way into the Nelson home to speak to his wife. She had allegedly gone to her father's home after ndiw mestie quarrel. Seeking All Information About Slaying of | tho currem | tine Forei elii|iietie book jBi-amuglia. n't have lo take jibe security council. u!i;ce. elevators i '! iicsf p.v.cvs were said lo be '!•<•'"• ready, except for minor details of ::uMii .-.uppl.v. jdie final draft. The Th. organixation was headed by ,, . --• Leo P. McLaughlin, former mayor November president of o f Hot Springs. All charges against Hot Sprin Mcl.. ;i u-'" " Little Rock, Nov. 23 — (UP> A. hearing will be held here: before (. ircuit Judge Gus Fulk Saturday >n a request that defense attorneys allowed to see all evidence be "have been dropped. s rU U :lnn; 1.4 to to be 1 France •lav. Kn Mae. i U. S. I a II the lease, th !has sho- j IIMJVillK iltl'.r bloc hint a»r UiiKiri. es Largest Great B coast (if n largest cu is IHOU n itled by the U. S.. | Hi itain later in tin: I answered hast Satin -1 Te.-, said Ihiit despite ' From Third Flood Causes Man's Death Litlh: Hock, Nov. 23 Kaliiered against Edwin 1 remains that Russia si::n whatever of re- ierlin ili'ckade Until i., lifted the west will i; oelt!cuu.nt, Ihese ef Co une iKOi". Rtfif i ! ier Rcei, fi rthern A;is.! ••: ;d ) eef in lh>. ies Ion:.; and la from a third story parently caused thi. year-old insurance salesman whose body was found in downtown Little Hock. of Detective:, C. O. Fink ;t night (here was no evi- f foiil play in the death of Car-tecl, North Little Rock, ly was found in a narrow uav between the Pyramid ihnrst LtvnUi:nL;s early He apparently ir.el bout -1 \>. in. Suiuluv. c: dc nee Roe t His I . - Thomas Black. Little Rock auto nu-t Black is charged with inuider in the death of Miss Betly Jane Me* Call, Fort Roots nurse", last Sept. ^a. He allegedly strangled the young weman after attacking her near the capital city. The motion seeking release of Pi A fall ji-videiice was filed by apartment ap-|Brown. court appointe'd death of a -M-1 counsel, yesterday. He seek), ess to transcripts of statfii; lle-eclly made- by Black, photo- raphs clothing, and other <j\'i- .ence held by prosecuting y Ed Dunaway. Oystei- Oddity A curious relative of t'n> oyster, (lie hiuvmicrh :ad ov M' ea-i found in the Indian o:ean. It his jits name i'rom its hainr, aue. it

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free