Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 24, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, November 24, 1948
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V* Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburu Trouble Is Lot of the Nation That's on Top Washington dispatch on this page yesterday reported that high of: iicials "fear the world is in for about 10 years of international tension and jitters", and therefore the United States must remain fully alarmed and alert. 'iff And certainly you can believe our officials are leveling with us on the whole truth and nothing but the truth. There has always been trouble in some cornet of the world, but heretofore it was somebody else's worry, not ours. But today America is the world's No. 1 nation, with the greatest wealth at home and trade abroad, to protect; and therefore has the WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight nnr.f Thursday. n:t much change in terriperaUtres. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 35 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1948 (Af)—Meunj Aisoclatct! Press 1NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'h. PRICE 5c COPY world's largest navy biggest — Ji«-^v-uv >iu r ,7 C.1HV4. Ui^mJiSL war potential. These things go together inevitably. And inevitable, > also, is the fact that wherever T there's trouble in the world, trouble that some other world power used to handle, it now falls back upon America. The current score is about 50-50 We've set up an impressive resistance record against Russian encroachment upon Europe. But on the other side of the world we've lost China—gone to the Reds with i billions of our dollars and equipment. Experts tell us if we want to get back into the China poker game it will take 5 billions. My *ygue.s& is 5 billions won't assure success; and I estimate, further, that Amcriia isn't going to risk any major fraction of 5 billions. The cold fact about success in world power politics is that there's no point to risking very much for l^'- UL u " e-«;iy a country where you have nothing I shipping dispute. even if you win. Kin-ope remains the firsl front of civilization. If we salvage representative popular government for Europe, which can do something for itself if given a chance, we can afford to lose the current decision in China, which ,4 has never done anything for itself in Western economic terms. The European dish is cooking, but the Chinese dish hasn't even started to get warm. We can afford to set it on the back-burner and \vail and see. By the way, where arc all the loud American critics who used to have so much to say about Brilish world imperialism? Didn't they overlook the trouble that went along with empire? Now the British Trucking Strike Spreads; Ship Tieup Continues By The Associated Press New York's trucking strike was reported spreading today as government representatives resumed efforts to settle a second major labor dispute—the 15-day old East Coast shipping tieup. Members of a second AFL teamsters local were reported to have joined the strike of 2,000 truck drivers by refusing to cross picket lines. The dispute is over wages Washington, Nov. 24 —(/P)—Rain or cloudy weather is in store for rnany parts of the nation on Thanksgiving Day. Snow will hit some sections of the Midwest and the Northern Rockies. But it will be sunny and mild in Florida, the Gulf states and California. Snow flurries will occur in Ne braska, eastern Dnkotas, and in the Northern temperatures dispute in New some 8,000 em A third labor York involves >. „, ploycs of the railway express agency. A work "slowdown" by the agency's workers resulted in an embargo on nearly all rail and air express shipments in the city. Cause of the slowdown was the discharge of 13 employes whom the company accused of giving false information in job applications. While New York was beginning to feel the effects of transportation interruptions, federal mediators called a joint session of man agement and labor representatives in the shipping strike. There was no indication, howev Bad Weather Predicted for Some Areas Rockies. Seasonal are expected throughout the United States but some colder weather will move into the Northern Plains during the day. Neutrals Again Take Up Berlin Deadlock -.. By ARTHUR GAVSHON Paris, Nov. 24 —iff')— Six neutral members of the United Nation Security Council took up again today their task of trying to break through the east-west deadlock on Berlin. empire is gone. whether ,. America has empire or not we *' certainly have fallen heir to all the tough jobs the British used to do — and we know in advance we'll get no more thanks than our predecessors got in the well-known role of peace-maker. •fr -fc * Sharing America's Plenty Can Help Bring World Peace By JAMES THRASHER "Peace and plenty" is ar. ok 1 - fashioncd phrase. It has bnen prayed for by the pious and promised by the politicians for so long , .._.-...... ....been worn tnin to the point oi losing their meaning. Yet the desire for peace and plenty is a fundamental human aspiration. Without these two blessings a great deal of what we '.viuiw as civilization would not be possible. Culture, higher learning, material progress and many other ingredients of human happiness are ours only when we are freed from fear and want and exhausting drudgery. Peace and plenty, like a lot of other blessings, must be worked for as well as prayed for. In the last year the people of this country have worked hard for both. They have been aided in their work by good fortune. And even though peace is not as secure as we would wish, another bountiful harvest has assured us of the plenty which can be a powerful instrument in the quest for peace. The traditional American feast thai we celebrate today is a symbol of our bounty. We can eal and , eat we'll, and we can also share. ' And by sharing we can help bring to others less fortunate that freedom from want and from fear that helps to dispel the discontent which breeds confusion and war. So. on this Thanksgiving Day, let us humbly and sincerely give thanks for peace and plenty. The neutrals will sift through j-.i^.t. WMO nu muium-iuii, nuwuv- American, British French and er, of an early settlement in the Russian answers to a questionnaire shmmno- disnntn. on Berlin's currency problems in an effort to find a clue to a means of halting the cold war. Juan A. Bramuglia of Argentina president of the security council for November, submitted the questionnaires to the four powers and then turned the replies over to the other six members for study. The neutrals are Argentina, Belgium Canada, China, Colombia and McGrath May Resign as Washington, Nov. 24 —fUP) — Administration sources said today Sen. J. Howard McGrath may resign soon as chairman of the Democratic National committee. The Rhode Islander, it was said, feels his senatorial duties in the new Democratic-controlled Con- cress will make it difficult for him to carry on simultaneously as head of the national commitgee. If McGrath does quit. some quarters believe President Truman will offer the post to Oscar Ewing, now federal security administrator. Ewing, a native of Greensburg, Ind., has long been active in Dem ocratic party, politics. He served as assistanl chairman of Ihe nalional committee from August, 1940 to May, 1942 and was one of Mr. Truman's most ardent backers in the recent campaign. Ewing also is understood to be in line for a cabinet post in Mr. Tru- man-'-s-ncw-a-d-mrrristratiCTn-.- Mr. Truman will ask Congress in January lo create a new Department of Public Health and Welfare. Sources close to the While House believe Ewing has the inside track to head that agency if Congress sets it up. There would be nothing to prevent Ewing from holding down both a cabinet post and the national chairmanship. In past years the national chairman usually has been made postmaster general. McGrath has been national Democratic chairman since October, 1947 when Mr. Truman picked him to succeed Robert E. Hanno- gan. The Rhode Island lawmaker has been active in politics for 20 years and has served in a wide variety of elective jobs, ranging from city so licitor of Central Falls, R. I., to i governor of that state. He was elected to Ihe Senate in 194G. China Problem Dy JOHN M. HIGHTOWE R Washington, Nov. 24 — (7P( — President Truman and Secretary of Slate Marshall today held their yec'.-nd foreign affairs conference ot the week. The Chinese crisis was believed lo be foremost among the problems up for early decision. ; Even as Marshall entered the White IIou.se at )j:45 a. in., Central Standard Time, the press office announced that Mr. Truman would receive Chinese ambassador Wellington Koo later in the day. < 11:31) a. m. CST) Marshall talked with Mr. Tru- for 25 minutes. He declined Army Choosing Draftees Carefully army apnarenlly is picking and choosing its draftees more care- Syria. A United Nations official said late today that Bramuglia, without explaining, had decided not to publish the replies today. Argentine sources said earlier the Soviet and Western answers would be made public at 5 p. m. (10 a. rn. CST) today. The official said the answers probably will be made available Thursday morning. Because currency is one of the chief causes of friction between the Western powers and Russia in Berlin, Bramuglia is seeking to get at the root of the discord by solving the money problem. The United States, Britain and France introduced their Western German currency in the Western sectors of Berlin last spring. Soon afterward, in June, Russia began its blockade of the capital city by halting all transportation ex'cept air traffic between Berlin and the Western occupation zones. Russia has refused to lift the blockade until the Western powers accept Soviet currency as the only medium of exchange in all four sectors of the city. The Western powers, on the other hand, have refused to negotiate the currency or other questions until the blockade is lifted. Despite the neutrals' vigorous new approach to the Berlin dispute Western sources predicted gloomily that this latest effort would collapse. Living Cost Dip Could Ease Control Demand By STERLIN F. GREEN Washington, Nov. 25 — (/P) —A slight but welcome dip in living :osts raised the possibility today :hat President Truman might tone down his demand for "standby" )ricc control and rationing powers when Congress meets in January. Edwin G. Nourse, chairman of .he president's council of economic advisers, said a continued ebb in prices, washing out the need for drastic controls, would be "swell." But he didn't predict that would iiappcn. 'It would be like seeing a fever chart go down, 1 ' Nourse told a reporter, "but we aren't drawing any conclusions yet." His comment came after the Bu rcau of Labor statistics reported last night that its cost-of-Hving index for October showed a dip of one half of one per cent. This was the first drop in seven months for the index as a whole. Another top government fiscal official said privately he believes inflationary forces still have the upper hand. And Chester Bowles, one-time boss of OPA and governor-elect of Connecticut, said after a White House visit that Congress "unquestionably" will act against inflation. Behind all the guesswork lay the big question of what will happen overseas—how much more money will have to go for foreign aid and national defense. Some influential White House ad visers are known to feel thai any substantial rise over Mr. Truman's present $15,000,000,000 ceiling on next year's military outlays could set the inflation spiral whirling again. Give Thanks! Clemency for Denied MacArthyr Japs by Apology, $300 Fine to Square Bobby Breen Hayward, Wis., Nov. 24 — (/P) — A public apology and about $30!) is the price Singer Bobby Brecn will pay for the 36 hours a posse spent slogging through snowchoked forests looking for him while he relaxed at a hotel under an assumed name. The apology — Breen's idea — was issued early today. The money — Sawyer County Dist. Ally Washington, Nov. 24 — (/Pi — The Winslow Davis' Bill — is payable •I>TV fi i~viT_> i«fin 11 ir i.. .^; «i»;., r , ^ ,, j *it Oil CP. By FRANK L. WHITE Tokyo. Nov. 24 (ff>) — General Douglas MacArthur today denied clemency for Japan's 25 top war criminals and ordered the execution of Hideki Tojo and six others who dreamed of conquest but lost an empire. As sole reviewing officer, he declined to use his power to lighten any of the sentences determined by the International Military Tribunal — seven to die on the gallows; 1C to spend the rest of their lives in prison, two to lesser prison terms. The supreme commander called his task "utterly repugnant" to him. He closed his review, of the war guilt case with a plea to people of all creeds in Japan to pray on execution day — yet to be made public — to help the world keep the peace, "lest the human race perish." Attorneys for five defendants planned to appeal to the supreme court of the United States which has never yet intervened in international war crimes cases. MacArthur, in his statement, said he saw no reason for him to intervene. Whether the prisoners should have been prosccutrcd at all was not for him to say. But the two-year trial itself, ho went on, was a fair one; every safeguard was made to "evolve justice." than during the a Selective Service official said today. Of 44.000 men early November said 32,000 have examined since in 43 states, he once. Brecn spent most of yesterday explaining to Ashaland and Sawver county authorities why try a little harder he didn't - -- «^. to report his svncrcabouts after his chartered _ been rejected ac P anc was forced down Sunday. cording to incomplete figures from li," e P li! no was piloted by Kenneth '---' L • Thompson of Waukesha mained with " hotel while- local boards. This 70 per cent rate, roughly double the wartime rejection rate of 35.8 per cent, may be due to stricter physical standards set by army doctors, the draft official said. Most of the men being examined arc in the 24 and 25-year-old groups, though some boards are down to their 23-year-olds and a few to the 22s. So probably most of these men were looked over and turned down for physical reasons during the war, he said. Draft officials have estimated that only 70,000 men in the 22-25 age group would be compulsory military eligible service for because of exemptions for martial i i : 11 i j -ivjt i.,j i i i 11111 i u o . j.iw v.n~mii»-.>-ii ( - -- .*. .u «ui . 11 L . i n i.. 4 when he left the Wile House to tell i status, previous service and other - • • • , . .. ,• reasons. reporters anything about the discussion. Sjuiihui.he said he always left it to the preside-ill whether any thing was to be given oul abouta White House conference. There was no immediate indication of the purpose of Ihe Truman The army plans to induct 15,000 men in December and 20,000 men in January. This month 10,000 men have been called up. When the army training camps get into full swing the army expects to raise its draft calls t'o ISO.- Koo meeting. But it stirred spe-cu- • , - -- -.-:--- , - - lation that advacnced progress has 00 ° montnly, thus adding 360,000 been made by the president. Gen- mel1 L ' aL '. v - veai '- eial Marshall and other top government oliicials in their study of what to Uo about t!u; China situa | linn. Some officials believe the Com- mumsl sv.-ei p in China is certain In cost the United States more bil-. There will be no edition of The Star Thursday afternoon in the city or Friday morning on the mail, the newspaper be- in closed in all departments for the Thanks:;lving holiday. Publication will be resumed Friday afternoon in the city. Saturday morning on the mail. lions in foreign aid over the next few years 'A nether or not grand scale aid is given to Generalissimo ' Chiang Kai-shek. When the universe was u tenth as old as it now is. the great masses of stars called the galaxies were formed, it took that time, 300.000.(100 > ears, from the beginning of things for the universe to evolve into the general shape 1 it is ' Star to Suspend for the Holiday on Thanksgiving The Star suspends for three holidays a year, the others being Christmas and the Fourth of July. - , who re- Brecn at a Gliddcn , , - searching parlies combed the wilderness on the ground and a flyer dared hazardous weather conditions to hunt by ... r Officials of the two counties said they would not bring any charges against the 21-year-old former child movie star. Dist. Atly. Clur encc Olson of Ashland county rep- remanded both Breen and Thompson for their failure to notify someone they were safe after the plane landed. Dist. Ally. Davis presented Breen with a bill for expenses incurred by the county in the false search. He said Breen had agreed to pay. .Breen's apology, he said last night in a telephone interview- with the Associated Press from the sheriff's office al Ashland, was directed "to all the- guys who went all out for me." "There was no hoax nor any at- tempi to mislead anyone or secure publicity." he said. Sutton Buys Land for New Livestock Barn Sutton Livestock Commis.-iun today announced purchase of 5 acres of land, jtist outside Hope City limits west un Highway 07. oil which a new livestock auction barn will be constructed. The announcement was made by Claud Sullen:, who said he had planned to rebuild the stock barn outside i he city limits for a lung time. Strikers Fight French Police Traded Her Clothes ForBi Union Service iving Whitlow pre- E. Biikhcad, The program Mrs. Hendvix A ThanksgivinfT Service will Tie held at the First Baptist Church on Thursday morning at 8:30 with the Reverend S. A. siding and James lending the music, will be as follows: Organ Prelude, Spraggins Hymn— "All Hail the Power" Prayer— Rev. Wm. P. Hardegrec Solo—Ted Jones Scripture—Dr. Norlhey Jones Announcements—Rev. Paul Holdridge Offertory Hymn -—"Glory to His Name" Sermon—"Thanksgiving" by the Rev. J. E. Cooper Hymn — "O For a Thousand Tongues" Benediction—Rev. S. A. Whitlow The public is invited to attend this service on Thanksgiving morning. Day in, day out, newspaper headlines offer a depressing parade of hunger, misery, privation and strife through much of the world. Remember those headlines when you sit down to your Thanksgiving fe'ast—and give thanks that you and your loved ones share the riches, the natural bounty and the security of these United States. !e Mrs. Maggie Stuart aged CO, died at a Nashville hospital early today. She was a lifelong resident. of Ozan. She is survived by her husband, J. F. Stuart, four children, D. M. of North Bend, Oregon, Rushing of Monticello, Mrs. Margaret School and Raymond Stuart of Atlanta, Texas. Funeral services will be held at St. Paul cemetery, near Ozan, at J:30 p.m. Thursday by the Rev. W. C. Lewis and Lester Lee. Active pallbearers: Monroe Stuart, Luck Cowland, Eaii Sloman Goodlett, Clever and Floyd Matthews. Stuart, Stuart Succumbs Near Fulton Mrs. Lula Hawthorne, aged (18, died at her home near Fulton late yesterday. She is survived by six sons, M. P., Clyde, Walter, "Jim, Lee and Jerry of Fulton, five brothers and three sisters. Funeral services were to be be held today at 2:30 p.m. at Columbus Baptist Church by the Rev. Elbert O'Steen. Burial in Columbus cemetery. The Vanishing American Today !s the Indian on the Qld-Fashioned Nickel By HAL BOYLE New York, —I/PI— The vanishing American today is the Indian on the old-fashioned nickel. He is losing face faster than Chiang Kai-shek. No wonder he is looking west toward the sunset. He has had his day. He and Ihc buffalo are going down together. For Ihe nickel is aboul as useful to the average man now as a golf ball is to a hen. Time was when the nickel delighted Ihe childish hcarl. Give one lo a kid today, and the little innocent is likely "to inquire: "What's it for?" And it is a hard question lo answer. The nickel, like the old grey mare, ain't what she use-d to be. The coin originally was strictly an inflation product. Now it's a victim of inflation. It was first minted in IBfio' in the high price times following the Civil 'cigar War. Before that the people had' made small change with half cents, large cents, pennies, bronze' two cents, nickel three cents, and silver three-cent and half-dime pieces. The new five-cent nickel, which was actually only 213 p L -r cent nickel and 73 per cent copper, quickly drove the two-cent Ihrec- cent and half-dime coins out of circulation. It had a mighty rein. For iwu generations of Americans it was a basic coin, although by statute it was legal tender only in tile- payment of debt:-; of twenty-five cents or less. If helped build fortunes for ihe Woolworths. the Dukes and many •'imilher clan. What couldn't a man do with a nickel in the good old days'.' He- could buy his wife a pair of earmuffs or a hair ribbon. He could belly up to a bar and get a stiff siiol of stomach warmer or a tail glasj of beer. It would finance him to a plug nl chawin' terbaccy, a small pack of coffin nails, or iwu of the darkest, strongest cigars this side of Cuba. It would lake him tn the movies in the era of the silent flickers, when sti-ont; men fainted at th sight of pretty Pearl White, tied by villainy to the railroad trad;;; in the path of the speeding express train, lo minutes late out of Hoboken. Yes. Kir-r-r-ree, For a nickel a Sundaj swell could thrill his best girl by knocking over five ducks in a row at the shooting gallery. A boy could buy a hot dog, a heap ing sack of popcorn, a whopping half-pint ice cream cone, or enough licorice to bring out the family castor oil They thought so dear old coin that you could say ot ; ain't worth a plug And today'.' Ii won't even buy lite foam on a glass of beer. Tile only it'll fetch i.-. a s-Uinnv that look:; like a cigarel witli jaundice and evaporate strong puffs. H v.'on't to see a ncwsrcei double f In many cities yon ha it up with some peiini'.': bus or buy a nevv.-.-papi nl Hum, or a bottle of .junior si/.--, if. so thick t the ilnid in No longer the IJ.-A--S ;<:i ric'e in mckel,; The because di ew .lac::.-, bill. They c IJoiii- they picture Dcmoci; haven't Thomas prolil er By LEO TURNER New York, Nov. 24 — fUP) — Americans will sil down tomorrow to one of the most, expensive Thanksgiving feasts on record. It is a far cry Irom the original American Thanksgiving in more ways than one. It's changed from the preceding generation when the cooking started the first part of. the week and kitchens were filled with the smell of sage, mince-meat and jHirripkin. pies set to cool beside red'apple's irom barrels in the cellar. Now a turkey may be bought ready for the oven except for a final 'thawing, and cranberry sauce can be purchased in a can. An average Thanksgiving dinner for a family of five this year will range from $141 estimated "by Bos- Ion grocers lo ?i!.95 complete with a 10-pound turkey in Dallas, Tex. The bill was estimated at $12.95 in New York. Turkeys sold for 07 cents a pound in New York and Chicago, coin pared with 49 cents a year ago. But il wasn't the highest turkey price on record. The new price in 1929, the year the stock market crashed was GB cents a pound. In 20 years, breeders brought the price down, produced more white meal, and developed an apartment size" turkey of seven to 10 pounds. Even cranberries have been changed. The lowly red berry of the bogs had felt the impact of strange people and ideas, and emerged in everything from cranberry borsch to cranberry sherbet. Thanksgiving is the one American holiday observed by all, yet it took two and one half centuries lo become an annual holiday. Boulder, Colo., Nov. 21 —(/PI —! Officers quoted a slender 31-year- 1 old metui worker as saying lasl night thai he disposed o( the body ot Theresa Foster, but that slie was murdered by a "blond, chub by" boy friend. Miss Foster, a good looking 18- ycar-old Colorado University Iresh man, was raped, bludgeoned and strangled the night of Nov. !). The metal worker, Joseph Walker, was taken into custody Sunday after his wife told police she was "suspicious" of her husband. District Attorney Hatfield Chil son, who with Sheriff! Arl Evcrsqii received Walker's statement, said he would file a chargv of: iiiurdcr. by Thoma statement included these Walker drank five or six beers the night of the murder, than was cruising around Boulder in his Buick coupe when Miss Foster and her companion asked for a ride and he obliged. Walker had never seen either of them before. The girl's companion asked Walker to drive out Lee Hill road, a lover's lane near here. Then the 'man insisted that he be allowed lo drive. Walker objected and a fight followed. The man reached in the glove compartment of the car and grabbed Walker's .45 army auto- malic pistol. Walker jumped out of the ear and the man followed, chopping savagely at his head with the butt of the heavy gun. Miss Foster remained in the car. "I fought for my life," the stale ment said. "It was a hell of a fight. "He finally caught me a lick on the head, x x x "When I woke up 1 was bloody all over. I got up off the road and went back to the car and saw the man was gone. [ saw part:; of the girl':, body sticking out of the tnuil: of my car. "The body was half naked and there WHS blood all over the inside of the ear x x x." The statement quoted Walker as spying he drove aimlessly for a while and finally dropped the body over Ihe railing of a bridge, the di.'tricl attorney reported. The girl's body was found under a bridge nine miles .south of here 1 . Washington. Nov. 24 — f/l'i - Senator Klbcrt Thomas fD-Utah) today, rated repeal, of the Taft-Ilartley I act third on his priority Jjst for j the next Congress. "Personally I think Congress must give first attention to increasing the minimum wage law," Thomas told a reporter. "And the. Senate may even push federal aid to^ education ahead of thai." The Utah senator is in a position to carry out, his forecasts. He will become' chairman of the Senate lOducation and Labor Committee when Democrats take the- law-making machinerv nary. "If (here the people Thanksgiving Is Dismal Outlook for Family over j in Jan | was any mandate- from in tin. la;,l eleeiion then ur and aid to education eoMie first," Thomas :;aici. v i.i no doubt that most .OOO.OIH) \vorkers of this ho vn ted. voted with u» Demcurat>:i. But only about Ifi,- them now nre ' Another 2. : i,()flO.()0(J an but are under tin practice:-: act. The' first , labor practices act. is •'". a.-, il]u- •.'. a/.',<--ho>.n' i in 11:) i! l m i; 111 n utput ci'o.-,;.es Akron. O., Nov. 24 i/1'i—Thanks- giving Day has ;i dismal outlook for nine members of three families who are living together in a 15 by 20 foot trailer. They're- all under a scarlet fever quarantine that ends Nov. 29 and they describe living conditions today as a "mess and a bedlam — we're going a little cra/.y." But more important, said one of Ihe internees, I'vt. William Uiley. they're down to a few canned Kuods and they're all broke. Truck Driver Alan Cun- who owns the place and was ol t-.v.'ii when the quarantine clamped on, has been leaving 'ood outside the door. Nu.v iie i:, off on a trip and they i re net sure- whether he will be for Thanks'-Uvin: 1 Uiley says 'd appreciate a Thanksgiving from somehodv. ThL, i.: what happened: Mr:'.. Conrad left for the ho..,pilal to have a Ijal.'.v ;,n<l as!,ed a hiend, ?.I:'S '•Money, tu care mr her all children. Mrs. Muney her two. children .•veil. I'M. Uiley anil ii) and ih.'il marii Hope Concert Drive Begins on Monday Good music is a necessary factor in Ihe artistic Ki'owth and development of the country. Concert:; by world famous artists and musical attractions add prestige and distinction to any city. Concerts, however, cannot i)0- como an established institution when they are promoted on the • ic- Tic basis of random ticket selling. Their successful establishment depends upon the support ot u {,'i-oup of people, who join in a plan .for tin; purpose of jnsuriiif; a permanent audieiu'e. Your community . Concert Association piovidos, that plan.- The public schools are doing outstanding win'lc in developing' musical appreciation- in tha younger generation. The Community Con-' cert Association carries this forward. The purpose of the Communii<- Concert Plan is to make contorts possible on a basis which eliminates ; all financial risk un the part of any person, group or organisation. It is : i designed to be practical, econom- ' i icol, and cooper-Hivi-. • t ?*'\-, ILUL4V.-X* t -.nil • T r n jr.iII-,.,.-., I no.'.Hornt Coi>ir»3iuivj •* iJK*i/>t4«-- "*«-*.-~M p »,jt~^k.,-+*-l J -^.'-i > f-'ir*~**&tif*Zet details- association rs ortftmizecPtoff bership basis. Eacn member 1 pays annual dues, entitling him Iq. at- lend all of the concerts presented ' by the Association each season without additional expense. The membership is secured during a one-week membership campaign starting on Monday morning, November 20 and closing on the following Saturday night. December 4. During this week every citizen of the community is invited to join the association. At the, end of this campaign the membership list is closed, and no one may join for another year. Only members of the Hope Community Concert Association may •illend the concerts. There are no single admissions sold for any concerts or attractions. The success of the campaign is assured by the fact that enough memberships inti.st be secured durin; tha membership campaign week to make possible a minimum of three major concerts, or the- Association will not function. Every dollar .paid into the association is spent for artists and attractions and the attending local expenses incident to their presentation in concert. f Artists are selected by the local committee at the close 1 of the membership drive week. Tne selection of a series varies according to the amount of money available from membership dues Thu.-; the Hope.' Community Concert association will be a self-supporting institution, operating on an economically sound plan which does uv/ay entirely with the assumption of any financial risk on the part of any indiivdual group, or oigamza- tion. The fact that "the more members .secured means the morfr concerts possible" inpk.es the Hope Community Concert association a cooperative organization —cooperative because it behoove^ each member to become interested in, increasing the membership Posfrof f ice fro Be Closed All Day Thursday The posl office will be- elosed Thanksgiving Day- Thursday, November 2. r ). There will be no mral or city delivery, and no window service. Mail will be dispatched as usual and stamps will be available to Ihe public through the autn- I malic vending machine in the i lobby. Vocational Head Speaker at Klv/anis Meet ,[••• Hb;h School vocational Herace Hiibbard, di^cu-j- The blamed out of Value, take the trouble, nickel. the trick are described ;: c-v.'-ivoo automatic remote i .-'.ai'ty syslcm and requiring no The Hi ii-ctur. >'.-'.! a junuance proyrnm nov ui I'f- le'd at the : ehuol at yestetda}' a rei'.nlnr meeting uf Ihe Kiwaiui Ciuli. The 1 program was au;iug,.-(i by Teddy Jones and Mr. Hubbru'i was introduced by A. J. lieu-don. C.iue-iU included the Ue\ Stev.j> Cook, Ke.v. J. 10. Cooper, Dv A, W. M-irtin of Dallas, Dr. A L fr\>- of I.iUle Rock, Talbot Kvikl. Sr. of Tcxurkana, Je-fi M and .Kay Uurbcr.

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