Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 27, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, November 27, 1948
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ——Alex. H. Washburn • Bod Shoulders Norrow Highways New Auction Plant The section of U.S. 07 between Hope and Texarkana is piling up an accident record that is out of reason when compared with the relatively small population of Hempstead and Miller counties. But U.S. 67 is the great transcontinental route in Winter, and as it approaches the north-and- south highway junctions in Hope (No. 29) and Texarkana (No. 71) traffic is congested— far beyond what you might expect from the population of the country the road traverses. The Star has pointed this out before, while emphasizing the incredible danger that our own State Highway Department has been creating in attempting to reshape the dirt shoulders of the road. The effect of this work, done in wet weather, has been to make the shoulders impassable for cars. And the final result is that traffic is nailed down to the concrete roadway, which has only two lanes. This means a narrow road and a high ratio of accidents, for when oncoming traffic veers over into your lane you are left with no place to go. You don't necessarily have build three- and four-lane roads prevent accidents. Some intelligent planning of highway shoulders would do as well. Texas docs it. But Arkansas never has. And this isn't a matter of money. It's simply a lack of attention, which has grown worse with the passing years. Arkansas can, if the Highway Department is compelled by public opinion, construct gravel or asphalt shoulders to give three or four feet of secure footing for cars on either side of the concrete lanes. Before we talk about building additional highways let's finish the job on the ones we already have— which is only a maintenance matter. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy afternoon, rain tonight and tiny. Colder Sunday. this Sun- 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 37 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1948 (AP)— Means Associatod Press (N£A)— Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Promises Action to Carry Out European Aid Washington,. Nov. 27 Cannon (D-Mo) today M 5 )—Rep. promised Twisted Wreckage of Hope-Magnolia Cars The Button' Livestock Commission business is going to build modern quarters on a five-acre tract west of Hope on U.S. 67, Claud Sutton announced this week. This speaks volumes for the growth and future stability of the livestock industry in southwest Arkansas. The Sutton enterprise brings in stockmen from miles around Hope, has been doing so for many years—and now a new and modern plant will advertise how our section has finally turned jway from cotton-and-corn farming to livestock omy. and a diversified econ- swift action to fill a $1,250,000,000 gap in the European Aid program. The veteran lawmaker is due to become chairman of the House appropriations committee January 3. That will put him in a position to give a powerful shove to an expected administration request for the additional Marshall Plan funds. President Truman foreshadowed such a request yesterday in authorizing Economic Cooperation Administrator Paul G. Hoffman to use the entire $4,000,000,000 European recovery fund by next April 2 instead of making it last until July The 80th Congress gave Mr. Truman that option in finally approving the foreign aid appropriation m bill which House Republicans tried gr to slash last spring spearheaded *" by Rep. Taber (R-NY), retiring Appropriations committee chairman. Cannon, however, told reporters he will push the new measure as quickly as possible because "things seem to be moving pretty rapdily in Europe." That echoed Hoffman's view. "Now is the time," he said, "to hit and hit hard for recovery." The White House disclosed that the EGA boss had asked for the speed-up .order on October 29. In his letter to the president Hoffman said only such action would meet "the pressing minimum needs" of the 16 Mai-shall Plan countries, the Allied zones of Germany and Trieste. The $275.000,000 China aid program which EGA administers was not included in the presidential spending order. With their additional $125,000,000 military aid fund nearly exhausted, the Chinese now are pressing for a much larger sum to help turn back their Communist foes. Chinese aid is but one of the I many foreign aid problems the new Democratic Congress will have deal with. The Greek-Turkish aid programs are expected to require more money. And there is the question of financial assistance to the Western European defense union with which this country may be linked in a mutual aid pact. Now We Must Remain Alert For Switch In Red Tactics BY JAMES THRASHER Right now is a good time for the country to be alert for a possible shift in domestic Communist tactics. For the election results dictate a radical change in party strategy. The Reds took a bad beating in Henry Wallace's trifling vote, since he ran on a substantially Communist platform. His defeat repudia- ed the apologists for Soviet aggression, and clearly indicated the meager opposition m this country to European aid and other instruments oi our bipartisan foreign policy. Now, if their past practices are any guide, the Communists will i intc7na"Uon~af "Longshoremen's drop Mr. Wallace, and fast. The fsociation said last night they Waterfront Workers Vote on Agreement New York, Nov. 27 —(#)— Waterfront workers begin voting today on whether they will accept agreements that would free most of the nation's merchant fleet from the grip of strikes. There were isolated criticisms of the new peace pacts. But at several port cities along the Eastern seaboard, local leaders of the AFL i' AV '' , » America Wonts to Aid China But Whether It Can Be Done Is Puzzle for Top Officials party has no sympathy with failure. It pays off on results, not effort. Mr. Wallace may try to keep »_:._ ..*._ ^ _ : /.. i-.-i !i :ii _. i. As- cx- new his party goii/g, but it will probably have to go along without the Moscow - directed brethren. A Republican president and Con- tomoow. Srcss might have impelled the far japprovd. left to stick with the third party and yell against "reaction". But Truman, campaigning and winning on a New Deal platform, gave the comrades some new problems in the fields of polities and labor, A tip-off on the next switch in party line might be found in the post-election claims of Mr. Wallace. He now says that his party "forced the Democrats to don the mantle of Roosevelt and to promise the American people a return to the New Deal." This might mean that the Communists will try to drift back into the party they supported during the war—even though they get rid of Mr. Wallace en route. If they do they will find that Mr. Truman, in spite of his "red herring" campaign speeches, is unsympathetic toward domestic as well as foreign communism. Nor will they get much comfort out of Congress, no matter who controls it. But, in the field of labor, there may be one grain of comfort for them in the Democratic victory. For the new Congress is pretty sure to throw out at least part of the Taft-Hartlcy Law —including, perhaps, the section requiring non- Communist affidavits from union officers. This would turn the federal spotlight off the Communists and pro- Communists in labor. Working once more in semi-darkness they would likely try to regain some of the power they lost when the light and heat were on. We should imagine that the Communists will work quietly for a time. They have said about all they can against the Marshall Plan. Now they may get orders to button their lips, concentrate on domestic objectives, put on democratic disguises and once again make noises like good New Dealers. But we may well be wary of any show of moderation and eo-opera- tion. The comrades put no high value on honesty. Nor is consistency a jewel in the Communist diadem. The Keds have been for Hitler and against him. ami- Roosevelt unei pro-Roosevelt, foes of capitalism and co-operators with capitalism. They can just us easily be pro-Marshall Plan if it suits their purpose. So il behooves the rest of us to keep e»Ltr eyes open and not be fooled. pected members to okay the contract formual in balloting today. Some of the 65,000 East Coast dockworkers—on strike for 18 days were expected to return to work and the othes Monday, ovd. On the Pacific Coast, prospects also appeared good that 27,000 striking CIO longshoremen would On the Pacific Coast, prospects also appeared good that 27,000 striking CIO longshoremen would approve a new tentative agrecme" in voting today nd tomorrow. Acceptance of both pacts would release some 500 strikebound ships and restore large segments of rail and industrial operations shut down by the pier strike. It also would allow the movement of $30,000,000 worth of Marshall plan commodities tied up on Eastern docks. On both coasts, however, some friction arose concerning the proposed settlements. In Brookly nlatc yesterday, a police-estimated crowd of 2,000 dis- Policy Makers Cool Toward Proposed Visit Washington, Nov. 27 — (UP) — American policy-makers were reported cool today to Madame Chiang Kai-shek's plan to visit this country. The forthcoming trip was viewed in some official quarters as a move by China to by-pass the policymakers and appeal directly to Congress and the American people for more military and economic help. Though it was generally understood that no official invitation was extended to Mine. Chiang, the State Department refused to' say so. This caution presumably was promoted by fear that such a state ment might constitute a "loss of face" for China's already hard- pressed Nationalist government. As though in response lo China's .. -'-—-photo -by Sterling Eiigravin-; Co., Texarkana Top picture is the Hope car driven by Mrs, Russell Steed and the bottom is the car from Magnolia driven by Mrs. C. C. Taylor. By DEVVITT MACKENI E AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The question of whether the United States will be able to increase its aid to Chinese Nationalist government in the fight against communism remains very much on the knees of the gods. President Truman and Secretary of State Marshall still are struggling with the problem o- what America properly can do in this emergency. Congressman C. A. Eaton of New Jersey, chairman of. the House Foreign Affairs Committee, summed up the grim situation bluntly for reporters with the remark that he doesn't know how this country can give any further help that would be immediately effective. He added: "China is in an international chaos beyond the wisdom of any nan to predict what will come of H." This American caution doesn't reflect any lack of desire to be: helpful to friend China. What it does reflect is the uncomfortable fact that all-out aid to China might put an intolerable economic strain on the U. S. A. The Chinese crisis is a bucket .vith a big hole in the bottom. You Jan keep on pouring in resources without filling it. That's a fact which must be recognized by both America and China. In this connection Harold K.. Milks, AP correspondent in Nanking reports that Chinese officials have become increasingly critical of Secretary of State Marshall. Generally they blame him for America's failure to give China what they consider "adequate support." There has been a growing tendency among Chinese to shift the blame for their failures to the shoulders of Washington. Now, now, China! Let's not have any ot that kind of language You Atlas who carries the whole world on his shoulders. Also remember that heaven helps those who help themselves. The way the situation looks at this moment the United Sattes has no thought ot halting the aid which it is giving China at present. The debate is whether America can afford the added enormous expenditure needed to meet the rebellion ot the Moscow-encouraged Chinese. Communists. In considering this momentous question Washington of course isn't are talking to your very friend, Uncle Sam, and not . good to lulion. Moscow would secure a tur rific grip on the Orient if the Chinese Communists should overthrow Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek's Nationalist government, and gaii control of all China. America and the other democracies recognize full well tha' either they must win the "cold war" against Bolshevist Russia in they will have to fight a "hoi war" in clue course for a certainty. Should China fall to the C'ominu nists, the Far East might well be come the Armageddon of the fij;h between democracy and totali :nrian Bolshevism. However, th Western allies are not without formidable base in the western Pa cific. That is Japan— long time foe o Russia and susceptible of develop mcnt as arsenal, fortress nuo source of man-power. The Re plague hasn't struck across Nip pon much thus far, thanks to Amer ican occupation, although the los of China to the Communists wouU pose a great threat against Japai militarily. All things considered, I think w may expect that America will cor tinue reasonable aid to China, bu that the Chinese will have to wot- this thing out in the main fo themselves. It has yet to be .de Ucrmined just what "reasonable aid Will be. Everyone Agrees the Biggest Need of Today Is Pleasant Way to Get Up Each Morning By HAL BOYLE New York — (/P) — The biggest need today is a pleasant way to get up in the morning. In this respect England is the most civilized country on the globe. There the traveler is awakened by a rap on the door, and somebody brings a cup of hot tea in and sets it by his bed. After ten or fifteen minutes of band. He pot up immediately. "Then I started putting the diaper deliberately. My husbxand never was late after that. That worked for a long time, but now I am having the same old trouble with him." "What happened'.'" "Our baby," said the lady, "is growing up." sipping this relaxing brew, a man is reconciled to the dismal prospect of rising and facing a rueful world. I tried to adopt this pleasant practise in my own household.) ,..-,.,- , , But after the first four days Fran- frantic entreaties fen- more help, ccs yawnecl oue morning and said: Secretary of btate George C. Mar- "Well. Rover Boy. vou've been shall tola newsmen Wednesday that pampered long enough." It's vour the- administration is well aware ot | lum U) mak[ , lhe tca ' to , ., • the critical situation East. He added that in the Far this government is seeking the proper means of helping the regime of Generalissimo Chiang. But Marshall made it clear that the administration il) considers the problem complicated and is proceeding cautiously; '-> is trying to determine just how deeply this country can, or should, get in- vqlved in lhe Chinese war; and Ci> will have to balance China aid commitments cussed the terms and voted to op- against available supplies and pose acceptance in the official ••™n\,t balloting today. Leaders of the meeting said the gioup came from Brooklyn union locals with 13,000 members. A delegate from Boston was quoted as saying his port and workers in Philadelphia and Baltimore did not favor the new terms. But the whole session was ids- counted by Joseph P'. Ryan, ILA president, as an "attempt by the Communist party to becloud the issues." In Philadelphia. Paul Baker, union international vice president, said a general membership meeting of dock workers voted to endorse the new terms and to return lo work Moday. In Baltimore, a meeting of longshoremen was reported to have expressed approval of the proposed compact. August C. Idzik, local ILA head, said he had notified employers the men will be buck on their jobs Monday if other ports approve the terms. The East Coast agreement provides for a 13-cent hourly increase in the bsic py rle of $1.75 hourly, and a 19 1-2-cent increase in ! the niylit and overtime rate of! $2.62 1-2 hourly, plus other provements in job conditions. On the West Coast, whore 01.10 longshoremen have been strike for 87 days, there wa doubt that there would be plete- maritime peaee. Doubt was caused by demands by Harry Ludeberg's AFL Sailolr's cold war where. Mme. Chiang said only a few days ago that she did not expect to come to the- United Stales. Her sudden reversal of plans was taken here as further evidence: thai her husband. The generalissimo is ne>t satisfied with President Truman's reply to his own appeal for increased American help. The recent exchange til letters has never been made public. Mr. Trunuin y.sierday rejected a proposal thai Chiang himself be in-i cited lien- to discuss the Chinese j crisis. The suggestion was made- by j Re p. Sol Bloom. IX. N.V.. during; a White lioiie lalk with the. pie-si-i dent. Bloom iiuoted tin- president as j saying he did not believe Chiang I could afford to leave China al this j time. That ended that. I'm .so helpless in the kitch.cn I can'It boil water- without burning it. The modern alarm clock, the poor man's .substitute for the sun- rite, in any form is the most intolerable gadget contrived by a raa- j chine-worshiping age. It" is far worse than a hammer blow on the head. Once I bought a Swiss musical alarm clock, thinking this would case the wear and tear on jangled nerves. It played the "Blue Danube," The first week or so it wasn't bad. After that it slowly began to instill a collective nausea, so that today if I hear a waltz at any hour, day or night. I have the sensation of workhorse untlergoing the dry heaves. Somohow Strauss and the cold gray dawn don't go together any better than lavender and old snuff. Hundreds of ways have been de- Tho Junior Division of the Friday Music Club will give- the following program over KXAK al -1 p.m., Sunday, November l!!!: Piano Solo Suite- of four number;;---Jim Moses. "The Silver Skate;;" by Ernest Harrv Adams. 1. On the Canal I'. Tlit- Ice Like a Mirror 3. Gretel on Stills •1. Fi.-.siiva) of Si. Xichnl.'i:; Piano S jlo- "I'oinpoimclle"--- Air lor DancniL' by iJiirand. .\annette Williams. " " Vocal Duet Adeilt male coyotes weigh ab 35 pounds. Their name is a n; greliv.ed veision ot the A/Ice w "coyotl" meaning "kii'rking dou Fulbright to Support Revision of Labor Law vised (o get up on the the bed in the morning. But 1 know of any that work well. 1 know of people- who go -o : with a pot of coffee on a hot by their bedside. 1 know others leave their radios turned on or called by telephone. They al! hate to get up. Tin-- most ingenious contrivance know of was rigged up by a sere 1 , ball friend. He lied upside do',-,-n i his bedstead a vacuum boll! I of hot coflee. Hanging fioni i Ui lube- with a clamp on the I \Vhe.-i he woke. up. it.' would reach up a drow/y 1 the tube in his jnejulh, flip clamp and lie there peacefully the life-giving liuiti. 's back on alarn morning the stop| lije bellle." he' i yon ever I.M-I ee siinv.'er'.''' • the oth.-r nil. about the i ,4 out of bed :jun\t In. id a pretty 1 found a by P'ey, Ann Ba Mrs. C. C'. ;Mc Piano Solo- imminolT. Sar "Girl Sconis right side of-j Cornwall Golf; "G Fatlu Piano :-:,; pin. Ki;:.- by e. rbaeh. con 1 . Troop — u-r". Gladys u. Our Loving n • i 11 o 11. •arnc." bs' Clio- Hex of Slayer Appears to Be Working Tacoma, Wash., Nov. 27 -—(UP) —Jake Bird must have smiled to himself as he sat in his cell in the Pierce county jail today And if the 46-jail-old condemned Negro really believed he had occult powers, he probably started concentrating on his next victim, the sixth since he put the hex on Ins prosecutors. Just a little less than a year ago, Dec. ti, 1947, Jake stood up before Judge E. D. Hodge and heard the jurist sentence him to be hanged Jan. Hi, liMfl, for the axe murder ol Mrs. Bertha Klutlt and her 17- ye-ai'-old daughter. "Wait and see," Jnkc told Detective LI. Sherman Lyons. "You pUlicemcn anil judges will be set- tin 1 and waitiif at the pearly gates a long time before I roll up." A month later, Judge Hodge was stricken with a heart attack and died. Friends ;,aid he had been in excellent health right up until his death. On Jan. M, two days before his scheduled execution, Jake was (granted a stay by Gov. Mon C. iWallgren so he could be questioned about some unsolved murders in the Midwest. Under.shcriff .Joe Karpach questioned him. Before; the month svas out. Karpach died—of a heart attack. Chief Court Clerk Hay Scott died the same: month, also of a heart attack. He had been in office five years and ne-vcr missed a day because of illness, l J-'°i' seven months the hex was l-'r- forgotten. Jake appealed to -stale supreme; court. The lion was upheld. f I ..-el by Kaeh- the convic- Hints Benny May Not Get TaxCut Washington, Nov. 27 — (UP) —• An internal revenue official hinted today that comedian Jack Benny may not be able to save some tax money on the sale of his radio show as Amos 'n Andy did. Benny agreed yesterday to switch from the National Braod- casting Company to .the rival Columbia BroiulciislinK System. Though CBS gave no details of the deal, it was understood that the network purchased the show outright for about $4,000,00 as a capital gains transaction. In that way, Benny would have to pay only the uapilaluainstaxof 25 per cent. The income tax on that sum wuuld amount to more than 75 per cent. A capital gains transaction is perleetly legitimate!, provided it is approved by the Internal Revenue Bureau. The agency recently okayed such a.deal for the Amos 'n Andy show which also moved from NBC to CBS. Revenue oificials declined to comment on reports that they had been asked for a ruling the Benny ease. However, one official emphasized thai the Amos 'n Andy elccision "certainly shouldn't be' regarded as a precedent.' ' "When you've stubbed your toe once." he said, "you don't turn right around and de) it again on purpose." The revenue bureau's handling ol the Amos 'n Andy ea.se brought Conuiessional demands for an explanation. Reps. Percy Priest, D., Onc woman. Mrs. Frank Hearne, j;ed 61 of Hope, was fatally mjur- el and five other women sen ious.ly urt yesterday afternoon in a head- n crash on Highway 67 near Ho- unt, Ark. On the very critical list are Mrs, :ussell Steed, about '22, daughter f Mrs. Hearne and Mrs. C. C, Tay- nr. about 40, of Magnolia. Seriously injured are Mrs. Ernst W. Copeland, 43, wife o£ the nanager of Hope Hardwnu' Co., mil her 15-year-old daughter, Anita; Mrs. Claude A/'ee, also of, lope. The collision demolished both, lulomobilcs. Chief Deputy Tillman Johnson of wilier County who aided in tha nvcstigation said the crash appsr- " ently took place when the vehici-* driven by Mrs. Taylor, headed toward Texarkana, attempted to pass another automobile. The Hope cat- was enrpute from Texarkana Mrs. R. E. Jackson and Mrs C P. Tollison, both of Hope, and acquainted with the injured, sale! tney were the fin;t on the scene, although they did not see the, impact. Mrs. Jackson said an unidentified • Houston, Texas man took charge" and helped remove the victims out ot the demolished cars until At-" Kansas State Police and Miller County officers arrived. A Southern Bus unrouto from El Dorado to Texnrkana stopped and ' driver J. N. Jones of Kl Dorado, and passengers loaded two injured to take them to St. Michael' Hospital in Texarkana. Thiee amou- lances from Texnrkana and om> from Hope were called to the .scene. Mrs. Hearne was dead on arrival at the hospital. A report this morn-' ing said trie injured were doing as well as cenild be expected. Mrs. Hcarnc is survived by her husband, two daughters, Mrs,' Percy Sharp of MoorinBsport, La,' and Mrs. kusscll Steed of Mope/ an aunt, Mrs. S. E. Bear of Texarkana and one grandchild, Percy 1 ' Sharp HI. Funeral services will bo held at 2 p.m. Sunday at First Methodist- church by the Rev. J. E. Cooper,' Burial will be in Rose Hill cemfe-- lory. Active pallbearers: Fred Me- Elroy, C. W. Tarploy. Waltejp*' Locke. Howard Houston, ' G OC 'Kelly, SjrfJ-McMalii, Anjjub ttodSOEp mid R. E. Jackson. Honorary: All service station operators and oil and gas dealers ox Hope, Ed F. J.^Faddvi, Lloyd Spen-^ cer, Dr. Geor.i;e Wright, Carl Robarts, Claud Agce, E. W. Copeland R. O. Bridewell, Jess Hayes, Bev* erly Johnson, J. B. Bcckworth J. M. Harbin, all of Hope; Tob^ Williams, Dr. C. K. Ray, £>r. J. W Moblcy, Dr. Clebe Pardue, C. H. Mcehern, Dr. J. C. Pullen, Earl G. Williamson, O. R. Lwerman ot Vivian, La. '.'^ Speeds Class ors Rotary Program Last Sept, 211, Detective Lyons, Tciin., and Carl T. Curtis. R., Neb., to whom Bird made his threat, "sked tin.- bureau whether there is idied of a heart attack. The fifth! a loophole- in the law which will I persons connected with the- trial i permit liigh-.salaried entertainers dice! last night, lie was J. W.j lu save money on taxes. Selden 75. tile attorney who de- It v .-s understood that Amo lendeu Biru. | ,\ iu j v Al the time, Selden had asked to'" ' be relieved of lhe defense ment. "My heait does not beat in for this man, who fixes a:, more imporlanl than tilers." Seidon explained. \Voodchucks and groundhogs are til''; same animal. They live in nuiTiAvs which llu-y elm ihem>e. and beiony lo the squirrel family. The court oielere-l him to t'in.sh the- trial, lie .sulk-red a heart at- jfae-k n, hi:, ot'iice last night and I 'died wilhin minute:;. | Oilier oil!:-;,-:!:, connected V.llh the trial aie ivl-.ietuni to talk about hex. bin Pierce County Attori'-l Sh. el, who pnise- ju-l ),m;.;h.s il otf. ho said today. i<! liiv iile." .11 ;-.e.,l !:.e; ; .;j •; 1-1 111" -J 1 U i 1 1' :' e i en-;!ll. I'.-'.!:";;' leit, they j 1 e ::.jllle- !i.ie:> ;-,lui.'i<' '•.-• eoal <J:iek Baby i> 1' !: 1 1 - .- !'- .'! ' e i •' '1 : l t i; il ]!i ai !(i le- i.aiu i.;;:;ij ! e: ^o-,.'-:' Ii.e '..Lei.:... Tile boijc; adian lvir< .smaller and tin.- lulls on 1 10 u il c ee{. ( ditlVrj fioiii (hi- < 11; \ 1 1 ",; 1 i I ! S :• ' : ! 1 ' < • '• ha;-, a K-n^LT l;til. iiio ct.ii:-: ;iiv' JIHHV n got a favorable- ruling be- t-auj-x- llu-y sold what was considered a capital asset. That is. they .-:olil a show which could be. earned on without them. In contrast to Benny and some of the other stars. Freeman Gos- elen and Charles Gorrell. who play the rule;:, are not well-known a.s personalities. It's their show thai tne public knows. Hence, the show is considered a physical assel, They se>!ti a piece of properly. One official said that if there's a loophole in the law, it might be in the definition oi a capital asset. It's Ujj to (.'on;.M'cs.: lei say whether Ihi.-re should ne another tietinilion. But Go.s..ten a:i'.i Gorrell are all .set. The i.-uvei innenl, officials »ay, doesn't renege on ri.iiin.ys once rmde, mi: the Benny case. a o!;c,-,majj iu Hollywood ,-;aid: net when any deals are Jiiaue tut Die purchase ot radio pro-.iuctiun companies or raelio j pu.-i.eriie.v. ail details of such Iraiis- ctiuii.s v. ill be siib'.r.UUd lo thc C';,n . :Ti ea.-ury Department for approval .viial (<-•:•_ disapproval." ,j Al:-o I 'I'l::.- Internut Ke'.'enue Bureau is pu>-la branch ot the Tieusiny LVpurt- Concert Drive Opens on Monday The first annual membershm campaign of the Hope Conimun^ Concert association will begin Monday, November ">'J and end Saturday, December -1. During this time marc than 100 volunteer workers in Hope and the .surrounding aiea will accept applications for membership in the association C. T. Kiefer, representative of Community Concert Scivice o£ New Yeu-k will be present during the week to conduct the campaign, Ihru Community Conceit Service the local concert association is able to choose the program for the, coming concert season from over laO artists and attractions under the management of Mi. Kiefer's *> Company. To give our leaders an •' "lea of the high calibre ot the enr - tertainme-nf that Hope Community " Concert association can choose from, here are just a few: Hose Bampton, Faiceti Fan ell, Helen, Jepson, Lily Pom;, Helen Ttaubel " Anna Kansas, Mary Van Kirk, Ma-i ' riio Lan/.a, Lawrence Tibbett Wil» iiuni Primrose, Carroll Glenn, Heir- teU, Albert Spalding, Hoberi Casai di sus, Byron Janis, Hazel ScoU, Burl Iviis. Morley and Gearhart ' I and many others. Those intci-e&ted ' 1 in looking over the complete Ubt of artists and attractions may do SO by visiting the- Community Con- ' certs Headquartres in the Hope Chamber of Commerce The campaign will close at {> p.m. Saturday, December 4 and abs_a- ' lutely no memberships will be sold at'ie-r that time. Only iiit-inbeis may 1 attend the conceits and the association will not sell tickets to nidi- ( ' vidiml concerts. Remember, only members may attend and veni mu,st join the association dining meiu» bcrshi.n campaign weeK Suggestions to to typet, of concerts are welcomed from the people who join and the conumtte-i ' which choose: the artists will use, ; thcae: suggestions in picking tha ' program. | A minimum of ihree conceits wul j I.H.- i>i'est.-nted t'or its members t/y j lhe Hope C.\)!nmnniiy Coiieeil a«so! cialion unei if enough mcmbersislps | are.- sotu tnc-y will luive lour cc«,» il you arc nol contacted by one j of the -nany workers please tek- i plione l"ieade|iiai'ter:-: anei ., inenibeje- i sh;|) -.viit be leserveei feu >< u, I Cojnmur.iiy l.'ojiccrt asouciaUWJS | are operating snccesslully m 1Q. i oi.'jer Arkansas lowus ami in ovej; ! louuo cilics liirougiiout the; IJmieiJ j .Stales. There are iissuLiaUoUii M i lUe.-.ico, Canada, and South

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