Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 2, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, December 2, 1948
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Buy Your Community Concert Membership This Week-There Will Be No Ticket Sale at the Door. *''• Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washbun Up North They Don't Use the Word 'Lynch' A Correct Clipping Associated Press dispatch in this morning's newspapers: "Kalamazoo, Mich., Dec. 1— (IP)— A band of 30 raiders invaded two struck factories early today, overturned and burned vehicles, beat up workmen and smashed equipment Governor Sigler, other state officials and Kalamazoo Police Chief Howard Hoyt blamed 'union goons' for the sudden, forceful assault." The North has had more civil violence per capita than the South all through the history of our country. it. But they have special words for What would be a lynching down South is a "raid" in Kalamazoo, and the Michigan term for lynch- ers is "union goons." 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 41 Star of Hope 1899; Press J927 Consolidated January 18, 192* WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Showers this afternoon and tonight cooler tonight and in extreme west portion this afternoon. Friday partly cloudy and cool. HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1948 (AP)—Maonj Associoted Press INEA)—Mcanj Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COt* Divided Berlin Set for More Red Disruptions By RICHARD KASISCHKE Berlin, Dec. 2 —(M— Divided Berlin braced itself today for new Communist attempts to disrupt Western sector election plans after Red hecklers last night tried to break up a Western political rally. In Russian-occupied Eastern Berlin in the new hand-picked Communist government gathered for _ ._ „„„.,„. lts £irst meeting in- the former Which is a cozy way of protect- f ent r. al city hall from which the C your civic virtue—wvit.inf nff legally-elected government had ing your civic virtue — writing off your sins with specialized words so you can go out and lecture the other guy down South for doing once in a while what you do all the, time. As a matter of fact, the South , has had no lynchings this year, and had none last year, I believe — but the North coins its own words, and, having all the country's big newspapers and magazines, it is able to perpetuate the legend that the word lynch is legal tender for mob violence only in and West. the South Up North you call it by another name — any name will do. as long as you don't say "lynch." Thomas Boles, superintendent of Hot Springs National Park, forwards me a clipping from the Argus, published at Carlsbad Caverns, which reports that J. P. Skinner, a potash miner in that vicinity, has finally convinced his neighbors that what they say about Hope, Arkansas, watermelons is true. , Mr. Skinner, a native of Hope, got a copy of Hope Star earlier in the Fall showing a picture of one of the largest melons raised this season, and reciting the history of the 1935 world champion which weighed 195 pounds. Looking at the picture of the 1948 model, and reading about the 1935 champion, the editor of the Carlsbad paper closed his article with this modest paragraph: "The Hope melons, we must admit, are bigger even than those grown in Hall county, Texas." Commented Hot Springs Park Superintendent Boles in his letter to me: "A good show — both the Carlsbad Caverns and the Hope melons." He ought to know: He was in charge of the Caverns for 20 years; and he now lives in Arkansas and can check on our watermelons personally. Communists Took Part in Factory Raid Kalamazoo, Mich., Dec. 2 — (/P) The CIO United Stcelworkers lo- day said ils members conduclod a raid Wednesday on thc Shakespeare companies, during which seven persons were injured and properly burned and damaged. State Director Thomas .Shane of the USW-CIO, said reports that Nine Arkansans to Serve on FDR Memorial Committee Washington, Dec. 2 (/D —Nine Arkansans have accepted invitations to serve on the Franklin D. Roosevelt Birthday Memorial committee for 1949. They are: Gov. Lancy: S. H. Atkinson, Tcxarkana: Harry W. Haines, Blythc- ville; Rep. Oren Harrn, El Dorado, Rep. Brooks Hays, Uttle Rock, Sen. John L. McClellan, Camricn Rep. Willbur D. Mills, Kcnsett; Rep. W. F. Norrell, • Monlicello, and K. A. Engcl, Little Rock. Other residents of Arkansas are expected to accept invitations. been ousted. In Western Berlin, the elected city assembly, which has declared a state of emergency, called another meeting. Western allied liaison officers attached to the city government was withdrawn today from the central city hall. Col. Frank L. Howley, U. S. Commandant in Berlin, said: "We are going with the legal! government. We only stayed there yesterday to witness the illegal act of the Communists of locking out the elected city officials." Western sector German police forces were on the watch to break up raids on anti-Communst election campaign rallies, prior to Sunday's elections. Undaunted by attacks by Communist rowdies Western Berliners slopped up their campaign to get out a huge vote under the slogan 'Berlin answers the Russian blockade." One such rally resulted in fist lights and police intervention last night when Communist hecklers tried to break up a social democratic gathering in the American sector. German police arrested nine heck lers, whom they identified as members of the Russian-sponsored socialist unity (Communist) party. One was an editor of the Soviet- licensed "Berliner Zeitung." All were released today after questioning. Steer Brings Ail-Time High Price Chpicago, Dec. 2 — (Al—The grand champion steer of the Intel-nation al Livestock Exposition was sold today for an all-time high price of $10.75 a pound. The highest previous price was $10.50 at the 1940 Tension Grows a 5 Syrian Rule Fights for Order Damascus, Syria, Dec. 2 -—(/Pi- Syria's government crisis deepened today in an atmosphere of high public tension. Youth Sentenced for Threatening Truman's Life New Orleans, Dec. 2 — (7P) A young man pleaded guilty to a charge of threatening the'lifc of President Truman, was sentenced to prison for three years, then told a federal judge he still intends to carry out his threat. Twenty-year-old Dennis E. Porter was sentenced yesterday by U. S. District Judge Herbert Christcnbcrry. "I feel that President Truman __,. ., - J 1 * i^\_l null, A II^OIV-HJHI, XLU111CII1 Five persons were killed yestcr- \ s not adequate to supervise the day in public demonstrations dc- .people o£ thc United States," Por- manding resumption of the Arab ;ter said after he was sentenced. "And a lot of other people probably feel the same way but don't war against Israel, and were iniured in clashes of scores troops and crowds of demonstrators. A protest strike against the government's Palestine policy is continuing. (This dispatch passed through Syrian censorship, and lacked elaboration on the strike and the di.' orders.) say so." Then he added: "The United Stales doesn't mean anything to mo anyhow." Porter threatened the president's life in a letter sent to the White House. It was written while ho was in jail at Franklinton, La., serving Hashem Attassi, 75-year-old for- a sentence for defamation of charmer president, refused to form a new cabinet to try : to replace show. The 1,200 pound, estimated. Aberdeen-Angus, "Old Gold," which won the grand championship for C. E. Yoder and sons. Muscatine, la., was bought by Glenn McCarthy, president of the Shamrock hotel. Houston, Tex. McCarthy, wealthy Texas business man, said the steer will be served customers for the opening of the new hotel March 17. Cattle buyers at the that of Premier Jamil Mard'am Bey, which stepped down yesterday. There appears to be no other neutral personality available who can command the support of the leading political parties. -; (Syrians have viewed with '.increasing anxiety the ambitions; of King Abdullah of Trans-Jordan for a greater Syria. The Syrian state of mind could not have been helped by the disclosure yesterday that a Palestine Arab conference at Jericho, near Jerusalem, proclaimed Abdullah to be also the king of Palestine.) ringside Communists led or took part iniTommy Hitchcock, the military-type "lies." "Yesterday," he said in a stale- ment. "members from locals of the United Steel Workers throughout tho state rallied to thc support of Kalamazoo pickets. No one made any attempt to conceal their idcnti- So-Cal!ed Social Book Out Again New Rork, Dec. 2 — (UP) — The New York social register listed Mrs. Winthrop Rockfeller in the 1949 edition published today but slighted the year's other cin- dcrella bride, Mrs. Francis Hitchcock. Society's bible, which annually drops the names of blue bloods who marry beneath their station, accepted thc marriage of Barbara Bobo" Paulekite to the scion of the Standard Oil family. "Bobo," the daughter of a Lithuanian immigrant coal miner, formerly was listed in the Boston social register as the wife of Richard Sears. Stephanie Saja, another coal digger's daughter, failed to make the £™?, e as , th ,9 wi * e of Hitchcock, polo player Both names said they never had witnessed such an auction before. The auctioneer, Col. Rov Johnston, Bclton, Mo., started "the sale with an initial bid of $1 a pound. It progressed slowly to $2.25 where it remained for sometime while Jphnston attempted to stir up I greater interest. j After much coaxing Johnston! succeeded in getting a $5 bid from McCarthy. After a jump to $7.75, Jphnston pleaded for a new record high, suggesting a price to top the 1946 mark. After a conference among associates, McCarthy gave the nod that he was willing "to pay the record price. Based on his estimated weight, the steer stood to bring his owners approximately $12,900. brother of the late He accused thc Shakespeare corn- were omitled. Among the newcomers to the register wore Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, president of Columbia Uni vorsity. and Mrs. Eisenhower, who were transferred from Ihe Wash mgton edilion of Ihe volume. The enlry of Irving Berlin's daughter Mary Ellin into the col limns of the little red and black panics o£ importing strike-break- book as the wife of Dennis Shecdy ers from other slates to build up the present working force of about 500. Only 20 of 700 slcelworkcrs who walked out nearly three months ago have returned lo work, according lo Shane. Farm Prices in Arkansas Again Decline Little Rock, Dec. 2 — (/I1— Prices received by Arkansas farmers ?•? mid-November declined for the fifth straight month. The average price was one per cent lower than that of mid-Octo her and 5 per cent below the level of a year ago, the Arkansas crop reportling service said today. Turkey to Egypt Many of the buildings in Cairo. Egypt, still arc decorated with ceramic tile imported from Turkey during the tunes. Burden recalled that her mother the former Ellin MacKay, was dropped from the register for her marriage to the songwriter in 1926. One of the Ihrce famous Cushing sisters, Barbara Cushing Mortimer also was dropped following her marriage to William B. Paley chairman of the board of the Columbia Broadcasting company. Newport's Louise Van Alen, who ns been the wife of two princes, also was omitted because the reg istcr disapproved of her marriage to Alexander Saundcrson, a former British officer. Elliott Rosevelt, Doris Duke, Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt, and John Hay Whitney, who have all been omitted for several years, wore not reinstated. The register, which carries a number of members of exiled white Russian nobility, listed its first ox-Soviet official in the person of former Gen. Alexander Bar mine. Barmine was listed as the husband of President Theodore Roosevelt's granddaughter, Edith Says Services Must Unify to Get Finances Washington, Dec. 2 —(/P)— Senator McKellar (D-Tenn) advised the armed services today their financial rating with the new Congress may rest on whether they can show a unification savings dividend. The veteran lawmaker is slated for a key role in settling the mounting dispute over how much this country will spend on defense next year. He is due to become chairman of the Senate appropriations committee, which must give clearance to federal spending requests. A staunch administration supporter, McKellar indicated he is backing President Truman's plan to hold military outlays within a 715,000,000,000 limit in the fiscal year starting July 1. Sccrclary of Defense Forrcstal had proposed a budget allotment ranging up to $23,000,000,000. McKellar told a reporter he is greatly interested in learning if consolidation of the army, navy ar.d air forces has produced savings by elimination of duplications and overlapping. I certainly hope they have." The Tenncsseean added that his committee "is going to get to the bottom of this" with "full and complete hearings" "No money will be spent unnecessarily," McKellar said. Senior Thomas D-Okla), another appropriations commitlee member, said in a scparalc interview thai he favors a "liberal appropriation for the armed serv- Eisenhower Turns Chef at Columbia New York, Dec. 2 — (flP)—Amateur Chef Dwight D. Eisenhower has contributed his favorite recipe for vegetable soup to Columbia University's new cook book. Mere reading of the 650-word recipe makes your mouth water. But t takes two days to cook the concoction. Columbia's president,, who sometimes yearned to relax over : a cqokstove when weighted down with the problems of war at Shaef, suggests a tablespoon of, tender nasturtium stems—when in season —as a final touch to two days of 17th and llith ecu- ! Roosevelt. He quit Russia in 1937 land worked for the Office of Stra Bugs Bunny Warns: SHOPPING DAYS I TO CHRISTMAS tegic Services during the Hamilton Tells New Yorkers About Arkansas ! New York, Dec.-. 2 — i/T'i— -Arkan; sans in New York were told last Inii'.hl lhat their old home stale is j doing right well these days. 1 C. Hamilton Moses, president of the Arkansas Economic Council- Stale Chamber of Commerce, said in an address before the Arkansas ;Socie(y of New York City that a : new spirit has begun to balance the way of Hviny in the Wonder ;. State. And. Moses declared. Arkansas He did not indicate how "liberal," but he recalled thai just prior to World II congress was sharply criticized for holding down the size and funds of thc armed forces. "We won't have time to build them up if Thomas comes again," Opposition lo boosting Mr. Truman's defense fund ceiling was voiced last week by Senator Tydings iD-Mdi who said the taxpayers "must survive." He is a member of the appropriations yroup and is slated to become chairman of the armed services commitlee. Price Situation Eased Truman's Aide Indicates Washington, Dec. 2 i/P) —President Truman's Economic Advisory Council informed him today that there has been a "flattening Dr. Edwin G. Noursc, the chairman, called at the White House to give Mr. Truman a report on the group's studies. Afterward, he told reporters he advised Mr. Truman that the price situation appears to be brightening. He added: "They (prices) don't seem to be jumping through! the ceiling." The chairman of thc advisory council recently was named by Mr. Truman to head a cabinet co- HirohitoWants Better Jap, U.S. Relations Washington, Dec. 2 — (UP) — Emperor Hirohito of Japan today told President Truman he wants to do everything possible to cement thc closest and most cordial rcla- ordinating committee to plan anti-inflation program which the the Persons ailed in Wreck Near Prescotl Fighting Close But Capital to Stay in Nanking tions between and Japan. thc United States Thc emperor's message was presented to Mr. Truman by Joseph Keenan chief counsel for 'the pros-, ectution of Japanese war crimin- administration will submit to thc new congress next month. Nourse came from Mr. Truman's office carrying n batch of charts and graphs on the price situation. He said he had gone over them witb the president. Nourse said thc charts record a "creeping advance" in thc rent field, but show "food has had quite a down turn and is now moving down at a somewhat slower rate," As for clothing, he said "there has been a softening (of prices) on quite a number of clothing items." Asked whether the current situation added up to a more encouraging picture of thc price situation, Nourse replied: Three persons were killed, two almost instantly, about 9:40 last night when a pickup truck crashed into another which had stalled on Highway (37, 2 miles south of Prcs- cott. Raymond O. Booker, 10, son of Mr. and Mrs. Murrcl Booker of Emmet, died from injuries about 8 a.m. today. ' : Two Negro .brothers, Edward Reed 27, and Arthur Reed 20, of Emmet, riding with Booker, were killed almost instantly. The stalled truck, loaded with tractors, was owned by Claud Blc- vins of Arkadclnhia and driven by Rov Hnrrell.. -H, also of Arkadelphia Hnrrell-told officers that his _ „„_.„,. _ _._ KJ , „.„truck had run out of gas and that n 0 rnats today itl has "no intention By HAROLD K. MILKS Nanking, Dec. 2 — (fP) —The Chinese government told foreign dip* als. Keenan helped to Tojo and thc six other prosecute Japanese "I think so. He added, in reply to another the pickup di-ashcd into it before flares could-^e placed on the highway. He scV'd he was in the cab when the crash occurred. Both vehicles were traveling north toward Prcscott. Stale poll" ~ d Nevada County Sheriff's ;j.>iir_' investigated the wreck. '•• Funeral services for young Booker will be held at 3 p.m. Friday at Pleasant Ridge, near Prescott by thc Rev. D. O. Silvey. Burial \tfill bo in charge of Herndon-Cornelius Funeral Home of Hope. Besides his parents he is survived by three brothers, Murrel, Jr. of Baton Rouge, La., Dale and Douglas Booker of Emmet, two war leaders recently sentenced to be hanged. Keenan told reporters after delivering the message that thc emperor said he appreciated the tolerant attitude of the American forces and their generous treatment of the Japanese. Hirohito told Mr. Truman that in . his position as a constitutional question, tat Mr. Truman "was very much gratified' ' by his report "because he is deeply, concerned" by the price situation.' In fact. Noursc added, it is "his very first concern," Nourse also said that if military spending in thc next fiscal year should be pushed up beyond the proposed $15,000,000,00 that would increase inflationary pressure. He made the same point monarch he was doing all he could (i^mon^in adding a early to foster development of a dcmoc- racy in Japan like that in the United States. Hirohito also told the president he to toil. The general's masterpiece appears in "What's Cooking at Col umbia," published yesterday. The book, first issued in 1942, contains favorite recipes of more than,200 Columbia faculty members. The first day's operations involve making a stock out of chicken bits, a soup bone (the bigger the better;, soup meat (beef or mutton or both) and garlic (small piece) or onion. After this has simmered all day, some of the more decrepit pieces of meat "can be given to your dogs, or your neighbor's chickens." The slock should be kept very cool—"outdoors in tho wintertime or in the icebox"—overnight and the next day "until you are ready to make your soup." After removal of part or all of the layer of fat, the real sour making begins. You add a wide variety of vegetables and barley—one by one so that each cooks just the right length of time. Then come thc herbs and condiments. Put back thc good pieces of meat you lifted out the night before. Then—if you're not too tired— you eat it. was devoting time in the task of rehabilitation.'" going thom . Keenan said Hirohito was particularly interested in' the history and grp\vth. of, the ^ United Statesv senate," considered it a' unique body, and 'gave it credit for dcvel,- opment of many United States leaders. .•..-.• ' He hoped the Japanese' house of councillolrs. upper body of the dict,- ; would develop into an institution' similar-to the''5011310. Keenan said • Hirohito's study contains a small bronze" bust of Abraham Lincoln. He said thc em-' peror has remarked that he found traces of similarity between Lincoln and Mr. Truman. . He said today that to go beyond $15,000,000,000 for defense mignt make it necessary to raise taxes and to turn to controls. The administration is to be aiming at holding defense spending to 715,000,000,000 in the year beginning", next ,July .1 although Secretary.;of/Defense For- rb'stal had' proposed 1 , a" budget al- Iqtmcnt'ranging ,up to ,723,000,000,- itrtn • .••'• •• .:• • £ -••<• '"!.' . ' f U. S. Moving Slowly on Helping China Sex Freak Commits Suicide Ya know that Christmas .trees get the most expensive presents of all. Every year they. get a new fir coat. Troy. Ohio. Dee. 2 i.*-i— Don Lee Reid, 28, who changed from a girl to a boy at the aye of 18. shot and killed himsef last night, Coroner Charles Keifer reported. Reid was convicted in April. 1947, of stabbing to death his father, John. 51. in a drunken argument, j In the trial he disclosed lhat he has lost the inferiority complex H was reared as a girl until he be- had for so many years. : gan experiencing a physical traris- Moses. who was selected by a formation at the age of IB. .ix.inc as the Soulh's vear.' Dissension Aids Party Says Fulbright Little Rock, Dec. 2 (!Pi —If you're worried about dissension in the Democratic party, Senator Fulbright of Arkansas advises that you forget it. "After all. says Fulbright, "I think it's a healthy condition. It shows we're a truly national party xx." "That's better than the way it was with the Republicans— so peaceful they didn't have anything to talk about" Fulbright was one of several speakers at a "victory dinner" here last night given by the Young Democratic Clubs of Arkansas to honor present and incoming stale and federal officials. An overflow crowd of more than COO ate Ihe S10-a-plale dinner which was especially arranged to honor Gov. Elect Sid McMath. McMath told Ihe diners lhat the fuel lhal Arkansas voled democratic in the national election "makes my job easier and makes it easier for Ihe congressional delegation to represent Arkansas in Washington." Honored guests included floy Baker, national resident of Ihe „,„,„,,.„. ., 11JU ,„. young Democratic clubs of America ; conlinue that fi -ht who said the organization deserves' no ^ great credit in gelling person;; out lo ihe polls in the general election. Baker estimated that some 10.- „,.„„. Lllll 000.000 first voters went to the polls i f jn n y of A,, lo support iiis belief that durin four-year period Arkansas has more any other southern stale. said cooperation of business Reid, found guilty of manslaugh- cited figures j ter. served a year in jail. Because \vilh government lor Arkansas' uai of is change in authorities declined to place him in the Ohio penitentiary. He committed suicide, the coro- Washington Dec. 2 — Top Amcican officials moved slowly today in thc face of urgent appeals from the Chinese government for help before it is loo late. Authorities said there is no doubt here thai Ihe situation created by Communist advances in China is critical. But they said these two factors work against any, speedy American action: 1. Congress — which must .authorize any aciditonal . aid — will not meet for another month. 2. Military and political conditions in Cliina are considered so unstable that officials believe any program worked out now probably would not apply a month from now. There arc no indications lhat either Ihe Economic Cooperation Administration or the stale department has yet presented President Truman specific plans for helping Chiang Kai-shek's Nationalists in their battle with the Chinese Reds. China's desire for swift American action was he;;vily emphasized by Ambassador Wellington Koo in a speech before the China Institute in New York city late yesterday. The same theme probably will be stressed by Madam',' Chiang wife of the Nationalist president who arrived here yesterday. She gave no hint of her plans however he- fore jjoing into seclusion at the Leesburg Va. home of Secretary of State and Mrs. Marshall. ."As the grave situation slands today" Koo said "time is of the essence. It may be a little late but il is not too liite yet." The ambassador hammered two other points as well. The Chinese 000. fi H '•. J Becoming Feed Granary Chicago. Dec. 2 — (JPi — A gov eminent crop and soils specialist warned the Midwest today that the Soiilh may overtake it ns the na- sisters, Mrs. Charles Cross ot Baton Rouge and Mrs. Milton Langston of Midland, Texas. lion's livestock feed granary. Dr. Robert M. Sailer, chief Postal Dept Due for Shakeup By H. C. JOHNSON New York, Dec. 2 (/P)—-Rep. reported Clarence J. Br.o;.yp ; (P,-.phio) hinted toda-y the p'otiVolficc department is oi*j 'gtfthf \cAict targets of the -bi partisan ''c'o'jtnmission now studying government reorganization. 'Brown, member of the 12-man commission on organization of the executive branch of the government, told the 53rd annual con- -gress of American industry sponsored, by the National Association of Manufacturers: ' • : : "Without divulging ton muco information as to what the commission will recommend, let me suggest that you keep your eyes open for some interesting developments in our greatest federal service agency—the post office department." NAM estimated that nearly 3,000 jof the nation's top' industrialists - and businessmen arc attending thc three-day session, which ends tomorrow night with 'i speecn by Secretary of Commerce Sawyer. to remove the capital" despite th,e jtl critical military situation on Hatl- i" king's approaches on the north. ' A.foreign office spokesman said French Ambassador Jacques Mcy- riear, dean of the diplomatic corps* ' replied that heads of missions have decided to stay in Nanking. The spokesman added that the government would hslp remove other members of the diplomatic missions who wish to leave because of Communist armies report-, cd advancing in the area between.' Suchow and Pengu. Outnumbered government forces in the area area separated. Heavy fighting was reported near Perigpu, 100 miles northwest of Nanking and on the rail line between this capital and Suchow. (Claire. Chennault's China air transport planes began dropping rice bags at isolated Suchow—end; some of his pilots, returning to Shanghai, reported the Commu- f"!"^ 1 .' ' .""•• n> "** the! (The pilots "reporteti liucjt col* ' umns of refugees streaming west- , ward out o£ Suchow and fires raging a mile to thc north and four miles to the southeast.) ' , The Suchow garrison of 250,000 has abandoned the big Nationalist , base in an effort lo relieve -tlm,' trapped 12th army group to the- su.th,.;ln the Suhsiensector. But of the agriculture department's bureau of plant industry, soils and agricultural engineer, said two developments raise this possibility: (1) Overworking of midwestern soils, and (2) a southern swing from cotton and tobacco to production of corn under modern methods. Inc a speech prcparead for the American Seed Trade Association, Dr. Sailer added: "Unless midwestern fanners adopl more effective measures for protecting their God-given heritage of productive soil, it is not inconceivable thai future generations will look south when they speak of the great American corn belt." He said the South natural advantages, has several including a longer growing .season and more abundant rainfall. 'Already 100-liushel corn clubs organized in several in North Carolina al- people he the battles of (he United States and all other non-Communist countries in the Chinese Com- their war Jiiuni.sls. And he \vould mean a very 1 Taking note of ccmplHint.- have been slates, and ready 000 farmers have produced 100 bushels or more," Dr. Sailer noted. The yield in Iowa and Illinois, major midwestern stales, averaged 61 bushels an acre this year. Dr. Sailer said the "obvious answer" for the midwestern farmer is to plant more acres to such soil- building crops as alfalfa, sweet clover, and the other clovers, alone or in combination with grass. Trade Classes Now Open to Negro Vererans The Building Trades: class at Ycrger High School for veterans will continue processing papers for student:.-' enrolled Thursday night. December ^. It i.s hoped that all veterans in this area will lake adva.'itage of this opportunity to receive training in the building trades. Buck laying Sawyer hinted Washington Tuesday he might disclose some details of thc anti-inflation pro- grain President Truman will give to Congress January. Former President Herbert Hoover heads the government organi/a- tion commission that was by congress. up It was congress' intent, Brown, said, lo promote economy, efficiency and improved services in the executive branch of the government by: 1. Limiting expenditures. 2. Eliminating duplication and 3. Consolidating services, activi- overlappinH of services. 3. Consolidating- services, activities and functions of a similar nature. 4. Abolishing unnecessary services activities and functions. 5. Defining and limiting executive functions, services and activities. troritfi-'^. ,__.„,, .,., reported blocked by Hed' forces 1 ,25 miles south of Suchow. " l " Asked : A ' ; V Arab "We have found many peculiar governmental situations," Brown said. "For instance, there art: over 42,0()(J postmasters throughout the United Stales who report directly to the postmaster general in Washington rather than to any regional I or state supervisor." London. Dec. 2 Of)— A group of Palestine Arabs has asked King Abdullah of Trans-Jordan to rule over a proposed union of his kingdom and Arab Palestine, the Trans- Jorclan legation said today, "Delegates of representative i from three purely Arab Palestine districts—Ramallah, Jerusalem and' Hebron—have approached Abdullah and risked him to be their Wag,'' a_ legation spokesman announced. "There has been no reply fiom Abdullah." . The proposal was made at a conference yesterday in Arab-oecurled Jericho, thc biblical city north of the Dead sea, under the probide'icy of Sheik Mohamid Jabari. The.con- ference was called "the general Palestine congress." I The legation spokesman . denied Middle East reports that"' King Abdullah, whose British-trailed Arab Legion holds part 1 ''of the Arab section of Palestine; had already been proclaimed king of a union of Palestine and Trans-Jordan. A dispatch last night from Amman, Abdullah's capital, said S! eik Gaabarv had told Abdullah of proposals by the congress and as'ted ' him, in the name of all Paler tin- • ions, to take steps for unification . of the two countries. '• The bearded Abdullah, enth^oaed as king of Trans-Jordan under an. • i / because of Water-H a tched I'DCA action and said j t .,. m , (1 ; ,,iy additional help could be most of tnem voled Democratic. , 1Kjd( . .-<.„,.,.,,„,,„., ]Jl(K , r bv k <. ( .,j. ing control of funds in American i !hands a.i has been done v.'illi the! "The need of increased aid is i very urgent in the present critical i itualion — aid of a moral ma- : tided they will I including concrete and cement le thai fight even if they get finishing v.'oik, cabinet making and erican help — aithou-h' that ! Mineral carpentry will be offered in the eoui>e. Fur further Brinm or Freeze! Calvin at High School. . R. Morrow Dies at Home Near Hope Lewis Rowland Morrow, aged 72. a reside.nl of Hempslead for many years, died last night al his home near Hope. lie is survived by his wife, four - - 7 - soiiM, Carroll of Muskogee Okla.. I'' 1 ' Syria—by uniting ' L. U. Morrow Jr. of Waldo. Loivn I Syria. Lebanon, Paws Edward of Ft. Smith. James William of Hope, twci daughters-, Mrs. H. Pi. Wiltshire, of Pine Bluff, Mrs. Howard Lamb of Hope, and a bro- under willh Britain in 1946/ was quoted as replying; "I have many times said that I and my armies are at the" dig*' iposal of Palestinians. I will cs'nfy < on the responsibility you are put- ling now on rny shouldeis. I 'viU ' communicate your congress proposals to my cabinet and other 'A:"ab stales' cabinels and I am sure air will do their best for your wel- ' fare.' Just what the congress pyopos- als were, the Amman dispatch did not say. However, the king's state-* inent suggt-stcfl all would be $ul> jeel to official decisions ot the whole Arab group — Trans-Jorda.n l Kii.vpt, Syria. Lebanon, Iraq, Saudi Arabia and the Yemen. 4 .v , Abdullah. GO, long has advocated the formation of one largp nation — which he would il aq. '{ _ China's lian- j ^- iV! ' Ye rye ther, S. J. Morroiy of Colejnun. Texas. Funeral services '.'."ill lie held at Herndon-Cornelius Chapel at ID inlormation eontaei i a.m. Friday. Aelive |iaill)t-ijiM': C. XV. Harrington. K. H. Byers, J. I). Cheshir. J. T. Bowden, C. Cook and Hervey Holt. First Patient Admitted to New Hospital Home Entered The Amazonian splashing tarn- let, a fish, lays its eggs above the water line and splashes wau'r on responsible |iier said, with a .-!L' rifle borrowed them until they are hatched, when from a friend. | the young fall into Die water. teiia! ar,d military character" he : clothes. City quicker this aid is more effective it v.iil be i.lered the home nf •.(u, 51(1 K. Third St.. nd ,-tole a suit of Police were notified ;iven j today. The theft was made the day. , Car Recovered A li.i-11 Stiiiiebiiker stolen at Mai- vert!, was, discovered abandoned at the Gu<-i I;M'.V Crossin;: late last lih'ht bv flu It; and city oolico Memphis, Tenn.. Dec. 2 first patients to the new V SfSt TeniHvi.ce Tuberculosis hosp'tai here were to be admitted, tod.fi?. Dr. 11. F. Alley, duector, sai<J patients will be admitted in grc-jps of 20. as the hospital & tat£ is abla to care for them. By tho end of the month, he .said, 300 of the in* Litinuiou's 4UO beds will be oe- cupied. Tiie hospital building will be formally accepted by Ihe Tuber.-uloi'is Hospital nt-xt Thursday.

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