Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 17, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 17, 1948
Page 1
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D ' I oily rood Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H, Washburii— Analysis More important Than PcrccnJ-Qge Figures The December review of the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis cautions that, "The present level of consumer buying has not been jjwUainod as ;i result of uniform V•advances in purchases of all types of goods. There have been shifts in buying." For instance, the bank reports that while total retail trade for the first nine months of this year in the Eighth Reserve District was 7 per cent higher than a year ago the advarco from 1!M7 was decidedly irregular. fuel sales were up three times the average gain, at 21 per cent. Automobiles showed an IJi per cent advance. Building supply and h-ird- •,'fivarc- sale;; were up 17 per cent. And among the lines that exceeded the' 7 per cent average gain figure were: Furniture, radios, filling stations, musical instrument:;. But here are the trade lines that failed to come up to the 7 per cent gain average: Food stores, general mechandisc stores, and feed and farm supply house's. And the following trade lines showed actual losses against 1947: Eating and drinking places, liquor stores, jewelers, book stores, sport- 'fting goods houses— and clothing 'stores (with the exception of the family-lypc sloiv;. Overall percctuare figures don't mean much, therefore. On the surface a 7 per .cent gam over last year would indicate that 1948 is booming along. Actually, some lines are ahead, some are about even, and some are running behind. Ananlysis shows what overall figures tend to hide— that in reality the nation's volume is leveling olf. .and probablv nnees loo. '.*.' * v '•* * Atlantic Defense Pact Shews Our Thinking Has Changed' By JAMES THRASHER' The North Atlantic defense pact, now being considered by the United Stales governmeiii. vividly illustrates the. contrast between" the two postwar Americas of this cen- j tury. For an agreement that is more specific than the mutual- aid clauses of the League of Nations Covenant, which raised such a storm 3(1 years ago, hat, scarcely ^••caused a ripple of public interest.. The disinterest does not arise from indiitcrenee. It conies rather from a general feeling that we Khali ally ourself \vilh Canada, Britain, France and the three Benelux nations for common defense, and that the alliance is good, necessary and inevitable. Science and speed have so shrunk the world in the past Id j years that it is hard to appreciate the radical departure of Amor- | ican sentiment from what has al- 1 F. ways been American tradition. The i concept of the Monroe Doctrine has burst its geographical limits and has been transformed into a bulwark against expanding world communism. We no longer fear entangling alliances because our interests and concern today are of global proportions. Our present boundaries are fixed by politics rather than by nature. Our outposts now are not at the ocean's front or on the Rhine. They are on that imaginary boundary ^ known as the Iron Curtain. And . as our neighbors the Dutch build dikes to retain the sea within its bounds, so we must help build dikes of security to protect free governments from the tide threatens to sweep over Curtain and engulf them. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 54 Star of Hopo 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy, rnin in southwest this nftcrnooiv in west, south tonight. Warmer north tonight. Saturday rain. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, DECEMBER M, 1948 (AP)—Moans AssociaTiut P'«ws (NEA1—Means Newspaper Entorprlso Aw'n. PRICE 5c COPY Grand Jury to Act- on Case of Art Shires Washington, Dec. 17 —(/I 1 )— Attor i icy General Clark said today the administration will ask for tight oning of the nation's espionage laws as soon as the new congress meets next month. Clark made the statement after •'(tending a meeting of President Truman's cabinet at the White House. Mr. Truman told his news con Ccrcnco yesterday, in reply to a question, that he had asked Clark too look into the possibility of tightening up the espionage laws. He said the justice department bad been studying the matter for some time, but that it was a difficult mat tcr to handle and still any within the constitution's bill of rights. Today. Clark was asked what was being done by his department along the lines Mr. Truman men tioned. He replied: "We'll have some rocommcnda lions viGht at the beginning of ihe session—-amendment's to the prc sent statutes on espionage." He refused to go into detail. As Clark made this statement, congressional spy hunters told re porters the man accused of getting the Nordcn bombsight secret for Russia is a ballistics expert who has been spotted and questioned by federal agents. The house un-American 'ies committee also: Peipmg Expected to Fa!! Dallas. Tex., Dec. 17 — (/?') — A murder charge against Art Shpircs, 42-year-old former major league baseball player, has ben sent to the Dallas county grand jury for action. Justice of Peace W. L. Stcrrctt took the action yesterday after a preliminary hearing. ^At the hearing yesterday Dr. E. E. Mtiirhead testified that in his opinion cirrhosis of the liver and bronchopncumonia caused the death of William H. (Hi) Erwin. 'Shires is charged in connection with Erwin's death. Erwin, a 5G-yeas-old ex-baseball player and umpire, died Dec. 5, nine weeks after a fight with Shires. A state's witness at the hear ing, Dr. P. A. Rogers, who said he treated Erwin after the fight, re ferrod to cirrhosis of the liver as a "contributing cause" of the death. He pictured Erwin as a badly beaten man when ho examined the exball player after the fight. Shires remains out on $5,000 bond pending his appearance be fore the grand jury. Showed signs of reopening the Alger Hiss case by asking Francis B. Sayre, former assistant secre- Washington, Dec. 17 — (.f) — Organized labor groups appear likely Activi-|ioday to go their separate ways in | demanding that congress wipe out tary of state and Hiss' one-time boss, to be a witness Monday or Tuesday. Assigned Rep. McDowell (R-Pa) to go to New York as a one man sub-coinmitte and question other witnesses about Hiss' activities back in the 19,'iOs. Kept its furious feud going with President Truman and the justice department. Mr. Truman isn't changing a bit his stand that the committee spy case is a "red herring." That's what he told a news conference late yesterday. Committee members jeered al that, especially since a New York grand jury indicted Hiss on a perjury charge on evidence turned up as a result of the committee's spy hearings. MAMCHUfcM Nationalists Start Genera U. S. Soldier Hanged for Murdering Japs government's new Hwai river de i Japanese and assaulting three oth ensc line. It became Nationalist lert. His conviction was confirmed eadquarters after the abandon jby President Truman, on Nov. Ifi. ncnt of the stronghold of Suchow, The soldier wrote a letter to his 00 miles farther North. j mother in Thomasville shortly be- The withdrawal conicided with 'fore- death. Army officials said •eliable reports that the govern nis boclv would be returned to the merit battered 12th army group, {Alabama town by an army graves By JAMES J. STREB1G Associated Press Aviation Reporter. Washington, Dec. 17 — UP)— The Wright brothers' airplane, symbol of man's conquest of the air. today was officially welcomed home. in The Marshall Plan The frail craft, now hanging the Smithsonian Institution, was formally accepted for the nation in a ceremony just 45 years to the hour after Wilbur and Orvillc the Iron Wright took the machine aloft from the sands near Kitty Hawk, N. C. President Truman sent a mcs- tiie foundation for those dikes. It was not built without opposition. But the opposition was nothing compared to that which greeted the audacious proposal ol Lend-Least- seven years ago. The Marslr.iH Plan was almost as bold, but the jniervenmg years had demonstrated UK' value of such boklne.-'.-;. 11 is now clear to inns'. Americans, We believe, thai the foundation of security Iliai. 4he Marshall Plan represents is excellent | sage read to the 80(1 guests present saying the Wright plane "will quicken in all hearts an apprecia-1 Iron of the achievements of American inventive genius." The guests" sat beneath the "Kitty Hawk," as the Wright plant- is known after the site where it first flew, and "tho Spirit of St. Louis." the plane flown by Charles A. Lindbergh on his historic New York-Paris flight in 1927. lloi.li Diaries now are suspended the Tail-Hartley act! But even though the CIO seems no nearer success than ever with its renewed plea for a united front, labor picked up a promise of Republican support for the repeal drive. Senator Morse of Oregon, calling the 1047 labor act "a dead duck," predicted that fellow GOP "liberals" will back administration efforts to supplant the Tart-Hartley act with the old Wagner measure. Morse told a reporter he then will help draft changes to safeguard rights of both unions and employers while checking "excesses" by either. The AFL has yet to reply to a new invitation from CIO President Philip Murray for a joint get-together to map plans for repeal of the lalbor act and attaining other union objectives in the nc-v congress. But there is no evidence that AFL leaders view the idea any differently than in the past. They have insisted there must be an actual merger of the two big groups — they call it "organic unity" — before effective cooperation in possible. Murray tried the same thing in December, 1M6. The AFL lot go with its opinions on the subject. However, the following M3y, committees representing both AFL and CIO sat down together to discuss organic unity and cooperation. hat effort failed, but the AFL convention a month ago authorized President William Brcen and the executive council to renew whatever steps arc possible to bring about labor unity. That effort failed, but the AFL invitation for united action in congress as a way to trv to revive merger efforts. Murray invited leaders of key —NEA Tclcphotp Surrounded by victorious Chinese Communist troops, Peiping (1) is expected to fall soon, probably by negotiated surrender. Reds have captured surrounding towns, among them Tunghsien and Fengtal (2). Heaviest fighting is for Mentou.kuo, (3) coal mining ce1it e r and electric power source for Peipiny area. In the south 40,000 Nationalists, fighting north from Peiping to rescue 12th Army trapped in Pengpu-Suchow (5) area, were driven back seven miles. Yokohama, Dec. 17 —(UP)— Pvt. Stratman Armistead, 32, of Thomasville, Ala., was hanged yesterday in the first execution of a member of the occupation forces, the U. S. Army announced today. He died on the gallows in the eighth army stockade for the hammer-murder of four Japanese in October UM7. Army officials reported military witnesses and prison personnel were present. A general court martial convic miles northwest of ted and sentenced Armistead to the anchor for the death for beating to death four Nanking. Dec. 17 —(A 1 )— Supreme headquarters of Chiang Kai-Shek's East China command today began vithdrawinR from threatened Peng in to Chuhsien, ony 30 miles north 'f this uneasy capital. Pcngpu. 103 banking, svas Leave at Leas rapped by the Chinese. Coinmun sis northwest of Pcngpu for 11! lays has been wiped out. Official dispatches Thursday reported that the 12th was making a ast stand with less than half its iriginal force of 110,000 troops. They were described as comprcs sed into an area of only three .•nilos in circumference. (The Chinese communist radio claimed yesterday that the 12th had been wiped out.) Associated Press Correspondent Seymour Topping reportcred from Pcngpu that transports which had ben airlifting supplies to the en circled 12lh, no longer could be seen. resgistralion team. Rio De Janeiro, Brazil, Dec. 17 ~-(iVt— More than 3(10 are known that onlv 'dead, hundreds are missing and • thousands are homeless in two stales of Brazil today in the wake of heavy rain:; which sent torrcn' tial floods over wide areas. The rains had bcat-n down with deadly monotony for 15 days on the states of Ilio De Janeiro and Vlinas Ocrais, 'lopped off by a loud burst two days ago. Authorities of both states said hundreds vere injured. Communications and transport ;till were disrupted today and officials of the two states were unable ,o assess the full toll of damage and casualties. The state authorities asked the federal government to rush mil:- :ary planes to the worst-hit areas, to parachute; medicines and food stuffs for the many persons who evacuated flooded towns and sough* refuge in the hills. In many villages'of the lowlying areas the entire population fled. By JACK BELL Washington, Dec. 17 — (if) Prodigal followers of the Slates' j rights movement may find the wel- i come mat out for them when the rx,-..s^ Personnel and equipment ot Gen. Liu Shih's cast China command emocraic headquarters began loading Thurs Jefferson-Jackson day night and advance echelons early next year took a southbound train today. j Democratic 'officials are said to Railway officials in Nanking were -be planning to send invilations as a day dinners strike before Christ- Washington, Dec. 17 — UP) — A presidential board today rccom mended that the railroads give their "non-operating" employes a seven cents an hour wage increase Ithal a fact-finding board immediately and put them on a 40 I Pointed to investigate th iiour week next September without informed that only a section of headquartres presently was moving to Chuhsien., which is about 7f> miles Southeast of Pcngpu. As headquarters troops began taking down telephone wires and loading trucks in the movement to the railway yards, panic began railroad broups as well as Green. But the CIO cheiftain ignored John loss in pay. The non-operating employes — the clerks and mechanical workers i who do not operate trains work 43 hours a week. The board proposed that Ihe sev mas, the Southwestern Bell Telephone Company was to give its answer today to a union proposal be ap company's ability to grant wage in i creases. Another meeting of negotiators ] was scheduled for 2 p. m. (CST).j The hoard of economic experts now' WQU 'd study all issues in the prolonged dispute, including the man 'agcmcnt's claim that any wage in- crescs will require further rate in spreading among Pengpu's 000 population, Topping reported. Meanwhile, the crash of artillery j fire echoed in Picping, and sort of indirect peace gesture to many who strayed somewhat afield in the election campaign. In fact, one Democratic official who didn't want to be named told a reporter: "You may be surprised at how many of the so-called Dixiecrals attend these dinners as good Democrats." Red menace appeared to along the grand canal 90 mile northeast of Nanking. |there the toward those who took State Police Reduction Probable Little Hock, Dec. 17 number ot highway en cent, increas',, b/v^troactivc f; ; -creases. Oct. 1. j Southwestern division 20, Corn- Under the proposal, the shift to munications Workers of America the -10-hour week would be — in ! < Indl - sald il would be willing, if , (Indi. made j t) . without any change in "lake home" pay. The board calculated that it would take the equivalent of a 20 per cent increase in base rates lo preserve the "take home" pay un changed. The board estimated its propos als would cost the railroads $240, 000,000 in 1949. This would include $15,, for the cost of Ihe 4 hour week from September to the end of 1949, plus ihe sevenccnt in crease for all 1949. The workers had asked a cut in the work week to 4 hours, without any dreduction in "lake home" pay but inade'inalo. What we need, andj' 1 ' 0111 the ceiling in the north hall v/hat livi-aoni needs, is a strong l ( 'f the museum's arts and industry Mipc.'rstrucUnv. Democratic Eu-"""' " "' rope, with America's be prepared for erisi:: help, must even as it builds ior recovery. The purpose of the [in/posed defense pact, of course, is to pro- vent attach. J'irt the best prevention is to a:-: ; ure Russia lhat any sudden attack, though it may stun, will not crippk; but rather put into operation a well-prepared plan of action. Such a plan involves more than strategy. It involves the aeluul and potential production of a vast Continued on page two Patmos PTA Program building. For 20 years Ihe Kilty Hawk was on display in the British museum in London until it was recently returned to the United States. As the acceptance ceremony took place, jot planes flashed across the sky and huge B-2i)'s and a B-3G roared over the capital in an air display perhaps even undreamed of by the Wrights when they built their small flying machine. Lewis, his former friend and the United CIO. and — on top of that an hour wage increase. The 'so-called "non-operating" I railroad workers are those who do not operate trains. The board's recommendations, made under terms of the railway arc not binding on the earners or unions. But such recommendations mad eunder terms of the railway .... labor act usually form the basis ior I bers to mark dispute settlements. | rural nu-r-tiui. 1 rs inm. 'Th while Vi 'jlmrii white lapers. Story, a:; iL Billy Wayne Hester, about 20. :;i<n of Mr. and Mrs. Hub Hester of Mi-Nab, is in serious condition in Jr.icphine Hospital today follow- accidenl yesterday" in which ho shut himself in the arm while lining on Grassy Lake. Ho was reaching for his gun when ii accidentally went off and tho shot traveled up his arm. He wa.s ru.-hed to Josephine Hospital lor treatment in an effort lo save hi.-- arm. li his condition permits he may taken to Hot Springs Army and .N'avy hospital sometime- today. 'lied Cross Sends 100-Pounds Candy to Spa Hospital >pt'-T u! Ihe Amor expressed thanks organisations and contributed, making the Hope Chapter if', ids ot homo-1 i.;.'.de Army and .Navy Hos- prine s. The choir of the First Christian Church will present a Christmas Musicale at 7:30 Sunday evening. December 19. It will portray the birth of Christ in story and song. The program is as foflows: Prelude. Organ and piano duet— Mrs. Alva Reynerson & Mrs Wm. P. llarclegree'. "Joy to the World"—Choir Reader—Mrs. Ted Jones "Glad Refrain"—Mrs. C. F. Ha- worlh & Choir Header—Jimmy Ponder "In a Lowly Manger-"—Ted Jones "O Holy Night"—Mrs. C. F. Haworth eacler—M"rs. Ted Jones "Shine On. Christmas Star" — Choir Reader—Jimmy Ponder '"The Herald Angels Sing"— Choir ! "I Heard the Bells on Christinas | Day"—Mrs. A. A. Haynes I iX'fei'tory. Organ and piano duet i—Mrs. Heyneisou and Mrs. Hard! t-'gi'e.e. j Hoarier—Mrs. Tod Junes "Come and Worship"—Mrs. C. I F. Haworth, H. C. Whitwurlh, and C-hoir. Reader—J irnmv I'onder "Story of Clirislrna.s"—Mrs. B. L. IJolUy, Mrs. C. F. Haworth, and Choir. Pre:.< i:latioa ol While Gilis--Mrs. Tod JOIH-S. '"There's a Sung In the Choir lie company agrees, to make recommendations of the proposed board binding on both parlies. The union's strike threat was contained in telegrams sent yesterday to the governors of Arkansas, Continued on page two Science to f leading roles in the civil fights re volt which cost President Truman 39 southern electoral votes. For instance, no one expects.the national committee to invite either Gov. J. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina or Gov. Fielding | L. Wright of Mississippi to come back into the fold. They were the stand- By BEM PRICE Atlanta, Dec. 17 — I/O —Money will meet brains here next month n the hope Ihc Iwo will wed. the .States Rights C of C Directors Meet, Plan Election At a dinner meeting last night Ihe Chamber of Commerce Board of Directors made plans to elect four new members to replace retiring directors, C. C. Spragins, Harry Hawthorne. Vincent Foslcr and Earl O'Neal. The group appointed the following nominating committee, Albert Graves, Donald Moore. Kelly Bryant and Claude Nnnn, who will select li men to be voted on. Ballots will be mailed Ihcir choice will be to ineni- . The an- id some- Appreciate Boyle By HAL BOYLE New York — (7f'i — Touch people on a sore point, and they bailor. And sometimes I feel sorry for Dr. Gallup, Sir Galahad, Diogenes, seekers of day loriL'. But are may be traitor:, t I was right. they? Two ladies who. their sex agreed " —i\frs. I:'.. Air"—Isuch Some and other well known the truth. These two observations result from a little adventure 1 made last week into the field of domestic science. 1 wrote a little essay on why housewives arc always tired. My theme was that they wore themselves out sitting down and .netting up so many times during the day, trying to sandwich in brief periods of rest between their huu;;ohoH tasks. | his Well, as many a fellow who met ' Joe Louis has remarked afterward. "What happened?" A number of gentle ladies; acros.-; the lain! jettisoned their Chri.-l.i'.a:-' snirit of good will — but p/ontu. They sat down and wrote me indignant letters beginning: "Dear Stinker —" Upon my Lifebuoy! When -';raciou.; xvomeii learn to un voca bularics of invei of. the letters were so "Keeping plus husband Hopping," wrote housewife. And an c.iuall wife said: "You a hr.-.vled -Tin.- ni dissent e.-. two children ires a lot of 'Valdosta, Ga., ually honest Brooklyn so rii'.hl. My husband ardbcarers for ticket. On- tho other ..IvlriCj ii ..war, itulU catecl that a lot of other officials- some of whom took lusty cracks at the president's civil rights proposal? — will find thai most," if not all is forgiven. President Truman has said he isn't may -im~ The paliolmen, be reduced by 12 under a ISMD-fil budget which has been nrc- pared for the - Arkansas stale pn lice department In preparing the budget tor cub mission to the IMS) leguslnlure tlw legislative budget .cummiUe" ignored recommendations of retiring Stale Police -Director Jack. Poitci,' Because ot increased traffic and fatal accidents on Arkansas highways. Porter had recommended U additional patrolmen'and six additional patrol cars. There are 112 patrolmen now. Under the budget okayed by the committee, the department's activ t tics would lean more •'toward criminal investigation. While tht> de partmcnl's appropriations would not be reduced; highway upor- ' atlons would be cut down lo pet— rnit mnn; criminal work, addition ol an .assistant- doctor and-sJilcirj anyone. While that not be strictly trUc of some union would give birlh lo Ihe re The Southern Association ofj 0 '' his followers, the general trend Science and Industry, which is act-Sfniong Democratic leaders has Ing as match-maker, figures such oet!n toward patching up, rather than widening, the parly break. For this reason, mosl politicians here think there is a lot of smoke but very little fire in the movement to thump tho States Rightcrs' heads by denying them important so the desperately souih's re- search projects needed to utilize sources. So the association has invited business men and scientists from 14 southern stales to met Jan. 5-7. The associalion, which has ils headquarters in Richmond, Va., says it will be the first such meeting in the south's history. Why the meeting? The associalion is seeking to show business men that research pays off in good hard dollars. This particular meting will bring together to discuss the question, "how does research pay off'.'" Such men as J. E. Copenhaver, chief chemist of Sunoco Products; Kenneth W. Coon:;, head of the University of Alabama's chemical engineering d e pa r t m e n t, and R. Lesle Gould, vice president of manufacturers record. As much as anybody, the association is the brain-child of Dr. George D. Palmer, professor of organic chemistry al the University of Alabama. committee gross. important assignemcnts in cori- Methodist Cantata Sunday p. m, A Cantata, "The Christ Child", will be presented at First Methodist Church Sunday. December 10, at 4 p.m. Tho program: Organ Prelude-—Mrs. li. C. Hyatt Tenor .Solo—Paul O'Neal Baritone Solo—Bob Ilyatl Chorus I'Sass Solo-Chas. Clifford Franks :>e" biiciscf''proposes that " Vh'e"'^ state police director's .salary b~ boosted from $4,GOO a year to S3 000 and that an assistant director be employed at $4,200 a year Gov-Elccl Sid McMath has an nounccd that Herman Lindsey will be temporary police director. The Arkansas Democrat said today Lin dscy probably would be given the job of assistant director when a permanent director is named.- France Hopes , to-Make A torn Bombs by 1953 . Paris, Dec. 17 —(UP.) —Franca is aiming toward production ot the atomic bomb in or after 19.13 if sufficient supplies of uranium are available, French scientists indicated today. Prof. Frederic Joliot-Curie, I 1 rcnch high commissioner of atomic energy, insisted however that the French government i;; inteu sled in atomic energy only for puacc- tul purposes. He said he visualized a great center of atomic energy in Fiance "•n- two Expand Jones Little Kock, nolth; Metals ; Dec. 17 — I/I')- lley- nd Arkansas Power h itoM-sling letter of nil fium a wife, but my old friend. a man who day for years f protecting i M Trio (women's voices) Alto Solo—Mrs. 1.5. W. Edwards Tenor Solo—Paul O'Neal Chorus Solo (Soprano) — Mrs Henry Chorus .Soprano Sol'i---Mrs. Dick Walking Alto Solo—Mrs. B. W. Edwards Baritone Solo — Chas. Clifford Franks Soprano Solo—Mary Louise Keith Churns, Soloists: Bob Hyatt, Mary L. Keith. Paul O'Neal Chorus. Soloist—Mrs. James McLarty, Jr. Chorus t llymn No. !)0 "O Come All Ye Faithful" —Choir- and congregation Benediction work on two or threi" small piles had been com- nlelcd in the next four yeais. Joliot-Curie- 1 ':; statement ' was t made in connection with the an- Tully inouncemunt that the French government's first txperimt-ntal nuclear turnaco had been established al Fort De Chatlillon, ]U miles outside Paris. He said the government expects to have two or three /era-average energy piles in operation and Light company ollicials are making an effort lo increase production at ihe Jones Mills, Ark., aluminum plant. lievnolds metals company vice- prc.sideul Waller Rice said here , • iO1 ;''.'" lo -V 1 , Mrs - J"'nc iyesterdav tnat he had conferred | ,,!'", !Il ' ;i ' J \! lly iu ' m '. v - pm ;; the "horseman ihe power Cuiapuny on the | Catkins Mrs. Ben Edmiaslon, a firm looting, jpossibihly of obtaining Mifliciciit : .'. n: '- '-'•Vie jaunts, Mrs. J. L. :o over al home of obtaining "interim" electric power to operate another production line at the Twu of the government-built lour hues, which are S: "Silent Nighl I ham & Chuir j The members uf ".he eliuir are: | Soprano.-;: M;s. C. F. llaworlh, Airs. B. f.. Uettin. Mrs. F. W. j Graham. -Mrs. !.. W. Spark:-, Mrs. |H. L. Mitchell. Altos: Mi^s Uuro-iw;. ithoy ii.id.js. Mi.-;.-. Joyce Fincher. ' Mi':-:. T. .i. Biu'.er. Mrs. A. A. Hay- Mies. TV nor.-.: G'ourge Duiids, 11. C. Whitworlh. Ba.-'sos: Tod Jones, 'Warren Junes, Billy Mi-buff. K. : L. Ponder. had to road length wilh Tho only wa.s that housewives floppin chair belu plant' tru of bru.-;h I equipped with mulo:- driven gener- bl ni<l<- director i atol ' s - mnv il1 ' 1 ' 'cased hy lieynolci., jaliiM. i irorn UK- war a.vsels adminis- ta-liou. Kiee :;aul they produce 7.i.- -ii]. | (JUO.UUU pounds of aluminum, annual- other lino'.;, which jmmorciaf etoetric puv. 1 gotta advantage over you at Christmiis, Doc. Four feet arc better than two at Etockiii.r-r time! It is directed bv Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, s McLarty Mrs. atomic by •'Onlv after mn;i will we enter the third phase' during which we wilt work on a great center ot atomic energy," Joliot-Curie told a press conlerence. Joliot-Curie said Franco's biggest problem was "scarcity of uranium." He said that extensive research was being , ( - lK 'I>er, Airs. Oarrelt Story, '' 11 ' d ln " Ci '"' Mi**t"* Mary conducted in r raneo m efforts to find new urani- Dick l um deposits but that! it might be necessary to buy atomic mateiials abroad. l w « cannot find Mr ise Keith. Mary Louise Copt-land and NuimeUe Williams. Altos: Mrs. B. W. Edwards. ! Mrs. K. K. Brown, Mrs. Jack i Gardner. , Tenors O'Neal. O'Ne.-.l Basses Ciiiford Franks. Dale Barnuni, Dol- : K. U. Brown, Paul Ernest O'Neal, Jerry md Sydney McMath. Chifoid ' Franks, Chas. Whii'.'ir. Si-., sliu Hiii-ton. Boh Hyatt and Owen's to Remodel Local Store in January January 1. 10-ill cluuiLe in Owen'-; I )e er, Francv in atomic urn." )i: | V( -' I." i abroad," onoiuh we he said. for pur- '' Howev- energy without tu'am- i imoni Store be redecorated i 'hr Owen, owner, j which will arged. lien d today. ready :ire. i;i !he makin:; and cumi.'lv leiy movteru- ure. A new gl;io',s front i:..ir in-led. Mr. Owen .said .•u::iii!Uo to bring tu cus- 111 is section liie be5,1 in .,i_- and bargains. SS Representative to Be in Hope Tuesday •A representative of the Tysaj-- kaita Office uf the Social Sc-cnnty- Administration will be in Hope on Tuesday. December ^l at '2 p la. at j the Arkansas Employment Llifica. . Social security ben'eiits .,ie -,tlil Ijfiii:; lu.,1 bv-cause of a delay in tin.- filing df an applieatio.i lur tho payments. The Social tiyi-tiuty Law Ijoirnits back payments loi onlj 1 months and any I n^ei dc> lay in claiming payments mav 10- sult in the Io.-;s of belieflU tor on'Ji or mur<; moillhs. Al.su. chilli) for the lump-sum death payment- jsii.'.M be nrule witliin two ve.us o, death. Dun'l risk losing lounsy that may bv: due you. Sec the ->O' cia! Soeurity I-'iold Roprv.,-. •>•

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