Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1946 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Thursday, November 7, 1946
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It U t-c V'i HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, November 7, Actually U.S.Election Trend Means Little Regarding American Foreign Policy 6y J. M. ROBERTS, JR. AP Foretfl" Affairs Analyst , eign policy and in efforts to cs ' ab ; Ilish the United Nations is the best American politics, yesterday's vote actually would seem to mean very HUte regarding U S. foreign policy ' ' The world seldom expects British elections to , have any major effect on tho 1 ."traditional" empire policy, -but -it has been popular to speak of the-United States as having "no foreign policy," and to expect her to veer wilh the beliefs of whichever' party may be in power. But the U. S. has been developing, if. slowly, a very definite foreign policy for a good many, years now. Tnere is every evidence that it- is a policy of the people and therefore mandatory on either party. • There ' are two great iears abroad,- , as. .expressed in the foreign press and by delegates to the international conferences now ubject and that the party leaders now it. „ The second great fear is of a epression in America which would nve world-wide repercussions, {ere is where, to foreigners, the Republicans arc suspect. They oii't know but what there might e a tendency for the GOP, in the ght of its tradition, to lean on igher tariffs and to recede from he present American policy of promoting free trade. The only Republican answer to this, so far, lies ft" the votes which supported the United Nations, the world banking and foreign exchange agreements, and the importance Congress slaccd on Britain's promise of revision of her own commonwealth trade barriers at the time the loan under™way - in New Yofk. One""is~that-~ Americans 'Will " be r come'"aTs*gi3sfed"wrth its efforts to set the /world aright and again uirn to isolationism. The cooperation o both-parties^ in the conduct of i'or OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! "The National Successplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings . on minimum investments. Franchise available for several. cities in this area. For complete information write or wire: 'National-Home and Auto Stores •Southwest Division-Phone R-2577 ,11th Floor-Southland Life Bldg. DALLAS, TEXAS 710-Pound Youth to Get New Pair of Trousers Free Chicago, Nov. 5 —»(/P)—Robert Earl Hughes, 20 year old Baylis, 111., youth who weighs 710 pounds and finds it difficult to get clothes his size, is going to get a new pair of trousers, for free. Henry Reiner, North Judson, Ind., clothing company official, sent the trousers to the Chicago Tribune and requested they be forwarded to Hughes. He said the world's largest trouser's' were made by his company after he saw a picture of Hughes and noted his trousers were too small. Hughes specified the dimensions — 110 inch waist; 128 inch seat; 02-inch thigh and 46-inch knee. Reiher said 4 1-2 yards of 60-inch material were used in the trousers. ' her was approved. 'long as the American people seem even fairly well united on tor- eign policy, and they do seem xo now, other nations may ease Boys Convicted for Slaying, Sentenced Yuba City, Calif., Nov. 7—(/P)—• Billy Anderson, l(i, and Natnern James, 15, convicted last week slaying of the former's i.'ather anc their minds by remembering that]step-mother, Mr.^ and Mrs. W. ^ H political parties are hired to ad-'*""' minister, not rule, in America. o BUS ROMANCE Garden City, Kas., Nov. G ~(fP) — John Lavore, 31, Manhattan, Kas., cattleman en route \o Santa Anderson, have been sentenced life inprisonrncnt in San Qucnting prison. . The Andersons were shot to death Sept. 8 at their Live Oak ranch home as they were preparing for bed. The boys told how they waited on the darkened porch . „.- „ ., -- ( lUUY WetlLUU Ull LI1U UULKUimU UU1C11 Fe, N. M., was on a bus stranded an d shot the couple through a win- here over the week-end by a snow-1 ow A£ter disposing o£ tne bodies, storm. A few scats away was Miss Thelma (Terry) McLean, 20, Mus- Kegon, Mich., to whom Lavore had spoken only casually. Sunday night they had a cup of coffee in the bus station. Then vhey sat up and talked all night. All .day Monday sleet and rain kept j infcm insiae and they calked some "hey were captured a :'.cw days ater. Under California "'aw ihe youths must serve at least seven years " efore they will be eligible vo ap- ily for paraole. MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD AT YOUR GROCERS and CITY BAKERY disposing le two iled in automobiles, ac- ompained by a neighbor girl. " ' County 4-H Club Wins State Honors The Hempstead Counly 4- H Club members won state honors with their club demonstrations, D, S. Lantrip, state club agent tor the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, announced Saturday, November 2nd. Geneva, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Smith of the Palmos club will receive a U. S, Savings Bond as state gardening champion and Carlton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Cummings of Baird's Chapel community wins fl free trip to ihe National 4 • H Club Congress in December as state winner in corn. Each of these members will be among 200 outstanding club members honored at the first state 4-H Achievement Banquet to be held in Little Rock, November 29th. Hempstead County was first place winner in the county corn snows held by 4- H club members over the state and Carlton receives the trip -as the member making the grcatesl contribution lo Ihe winning counly show. Carlton has contribuled lo the increased use of hybrid corn in the counly Ihrough his three years of hybrid corn dcmonstralions, Oliver L. Adams, counly agcnl, said. In Ihe Inrec county corn shows his comparative yields and 10 - ear selections of hybrid and open-pollinated corn placed 3rd, 7th and 8th among 47, 31, and 42 entries. Carlton's parenls have cooperaled closely wilh his demonslralion,-by adopling improved pracliccs, such as increased use of nitrogen at jlanling time and as a side - dres sing, placement of fertilizer, corn Hold That Tiger more. Tuesday they talked themselves nto getting married. A probate udge stood on the wheel of an idle ms to read the service and :"cllow passengers sat in the seats as mests. t i Freddie Mills. Britain's former middleweight champion, now a ' hcavv vc ght rasslcs with tiger cub at his tram me quarters in [London, where he is preparing for light with Joe Baksi, Amem-an V . ' . l-innvv NnV. 5. heavy, Nov. 5. Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York—As an observer in- erosted clinically in such mailers, nay I point out that the trend in horns tslrls' costumes is directly way imu ( long take'a'slow trend back to :"ull from nudity? For a 1 had been watching tends 100 feel on two walls, beat inn the likenesses of Negro cclct rlties such «s Marian Antlersort fiill Koneson, Booker T. • Wnsr ington, Bill Robinson, Dr. George cminlne costume without realizing vhat was going on. _ Now the nought surprises me. ' This trend back to full dress imonis the Broadway chorus kuicls ook a decade in the doing, wncn first started paying atlenllon vo ,hc young ladles of the Untieing choirs In'the early thirties, there were practically no costumes in the way of a thorough lesson in biology, distaff division. One night club even advertised vhat a certain girl had the world's champion torso, only morc-so, You get Ihe idea. in the old days of the Paramount Grill when Ozzic Nelson was playing for the Yales and vhc Harvards who parked their Slutz Bearcats and doffed their raccoons, Uic big attraction was the nudity on view two flights below the street, in the good time. Instead he gels caught location now millions ior f * *11* V O!' II >f 1 III < £, * •"•• - ^'*-> i V «- i I The big oval bar is lighted a huge, inverted bowl. !• urmlu,i-(| is of modern design, chrome Stfif Ing wilh green nnd white leatnoffl upholstery, while table .ops. f The building has the benefit oj every modern gadget .Toe and his ,'issociates could by. There.a ii !>0 - ton air conditioning units four large ranges in the kilchcn| jlus three broilers, throe clocp* tat friers, six built - in ieeboxe and a built-in refrigerated ict for salads alone. The basement contains food-preparation appliances;, eatai* as eleclric politic-peelers. The iincl RIALTO 3 Days • Begins Sun. ; Feature Had PLUS B CARTOON' , selection and weighing results. Carlton attended the Slate 4-H Club Camp at Fayetteville this summer and was a member of a team demonstrating hornfly control with DUT. He has been active in community and county 4 - H club act ivitles and he helped manage i county council stand .at the Fnii and Truck Branch Experiment Sta lion at the annual visiting day. Geneva, 16, has taken gardening for three of the four years she ha been a club member. She has rais cd 25 varieties of vegetables anc has sold some each year for a to tal of more than $250. On October 15 of this year she still had six vegetables growing in her garden. In addition to gardening Geneva has laken throe years of canning, three of cookery and two of clotn- ing. She was county clothing winner last year, has given demonstrations for the past three years and has entered three judging contests and four, dress revues. This year she is serving as program chairman for her 4 - H club. . o -^ , ) PROPER INTENTIONS'^'i Los Angeles, Nov. 2 — (IP)— Louie — a frisk, 40-pound spring lamb- needs a home, but the Society :1or the Prevention of Cruelty to. Ani- rnals wants to make sure there will be no monkey business. Alex Tillcy, superintendent of the SPCA shelter, says "Louie's, a wonderful pet for kids, and,he'll keep your lawn mowed." B"t; "Whoever takes him must pi;pi , ise not lo maKe lamb ctiops out'of him." MANY ST LEAD! Distinct from all others is the leader-out in front because of proven qualities. Among coffees in the Southwest ADMIRATION holds that distinction, It is a blend unique among all others. The same experts who have been "Cup-Testing" ADMIRATION for nearly thirty years proudly guard these quali* ties that have earned its leadership, "Cup-Testing" is your assurance that ADMIRATION will be the same today 'and tomorrow as it has been in the past. The personally "Cup-Tested" ADMIRATION way is the only way to assure the same perfect blend-package after package. COMPANY . „ . »OA 5 T ERS AL«0 OF MARYLAND CLUB ANP AND ,AW Foresees 'Flying Bus' same sub - cellar turned to minting Billy Rose—the Diamond Horse shoe. The Paradise and ihe Holly- voocl .Restaurant wore another irase of slops on the strip parade, nd Ihe entire length of Broadway .vas more or less devoted to Min- ky diversion at slightly higher prices than the burlesque vhcaters. Marian Martin was the :-"nking mdc before the municipal daddies decided it was :iol morally cricket for ladies thus .engaged to waltzing about nignt club 'loors clftthed in a tieavy application a bakery on tho premises photographers' dark room. In the roar, a private parking lot makes it easy ior folks who eschew Manhattan's normal preference tor taxicabs. . Joe has a great good lime with his newest and highly profitable commercial toy. Once a .silent sol- low who drew in and away from any sort of public attention, Joe now has become suave, poised, easy with tho gab. Ho carries con versalion along swiftly with ,-ouic of our most vaunted gabbers, ndW- ing his own oven when engaged in a ribbing match with one of his Javorile sports writers. Joe prefers skyrocket colors in i sports jackets and shirts. His tailoring is always Ihe ultimate in tne latest lastuuil ctrapus. His good taste in elolhus, however brilliant in tone, has-caused;! more than a little change in what j Put on your rose-colored glasses and take a gander nt the "bus of the future" as visualized by Art Radebaugh. noted airplane and automobile designer. It's fairly conventional, except that instead of rplling along the road, it uses helicopter rotors and flies at an altitude of; about DO feet. Drawing Cards Six-Hour Flights Across Atlantic Seen in 1951 London, Nov. 7 —(UP)—British airplane manufacturers said today that transatlantic jet airliners capable of flying .from London to New York' in six hours could be in opcr- tion by 1951. Several firms already have projected jet types that will carry more than 60 passengers nonstop o Nqw York al alliludes of around 50,000 feet. Many difficulties remain, however, and manufacturers emphasized that technical obstacles, tosl- ing problems, and 'inancing requirements prevent setting a definite date for the start of jetliner service. One multi-engine jet transport ;s being lested at the Hundley Pago works. Knosvn as the Hermes Mark V, it is a development of a prototype lhat has progressed :"rom conventional air-cooled reciprocal- ing engines cmbincd with jets io an all-jel turbine model. smile and __ t of powder. Sally" Rand' had nor Jans, literally and figuratively. But all 'ihis nakedness took vo hell when a municipal scrubbing brush :inmed Fiorello LaGuardia came on vhc scene. Anyway, the girls "low on view in the various luxurious onc-flight- ups and plush basements of Broadway arc so thoroughly dressed as a rule that I would not be .surprised to sec them wearing turtle - neck sweater and bathrobe full - length trousers and a suit of iashionaule armor. At Ine Copacabana, the new show has the gals in hoop skirts and loads of petticoats. Even bustles. At the Latin Quarter, the gals are similarly hidden. Billy Rose still maintains ii clash of nudity at his Diamond Horseshoe, but not in the tradition of ihe previous tenant of his premises: the gals there wear more vhan you will see on any beach outside of France. The producers of night club floor shows go to most expensive extremes to coyer vip vhc cnorines The well - paid needle workers whipping up glamorous duds Jo the night club gals so more anc more toward Ihe Victorian mooc and covering, which I'm informed s a general ircand in ladies' slutf Well, in case you hadn't, no\\ you know what's nude New York—Although opened only recently, Hcavyweignt cnamp Jo Louis' restaurant in Harlem quick ly has become a center of Ne\ York's Negro night life, a tastcfu $500,000 riot of green, white, re and silver, a modern plush heat qua'rters for the noctural prcfe once of that section of upper Mai hattan. The restaurant seats 500 persons — 300 in a cocktail lounge, the rest in a dining room. The lounge has a mural which ex- LOOK OUT FOR PIN WORMS Recent medical reports reveal that an amuzini,' number of children (nnd crown- ups too) may be victims of Pin-Worms— often without suspecting what is wronx! And these pests, living inside the human body, can cause real distress. So watch out for the warninK sicns that n..iy mean Pln-Worma—especially Ihe aggravating rectal itch. Get JAYNE'S P-W nnd follow the directions. P-W is tho Pin-Worm treatment developed in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jnync & Son, after years of patient research. The small, casy-to-talte P-W tablets act in n special way to remove Pin-Worms. Ask your UruBgist: P-W for Pin-Worms! oncc was practically •uniform i among Harlem's 'teen agcrs.' Emulating their fistic have toned clown Vhu from the almost ridiculous sharpness of draped trousers and incredibly wide dimensions of '.heir ||ii louldcr padding. Their hat brims re getting narrower and ihci'r ruv.ii Kiiuis smaller, thul,r collar oints shorter and shirt col'n'S ave been reduced considerably i lividness. It i.s no secret that Joe Louis as been an example of deport- icnl for the youngsters oC his ace. Thai he has dignified their lothing customs too, is o Joltiif Joseph. their criwit Women Confesses fro $600 Holdup Following Arresf Mobile, Ala., Nov. 7 —CUP) — Evelyn Cornish Globakcr. :iU, v.'h surrendered to Dallas, Tex., police and confessed a $600 holdup iuM-f was due to arrive :.rom Texas today in custody of a jail matron and 'a deputy .sheriff. Mrs. Globaker was Ihe objccl of a widespread search a Tew weeks ago after she left, what was believed to be a suicide note in an Atlant-i tourist camp c:ibin. She said she left her husband, a marine corps veteran, in Ohio, because she "wasn't good enough :"or him." She will be held hero in the Mobile county iail pending hearing, which has not been scl. THE GREATEST BAKING POWDER IMPROVEMENT IN SO YEARS! VISIT BYERS' 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 23 Voice of Opinion inUT By James ThraSher- Waitlntj For The Showdown There was n marked contrast between Ihu friendly spi;od.ci ar.d friendly greetings nt ihe opening of the UN Security Council .session in New York and the blunt words Spoken by Prime Minister Attlec and his predecessor, Mr. Churchill, in England on the same day. i While Pi osidoiu Truman carefully avoided direct mention of Russia in his speech (though deploring some of Russia's tactics), both British statesmen made the Soviet government the direct target of | pointed questions and bitter complaints. They also revealed a united Labor - Conservative desire for icvision of the permanent Security Council members' veto power. Mr Atllce expressed some famil- [third excursion'.into the politically iar criticism of-familiar Kremlin troubled waters of the eastern habits — Communist name - calling, Mcdiatcrranean. will visit oolh Communist definition of democracy Turkish and Greek ports in the and so on. Mr. Churchill's remarks |next lew weeks. Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this afternoon, tonigin and Saturday; not much change in temperature. Star of Hooe. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER R, 1946 IAPV—Mean* Associated Pr»» (NEA1—Means Newsoaoer Em«rnrls« Au'n. PRICE 5c COPY Do Your Christmas Shopping Early We Have Many Gifts for Ail the Family Toys for the Kiddies Christmas Cards, Seals & Decorations Use Our Layaway Plan Upstairs Over Byers' Drug Store 117 W. Second St. Phone 535 ; BAKINGS LOOK BETTER' , THE FOOD CALCIUM in the new KG permits more • even distribution of the fine, active ingredients • throughout ihe baking powder. This promotes inore^. « uniform action —gives bakings the lighc, smooth^ • texture and inviting rich appearance everyone eujoys. 7 ,' BETTER TASTEf ' 9 « New KG assures full llavor of other ingredients — * • in your baked goods you get no soda taste from KC ; BETTER FOR YOU, TOO? * KG makes everything you bake with it a valuable * source of FOOD CALCIUM —adding 2 to 5 times more * root) CALCIUM than the fresh milk used in a baking, * depending on the recipe. Thus KG joins milk as a £ * fine source of this vital food element. ^ US. Warships Again to Visit Mediterranean By ELTON C, FAY Washington, Nov. 3 —(/I')—United States warships, making their Farm Bureau Holds Annual Session at Eperiment Station, Names Officers "We have to be smart to farm,".do long range planning" declared declared Rex Ramsey of Nashville, Member of the Board of Directors Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation, at the Annual Fall Meeting of the Hempstead County Farm Bureau at the Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station yesterday. The farni- cr getting his groceries In town, inadequate feed and shelter for his livestock, haphazard soil conservation and improvement program, inadequate information on insecticide control and many other problems were equally frank, and somewhat j The navy announced today that I canno i hope to 'succeed in prcs more arresting. "anangcments have been corn- He found it necessary to mention Ipleted by the State Department for war, explaining that it would not | jj. S. Naval forces now in the be possible "to conduct discussions (Mediterranean, or en route there, with any sense of reality at the j to make visits to various ports in' - - ..... present 'lime without the occasion nl use of thai odious and tragic word." He asked verification of the report that there arc 200 Red Army divisions on a war footing in Eastern Europe. He repeated his Fulton Mo., belief that what Russia wanted was not war but Ihe fruits of war. Finally. Mr. Churchill offered some positive proposals for British policy. Among them were the sug- cidenl to training exercises dur ing the lallcr part of November and early December." It was learned thai both Secretary of State Byrnes and Undersecretary Dean Achcson- had okayed the cruise. State department officials, however, could shed no light on why they gave the warships the green cut clay agriculture. There is something for every farm family who the Extension Service. 'Instead of J. O. Fullerton, District Agdnt With buying more property farm families should be out of debt in order to adequately mecl Ihe price rocs- sion. They should also carry, an adequate soil conserving and improvement program along with balanced livestock, feed and other farm operations" declared Mr. Ful- lerlon. Robert Nelson, Extension Farm Forester with headquarters in local Extension Office, advised the group that farm forestry management using home farm labor for all forestry management including harvest- takes part in the Agricultural act-; d mnl . kclin g g avc more hour :. .i t ! nr . n r \i i r- rt/-ii int if 111 nt-* r» i* ft n n I "7 • J *-•».•, ^ o a ly income in time spent then any ivitics of his county in an organiz ed way. The more than 60 in attendance re - elected their officers for the year 1947 and pledged themselves lo expand their organization lo reach more farm families. Ury Mc- Kcnzic of Shover Springs and Andrew Avcry of Baird's Chapel were selected a sed ae slltehgolattS selected as delegalcs lo Ihe Stale Farm Bureau convention in Lillle I Shover Springs. other regular crops on the farm, such as cotton. He emphasized the fact that his services were available free of charge to all farmers who would make rccjuesl with County Agent The nominating commitlee wa; headed by J. E. McWilliams . of Center Point and the Resolutions Committee by Ury McKcnzie of wra as possible, and that Britain give I a projected round the world .light - - light lo make calls virlually in Ihe j Rock November 25 and 20. along 1 Mrs. Earlie McWilliams was in back yard of Ihe Sovicl union only i wilh six other members from the .charge of Ihe picnic lunch. ; ' ' " ..--.:..- Miss j Montgomery directed the recreational aclivilies for Ihe group meeling. few days after the department' Hempstead County organization. asked ihe army to postpone , up the Palestine mandate if she is unable to fulfill her pledges to the Jews. .by a fleet of B-29 superfort bombers. . of- Those policy proposals emphasize ! ficially acknowledged that' the Although it never has been wleded that' To cope with the price recession lhal is sure lo come farmers must Stale department caused postpone mcnl of the B-29 venture, officials close lo Byrnes said he was opposed lo the flight at this time, partially because he was afraid H might be interpreted and other nations as tling." by Russia sword rat- how fow seeds of war - breeding discord Ihcre would be in Ihe world today it Russia would only adopt a policy of reasonable co - operation, cease her militant seclusion, curb her attitude of truculent nationalism and halt the continous allacks on her former allies. There is more important work for the United Nations than hovering '.nervously about Ihe Soviet delegation and wondering what its mood will be today. Britain certainly should turn Palcslinc over lo the UN. Foreign troops should be withdrawn from Greece and China — and certainly would be if Russia would declare her intentions and . .call her troops home. There arc op ; ^westward to visit Piraeus, Today's navy announcement said the 27,000-ton aircraft carrier .Randolph, Ihe lighl cruiser cargo and ana the Dcsiroycr Perry will put in at the Turkish ports of Izmir and Marmaras. Izmir, al Ihe casl- crn end of Ihe Mediterranean, was formerly named Smyrna. From Ihc Turkish harbors Ihc ships will go Lebanon, and then turn pressed and depressed peoples of tho earth who need hcln toward independence and a boiler life. But all this musl wait upon the brooding and mysterious directors of Soviet policy. This Russian attilude really asks Ipo much of the rest of the world. But complaints about Communist datamations and catch phrases won and aims, such those given recent- restatements' of admirable; policies cfiange itf "Neither will adniirable ly by President Truman and Secretary Byrnes, however necessary they'may be. . 'Somcdav, somehow, patient and i firm dealings have got lo extract from the Russian diplomats a frank statement of what Russia wants, an how far she intends to go to get it Tho funclamenal problem facing the UN members outside the Soviet orbit, particularly the Uniled Slalos and Grcal Britain, is how many blue chips it will take to call tho • Soviet government and force a • show of its cards, face up on the ' table. Columbians Have Riotous Organization Celebration of Reds Draws 3000 Guests By ED BRIDGES Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 8. —(UP) — The leader of the anti-Negro, anti- Jew Columbians Inc.. hailed the birth of "The Columbian Party" today after a riotous organizational meeting al which vhc "one-race nation" advocates ripped their stale charter to shreds. Thus Railroader Emory Burke, .the president, in destroying ihe Both Turkey and Greece current- document in a hysterical outburst ly hold international attention — in Columbian hall last night, Turkey because of her Dardanelles nouted a state suit now underway Washington, viet "October Nov. 8—</P)- rc volution" -A So- party, -t vti n\*j Mb b u kiu v, w» ..».» — „.,,,,.. jllOLlLt;t.l i.1 a lei H; OUi L - t^~i \\ vtnvi dispute with Russia and Greece be- to rcvo k e the society 1 schar cause of the small scale Civil Tnc dramatic tearing o) war in her northern area near the Yugoslavian border. Although the announcement referred to the visits as being "incident lo training exercises^ the September 30 statement by'Secre- tary" of Navy Forrc'stal' was ' re-' called. At that time, the cabinet member said United States Navy i'orces were being maintained in the eastern Atlantic and Mediterranean for two specific purposes: To support Allied occupation Jorecs artcr. of the charter came during tirades against Jews and Negroes delivered by Burke, and Homer L. Loomis, Jr., 'New Yorker, and with Foreign Minister Molotov as the main attraction drew an osti- mated 3,000 guests to the Russian embassy last night. •"-!_Most persons who attended agreed today thai the reception commemorating the 29th anniversary of the Soviet revolution was one of the most brilliant social af- 'airs held in the capital in a long ne. Guests passed through a reccv- mg line at the head of the lavish embassy's marble sliarcase and inlo one or more of three large second-floor rooms, all of which had bars and buffet tables heaped with caviar, cold turkey, smoked sal- former Princeton student, and or- gauizcr.,,otCoHimbians, .Inc. Loomi's swept the pieces into an envelope as several khaki-shirlcd members in the audience shouted "give the pieces lo the Jews," and "send the pieces to Governor Arnall." "Loomis mailed the envelope to Assistanl Attorney Daniel Duke, and the Allied military govern-1 as jg nc d by the governor to seek mcnl; to "protect United Slales^in- j revocation of the Cloumbians' charter. "We don'l need a charter, shouted Loomis. "Now we nave be- Vocation Has Good Future in Education . Little Rock, Nov. 8 —(/I 1 ) — Vocational education will be a leading [actor in Arkansas education in the immediate future, C. L. Orcibcr, president of the National Vocational Association, told the stale's school teachers today. 'Addressing ihe Arkansas Education Association as its convention entered the second and final day, Greibcr said congressional passage of public law 586 increases authorized federal aid to state schools by $14,300,000 annually, almost doubling possibilities for vocational education. 1 "Dcpartmcnl may now be established, providing the next Con- gross actually appropriates authorized funds, for hoinc~mnking training as a b.ysic course in every rural .school in the country," he asserted. Grc-iber urged Arkansas vocational educators to place emphasis, when additional funds become available, on veterans and adult education. Vocational Training m must keep pace with technological "advancement, he said. Approximately 5,000 school representatives were in attendance at today's sessions. In addition to today's .general session, various departments and special groups also had meetings scheduled. A general session '~ night will end ihe convention. teresls and to support United States policies in the area." Contrasting the official approval for the warship cruise with the cold shoulder turned to the round the world flight. Stale department officials noted privately that the navy had cleared its olans with Byrnes before announcing them, whereas Assislanl Secretary of War W. Stuart Symington surprised reporters and diplomats by telling a news conference thai the army would carry out the B - 29 flight if the Slate department gavc j the nod. These officials added, however, it is a good bet that the army nil- forces will go through with the superfort flight at a later date, with as litllc advance publicily as and without publicly formal go-ahead from possible, seeking a the State department. to Radio Artists to Get Pay Hike Or Strike Hollywood, Nov. 8 — M 1 )— The Hollywood chapter, which includes some of radio's biggest names, unanimously authorized the Nution- al Board of the American Federation of Radio Artists last night lo call a strike unless tour ma ior networks agree to new contracts. Negotiations among ihe A1«'L union and the networks broke down in New York last week. The negotiations collapsed Oct. 30. George Heller, national executive secretary of ihe organlzalion, said then that the deadlock arose over a union demand ::or a clause come Ihe Columbian party and we will control Atlanta within six or eight months." He lold the cheering throng of 200 lhal a Columbian would be nominated to run against Mayor William B. Hartsfield in the election three years hence. Two oolicomcn sat in the hall where last Thursday nighl officers pi evented a clasli ootwecn Jewish veterans who resented slurs against their race, and Columbian speakers. At one point Loomis, exhorting followers to "hate ihe Negro," asked all opposing intermarriage between the races lo stand. When two men at the rear remained seated, men and women Columbians sneered at them and said "they shouldn't have come here. Burke exhorted against Jews while Loomis ranted against the Negro, bolh shouting "we hate the Jew," and "we hale ihe Negro." Loomis assailed Police Chief Marvin Hornsby, who has vowed mon, many different kinds of meat, and desserts. -..,.".."' ,; .1^- '• EarJy arrivals'-were' greeted by. Molotov, who stood-with Ambassador and Madame Nikolai V. Novi- kov at the head of Ihe slairs, facing a giant mural of the Russian workers storming the car's winter palace during the revolution. After about 30 minutes of this, however, Mololov—who had paid a ten-minute courtesy call on Presi- dcnl Truman at the White House earlier in the day —retired to a private reception room/ where he drank champagne and vodka toasts for several hours with a few of the more prominent guests. Among those escorlcd through the tremendous crowd past a grim bronze bust of Lenin into Mololov's private party were Acting Secretary of Stale Dean Acheson and Iwo former sadors lo Administration Ready to Drop All Controls By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH Washington, Nov. 5 — t/Pi — The dministration is getting ready to unk virtually all remaining price nd wage controls—and H was earned today that OPA Chief Paul orter plans to resign. Only a final okay irom President 'ruman was reported necessary vo trip away all remaining price ceil- ngs except those on rents, sugar, yrups and rice. Many other wartime controls ch as those on wages arc expected to disappear at the same ime. Friends of Porter said he hopes he White House decision "would come quickly." They added that as soon as it is announced Porter wii- go vo ihe White House for a private talk over OPA when Former Administrator Chester Bowles resigned last June. Earlier he served in key war agencies—as rent control director of OPA, associated administrator of War Food Administration, and associate director of the Office of economic stabilization. Friends of Porter said he had been pressing for a clarification of | White House policy on remaining price lids ever since President Truman yanked the ceiling from meats and livestock on Oct. 4. One high government official told a reporter Mr. Truman will make a final ruling in a day or so and probably announce it next week. The concensus among agency officials who have been conferring the last' two weeks with Recon- version Director John R. Sleelman is that the time has come to junk nearly all of the control program, except for rents and sugar. There is some opposition to this, notably on the part of Housing Administrator Wilson W. Wyatt, but he and others who have favored a go-slow policy reportedly are prepared for a decision in the other direction. What to do about price ceiling on building materials has been one of the problems delaying the announcement of OPA's master de control list. Wyatt, as one officia put it, is "very much worried' that elimination of ceilings in this Held might make it necessary to abandon the present $10,000 price lid on new homes ior veterans. Mr. Truman will have the fina say on this matter. His decjsioi Red Cross on Job Taking Care of Families in Area Struck by Tornado Last Weekend "The National Red Cross has sent] into Hempstead County Chapter adequate funds to meet essential needs of all families affected by Ihe lornado who are not able to meet their own disaster - caused needs," staled Royce Weisenbcrg- or, Chairman of Ihe Hempslead Counly Chapter, American Red Cross. "Every, family who has been affected by the storm of last Saturday has the right to make an application to the Red Cross if they need financial assistance. Certainly we would expect any family to do as much as they could for themselves, but if we find that a family has no funds with which to meet their essential disaster - caused needs, the Red Cross stands ready to assist. It is not at all necesary for any individual contributions to be taken for any family. Our chapter will see that those families who need assistance get it." 'Miss Frances M.. Vogler, an experienced disaster worker from the National Red Cross Disaster staff, is in Hempstead Counly lo assist local chapter in seeing to needs of disaster victims. Working with her has been the Executive Secretary of our own chapter, Mrs. Lucille Carrigan. They have visited every family in the area who is in Aylctt's condition is considered serious. She suffers from severe shock, an injured leg, and possible fractured ribs. The results of the survey made by the Red Cross arc as follows; 2 homes demolished: 30 homes dam aged; 5 barns demolished, 12 barns damaged; 20 outbuildings demolish- GOP Congress Heads for Fight on Tax, Spending cd 50 outbuildings damaged; 1 pub lie building demolished; 9 buildings damaged. By LYLE C. WILSON Washington, Nov. a". —(UP) — Anew broom Republican ' Congress ''The basis of assistance that the and the Truman administration! headed toward a tax and spending public iballle today with a pretty good I chance that the taxpayer may come out on top. Red Cross gives to disaster affect- B es t bet of all was that Congress ed families is essential need. Every family that was affected by the storm will not be a Red Cross case. Some of those families are in a position through insurance or other resources, to take care of their own needs. When a family makes „ f F „ application to the Red Cross , for | spO nsible for schedaling govern-, assistance, we go out and see ex-l men t revenues and expenditures. again would seize the purse strings'- of government, ending the system? of blank check ', appropriations, which it willingly, adopted during the Roosevelt administration. The plan is to make Congress rather I than the president primarily re- v - I :t-1_ «* A -u r.nV*A*A tlifirf tt rtirat*fi-.,. *r aclly what the siluation is. If we find that the family has sufficient resources to take care of themselves, we expect them to dp so. If Republican campaigners promised to reduce taxes. Some pledges went as high as 20 per, cent. Democratic campaigners al we find that they need assistance, | wavs .asked how the Republicans United States ambas- _ Russia-Secretary of Commerce W. Avoroll Harriman Rep. E. Davics, also is tied j up 'rwith .the .quegtibr w'H'other controls arc to be main tained on such basic commoditie a coal, rubber, steel, and othe metals. Officials inclined toward ireein these items are agreed lhal sue! a move would foreclose the poss: bilily of keeping Ihe lid on buildin materials. ig indications lha, Ui decontrol announcement will b sweeping and sudden was wor from one official familiar with th discussions that OPA Boss Pai Porter himself, has abandoned h stand in favor of keeping mos controls until supply and dcman arc in balance. Porter is understood to have swung around to the view that the quicker all controls arc lifted, the better. "We have reached a point where we have to make a grand sweep," said the official, who disclosed Continued on Page Two need and immediate needs of the amily' have already been met. In ases of the rebuilding of the omes of the needy families, csti- nates are being figured at the pres- nt time and the materials and con- racls. will be released as soon as ossible," conlinued Mr. Weisenber- 21'. ONE SERIOUSLY HURT Miss Vogler explained that in making the first survey of the dis- sler affecled area, he workers vere mostly interested to sqe that he injured were receiving medical reatment, that families had shel- cr, necessary food, and clothing, t was found that Mrs. Mattie Ay- ett, age 80 of Washington, Arkansas, was badly injured. Arrang- mcnts were made immediately for he removal of this injured woman o local hospital. She is now at the Julia' Chester Hospital under the care of the family physician. Mrs. it is given adequately and generously, " explained Miss Vogler." This assistance is given in form of a grant to the family and not one penny of the assistance given has.I to be repaid by the family. Whatever is given by the Red Cross in time of disaster is an outrighl eift." PRIORITIES FOR BUILDING MATERIALS RELEASED A meeting of all the local lumber dealers was held in the Red Cross office a 19:00 a.m. Friday morning . The purpose of Ihis meeting was to ascertain what additional building materials would be needed to take care of the disaster- caused damage, and to arrange for the Red Cross release of priorities for this material. The 'priorities will be issued in blanket form to the dealers who will in turn release the material to the individuals who will need it to repair storm damaged property. It will not be necessary for each individual to have his own priority for the materials thai he needs. It will be required that he sign a statement on the bill of goods issued to him that the materials released to him will be used to repair storm damaged prop erty. . .. . , Most American Husbands Have Been Telling Their Wives the Same Facts All Along to crush the order, as a "darned | fool who is trying to arrest everybody who wears shoulder patch." Loomis and three the Columbian lieutenants in the new require all contract networks 'which would to refuse to ..... ..-- refuse pipe in their programs to any affiliated station which refused io :ic- arbilralc issues with St. Louis Paper Also Calls for Truman Resignation St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 9 — (UP) — The St. Louis Star-Times in an editorial today called upon President Truman tu resign because x \ "Ihe nation is entitled to the legislative product of the Congress and not a string of vetoes." The newspaper said '.ho "most noteworthy things .-.bout the do mands J'or Mr. Truman's resignation is that they arc lot ooiniii'- from his enemies but his friends." The Star-Times said il agreed with Son. J. William Fulbrii'hl (D.. Ark.) and the Chicago Sun "with reluctance,' 1 and added vhat "lluoutsh the yours the Star-Times has found lilllo in common wilh the thinking" in circles that dominate the GOP. "Wo do not believe that the c-'iuse ol libiM'alism can bu .jorvcu by preserving a siluation that can Ic'cicl lo nothing constructive." gotiale or AFRA." Holler said tho union had been negotiating since Oct. 1 to replace i screamed. will face Hornsby in police court al 2:3U p. m. touay on cliargos ol inciting to riot. The charges stemmed from a disturbance in southwest Atlanta where police said they found tho four Columbians warning a Negro not io move inlo a house he had bought in a semi-white block. Loomis initiated the crowd in the society's shout. "Hail Columbia." Ho said the theme song would be "Columbia, the Gem Of The Ocean." Burke, flailing long arms and pacing the platform, told his followers "God smiles on our work because we aro fight "is :'"'• ideas given by him in he first place. He said lliai "oreanizfcu -'L-wry pt long lasl has met its master in tho white mon who make up the Columbian party. •Organized Jewry will be crushed iu|ier our iron heel," he By HAL BOYLE New York, Nov. 3 —(/P)— Lady, if you went to tho matrimonial markel and fear you brought back a piece of talking hamburger instead of a man, don't be too hard on Ihe poor grcascball. You mav feel wilh some juslicc that you made a bad bargain by American standards. Yet consider 'he masculine lumber thai some of your sislers around Ihe world have with — and, lady, be about. They aren't so romantic on heir home sands. They shut you ip in a big white gown. You feel ike a bedpillow and look like a walking fog. You have to peer out at life through peepholes in the 'abric. The peepholes don't even lave window wipers. Would you rather marry inlo the exclusive tribal set in central Af rica'.' No water bills, true, no clothes problem, no trouble keep ..o put up solaced. Your loving hubby may lack a Hollywood profile, kick ihe dog occasionally, and file only a one- line income tax return, but chances ,\re ho is still a more useful piece of furniture to have around than ,h° celebrated lovors of other lands. Lot's see what Mama has to put compalin their up with abroad: British wives u contract expiring Oct. 31 with tho Jour major networks. A few stars of the big name shows were in attendance at !ast night's meeting, among thorn Jack Bonny, Jack Haley and Penny Sin- glolon. Claudo MoCue, executive secretary, said, tho membership is suok- • ing a 35 per cent wage increase. I He pointed out that AFRA abidod by a no-strike the war. Although there clause throughout aro scores of At tho end, Loomis appealed for donations to help pay lawyers _ defending Columbians, totaled $74.50. Contributions husbands arc sluggish, inattentive ---'--- "--•-•• soc ial life around in their favorite and center their '.ho dart board saloon. 'E don't live at 'ome —'c lives in 'is pub," they wail. And Ihe good mans 'lake home Duke said Burke's destruction of the Columbian charter had no effect on the state suit and only failure to appear in court vo answer the revocation by 9:30 a. m. Nov. 15 would mean a default. Columbian loaders declined to say whether they would meet Duke in' court. Burke emphasized categories, typical present scales i slroying the charter lasl night that although "ho was do- r "we still have include, for "an .hour's show: Ac-i every Tight to it under tho law tors $49.61. free-lance announcers I and admit nothing Donald Duck and ncwcastcrs, $24.81: for a halt-i Duke says." hour show: aclors $37.51; lor a! Duke said he was nol surprised quarter-hour broadcast: newscast-! that Dr. Samuel Green, grand "• ' ' ' of the Ku Klux Klan, had Ihe Columbians "because thry are stealing his soap." But, ho added. "1 cannoi find where Green has denounced anything the Columbians stand i'or. •iay — ns John L. Lewis calls ?i is small to begin with and often ends up on the uack of a slow i-ace- norse instead of in tho cupboard. Tho frenchman is buoyant as a bubble, loves his children, but is harder to gel household money from than a pay telephone. He often has a wandering eye, too, and if he catches a few extra francs ho spends them on another Jame — tho Woolworth Casanova. Gorman ;:raus are short-circuiting their ex-supermen by ihe thousands via 1ho divorce courts. Frilz made a good soldier, bul now ho wants lo loaf and brood and live by 'Nix for it ing up with the Joneses. But coulc you give your heart to the kind o man who comes back dragging a dead lion when you simply asked for something to flavor Ihe evening slew? Suppose you'd yielded to a Mos m in India. You couldn't enle your canvas chalcau with liquo on your breath after an afternooi out with Ihe girls. Mohammed saic "no" lo cocklails before the WCTU oven endorsed water. Prefer to Ir a Hindu then'.' Okay, lady, bu simultaneously say goodbye I meal and eggs. You may hav loved beefstoak — now you woul have lo worship the whole liv cow. Because lo, your poor Indiar is strictly from vegetarian. You wouldn't like it any bottc in Japan. If Ihe crops '.rail, hubb might peddle your daughter to geisha house to keep the rice bowl full. Anyway Japanese men hiss when they talk and sound like a " tho Blockade May Halt Lumber BSackMarket Litllc Rock, Nov .8 — (UP) — The last stronghold of the black market in the lumber industry of Arkansas — the trucker —is coming under continued attack from the enforcement division of the Office of Price Administration. Believing that most r.lack market activity in lumber takes place on GO per cent of the lumber purchased in Arkansas at ceiling prices and sold out of the slate at higher prices, the regional unit has established a series of statewide road blocks. Chief Enforcement Attorney H. W. Whitsitl said the blocks ave proved effective in intcrccpt- g unscrupulous truckers heading 31- other states to reap their high id illegal profils. Under Ihe program, truckers are lopped, questioned and required o produce sales invoices. Further ivcsligalion in doublful cases is lade al ihe point, of destination nd charges arc filed when viola- ons are found. Whltsill's records show that his ffice has handled 127 civil and riminal investigations since it was pened last April. Seven of Ihe cases have been referred lo U. S. dislrict attorneys for prose- ulipn as criminal violations. Nine judgments have been ob- ained in federal courts for $11,89. Injunctions have been granted n. five instances, and Ib suits claiming damages totaling $420,018 ire pending in various U. S. dis rid courts. VVhitsilt said he expecls Ihe indictment of many truckers by U.S. district court grand juries this fall. The enforcement attorney advocates the continuation of lumbei controls if veterans arc to receive Navy Prepares Cut Program By DON 'WHITEHEAD , Honolulu, Nov. 8 — (/P) — The planned to do the job. The best answer may lie in a. section of the Legislative Reorgani- _ zation Act of 2946, better known s the act to streamline Congress. ' Baited with a salary boost from . 10,000 to ?12,500 a''year, the 79lh ongress passed the reorganiza- " on bill this year despite some dis\ ked provisions. It reduced the umber of committees in both tho :ouse and Seante, thereby reduc- ng the number of cushy commit- ee jobs and perquisites available o members of Congress. t / It would be possible for the new ongress to repudiate the old Con- rcss. Reorganization bill but the dds seem to be against that be- ause the salary increse is dearj o the hearts of the legislators. Chances of tax relief seem to lie argely in the legislative budget ilan which is a part of the stream- ining program. Heretofore the president has sent to Congress each year a proposed budget outlining every expenditure planned by the" administration and stating the tax 1 '•* or borrowing procedure by. which .he costs would be paid. Congress then went to work on the budget piecemeal—a dozen subcommittees or more taking up separately various of its recommendations... The result has been that-'there rtas not been much coordination' between the committees winch inr-'l one w^y or., another constcle.!' thej^j proposed expenditures wdA com^-f mittees which considei^theH.axds; i] to meetihe bill. » *>"••« iV'-si *' r fi The legislative budge, plan is jtow •tcndeoA=tO;»jc):BErect -^toftl} 1 system, ahd* to put Gqljlfress. on. ^tWe^spot pfy* spending. It oprovides\,thati'aSau president's annual budget mes-;; can cadge Americans. ors $H.92. In addition, AFRA asks dragon tho networks'1o refuse vo channel ' :is-.-aiii>i programs to non-nolwork-owncd slalions which refuse io deal with AFRA. Management contends, McCue declared, that Ihis would put the networks in tho posilion of ,tor UK- union. off what Mama working for the mill Fritz! Life is never dull in women. Not unless you Italv find navy High command is studying its entire* Pacific defense program, including Guam, with a view vo revising plans for postwar construction along "realistic and economical line's,". Adm. John H., Towers, commander of the Pacific Sleet, declared today. The admiral. discussed the new, dollar-saving plan in an exclusive interview. Towers is one of a group of naval officers who believes that the navy as well as the federal overnment is facing an inevitable mdependcnUy^^the eriod of retrenchment in expendi- ures and that the time has come o plan for the future along these sage shall be referred tp a joint congressional committee. This 11 committee would consist of sub-'committees of the Senate finance and Senate Appropriations Com-,", mittees and of the House Ways and. . Means and Appropriations Committees. ' The. Finance and Ways • and ^ Means Committees are those" which handle tax legislation for Congress. The other two are the ; spending committees. :The joint congressional commit-. tec would be ' charged with Vhe- task of drawing up a 'legislative budget after study of the presidential budget. The legislative budget would undertake to estimate paddlcboat when they assault soup course. He's just worried about thorn eul- Coutmucd. ou i*9«c "i'wo dull to do all tho housework and half the furrnwork. One improvement: There isn't any more overtime trying to collect a Mussolini bambino bonus. Let's sec if Africa is uny more of a married woman's paradise. Well, right oil' you can discount the sheiks you've heard so much Married life in China has its rough spots, too. You become slave to your mother-in-law, and unless you" rate as the number one Wife you might as woll be playing shortstop ior the Athletics. And, oft course, you know Chinese gentlemen pick their tooth in public? Well, that's the Hold. lady. That nanisprimg. hen-badgered Amori-j can dream boy you're saddled with: may leave a lot to the imagination, bul no's ono Romoo that lays I it on the lino on payday. And if you need a now thrill he'll stay .lomo and mind the kid while you A'alU out to the movies and kick .ip vou pulscbcat over a flicker jigolo. (What's that, dear? Yes. I'll be, .vitli you in a minute to help with I Initialed Act .ho dishes.) I "gainst 503. Building materials at ceiling prices rle pointed out thai his depart nent will continue vo investigate ooth large and small lumber mills in the state, in addition to retai" yards and truckers. Federal Housing Expediter A Saunders said work of the uni lias "greatly reduced" black mar ket operations in lumber sold ii Arkansas. He cstimalcd that 40 per cent o the state's total lumber productio was held for use at home, an> lhat 85 per cenl of Ihe lumbe being used in homes for veteran is being purchased al or belo\ ceiling prices. "Arkansas veterans are havin no trouble buying lumber at cei ing prices," Saunders said. Nor are they having any troubl yetting lumber, Sounders added. Delays in building homes he blamed on shortages of hardware, plumbing fixtures,, windows and other accessories. lies. Building Guam into a strong, aval outpost guarding the United lates from attack from the west s the immediate goal of 'the Pa- ific command.- Bui Towers said the program he avorcd would cost only a iraclion jf Ihe $1,000,000,000 which some ourccs have estimated would be pent in the nexl five years to into "another Pearl uild Guam larbor." We are resludying the whole situation," he said, "to vhc end hat we can revise our plans along •ealislic lines." Navy chiefs in Washington ,havc before them the • proposed plan, which calls for construction on 3uam to be limited to peace-time lecds, but with basic construction which will permit quick expansion of naval facilities in the event of an emergency. Towers favors this plan and ex pccts to discuss it when he visits Washington within the next few days. The grcatcsl needs on Guam to day. Towers said, are adequale cold slorage, transit sheds for handling freight, permanent quarters for personnel, permanent ship repair facilities, hospital facilities and a power plant. Before the end of the war, 'it was decidec and receipts of the government for the next year. ..:'.. It also would recommend to Congress the maximum amount to ,be appropriated for all purposes for the next year. In other words, this powerful committee would undertake to persuade Congress to exer- •cise real self control-and responsibility in appropriating the,public's noney for expenditure. Accompanying the committee resort would be a concurrent con- jressional resolution which would absolutely fix the maximum overall amount to be appropriated. The dca is that Congress would determine what taxes should be and low much revenue could be ex- accted in a given year. It then would pledge or commit itself not lo appropriate for expenditure more than that sum. If in times of emergency or fop some other reason tax revenue" could not cover the expenditures considered absolutely necessary, the Congress would affirmatively acknowledge lhal fact. It woul4 adopt a concurrent resolution expressing the sense of Congress that the national debt should be increased by the exact sum of the difference between expected revenues and expected expenditures. There is no guarante of vax reduction or a balanced budget in the foregoing system. But Congress believes it is a long step in he right direction. It will compel Congress to look the facts straight 1! -o— Towers went on, lo develop a big naval and air j base on Guam. "The war proved definilely the necessity for the navy to have a major base in the Pacific westward of Hawaii if it is to be in a posi- ion lo support our government's jolicios and, if necessary, to en- ago in hostilities." Before the war plans were drawn for construction on Guam which would have cost $800.000.000 out Congress had appropriated only School Act Only Measure to Meet Hempstead Approval With thirty boxes counted all proposed amendments apparently have been voted down in Hcmp- sload counly while Ihc Inilialod Act No. 1, school plan, maintained a comforlable lead. Tho vole; Amcndmonl 37: foi 5505-1, against 782; Amcndmonl No. 848; Amend- for 433, against mc-nt 39; for 604, against 1J for 664 754 .11 the face when tempted for one reason or another to appropriate and spend money which the treasury does not have on hand but A'hich must be borrowed from the tax payers at interest. That is what Sen. Robert A. Taft, .-?., O., had in mind yesterday when he said Congress next year should be able to cut government expenditures by 13,000,000,000 and reduce income taxes by 20 per :ent. 'Some veteran budget experts jonsider the 20 per cent figure too Viigh, but mosi of them agree that the ^oo lie. legislative budget plan is a break for the tax paying pub- §5,000,000 lor improvements to Guam harbor and ihe construction of a breakwater. Under pressure of war, the navy was compelled to improvise a base by the installation of tcmpor- ary facilities. i Indications arc thai tho navy | will nol press for a program asi ambitious as the pre-war one, but will concentrate first on develop- Little Rock, Nov. 8—OW—The Aring Guam harbor by dredging, I kansas FFA Association hast bulkhoading and filling. named ihe Lakeside chapter ofj Garland County FFA Chapter Is Named Winner When completed, Towers said, Guam harbor probably could handle 100 ships in an emergency, assuring the United States of "an unknown pipeline" for ships and supplies. Future Farmers of America -jnl Garland county winner of the 1946] stale FFA chapter contest. The! group won $25 and the right to rep-l resent Arkansas al vhe National, \ FFA convention in Kansas

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