Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 13, 1946
Page 6
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. Page SI* NOPE S T A R, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, November 13, 1946 LV' >s i With Good Reason Truman Says Foreign Policy Is National, Not Party Program 1 There are grave problems al- teady waiting in the foreign iield for that cooperation which has been promised between President iTruman and Republican congressional leaders under the new setup resulting from the national elections. , , '. This is the most critical hour in international affairs since war's end. It is with good reason that : the chief executive characterizes the foreign policy as a "national ' and not a party program," ior peace is in the balance. The western world has come to look on Europe as providing tht greatest danger spots —.perhaps because we are close to them — s and there's no doubt about their seriousness. However, don't forget .the Pacific, for the Far East is as full of explosive as ah atomic :bomb, and if fate decrees that we rriust have another war it may borne out of the Orient quite as easily as from the familiar whelping grounds of conflict in Europe ... One of the delicate questions revolves about the American proposal to place Japanese-mandated islands and other former enemy islands under a United Nations trusteeship with the United. States ds the administering authority. Indications from Moscow are that - Russia will reject this proposition. The official Soviet news agency, Tass, refers to it as a "United States atempt to make a huge part' of the Pacific with a huge ft number of islands its own stra- ** tegic zone which may be bound Up,with plans preparing for future War." The allegation gives us the key- Have Your Prescriptions filled CRESCENT'S Follow your 'doctor's prescription exactly, as to amount and frequency pf • dosage. Some times even a slight variation can lessen the patient's chances for rapid recovery. note to this whole involved Asiatic situation which of course comprises far more than the Japanese islands. . For instance, take Korea which is quite as likely to produce war as most any spot you can mention. This country of some 35,000 square miles (a little more than a third bigger than New England) is small I on size but mighty in stratevical value —so much so that it long has been a pawn in the Asiatic game of power politics. Control of Korea was one of the chief causes of the Russo-Japanese war of 19045. as it had been of the Chinese- Russian conflict a decade earlier. Now We find Korea divided in two at the 38th parallel, with Russia in control of the northern portion, and the United States of the south. That 38th parallel is like a Chinese wall to the unhappy country. The north is the industrial part of the state, and the ' south the agricultural. The Russians permit no traffic between the two, and Korea thus is in a bad way. President Roosevelt, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill and Generalissimo Chiang Kai- shek at a secret meeting in Cairo in November of 1943 agreed that Korea should be made ilree and independent "in due course." But the way things now stand she is looking at independence through the big end of the telescope. All the signs are that the Soviet intends to stay right where she is in Korea, which is a mighty buttress to her great Siberian port of Vladivostok and to the Manchurian ports of Dairen and Port Arthur in which Moscow is vitally interested. Under the thirty-year friendship treaty signed by China and Russia in August, 1945, Dairen was to be a free port, open to all nations, but administered by China. [The great naval base of Port Ar- Says Japanese Rehearsed Pearl Harbor Tokyo, Nov. 12 —(/P)—Sensational statements that Japan rehearsed its Peal Harbor attack five months in advance and that former Ambassador Joseph C. Grew believes three of the 27 top Japanese defendants are innocent were made to the international war crimes court today. An affidavit from Grew, who was interned at the start of the war, said the three "in my opinion were wholly opposed to war and exerted their efforts to avoid war." It startled the courtroom but Sir William Webb, tribunal president, ruled that it could not be introduced by the defense until it opens its case, probably in December. Defense Attorney David F. Smith, New York, told the court "This seems to eliminate three defendants from this case." They are Kiichiro Hiranuma, iormcr prime minister, and Koki Hirota and Mamoru Shigemitsu, former foreign ministers. Meanwhile, the prosecution 346 Arkansans to Receive High Masonic Degrees Little Rock, Nov. 12' —(/P)— Masonic degrees fro m the fourth through the 32nd are being conferred on 346 Arkansans at n Scottish Rite reunion which opened here yesterday for a three dtiy program. Fourth degree candidates were elevated to the 15th degree in yesterday's ceremonies witnessed by an estimated 1,250 person. The candidates were being taken I through degrees from the 16th ' through the .29th today and the final degrees will be conferred at the closing session tomorrow. o Cotton Breaks Under Full Investigation Washington,Nov. 12 —(/P)—Undersecretary of Agriculture N. E. Dodd informed Rep. Wickersham (D-Okla) today that an inquiry is President of RailrGoup Succumbs Washington, Nov. 12 —(.-V)— John J. Policy, president of the Association of American Railroads, died xiday in Doctors hospital. He was Details of Policy's illness were not immediately available. Close associates, however, were surprised by news of his passing. An official of the association said his Information as late as this morning had been that he was "coming along fine." Pcllcy wa born at Anna, 111., May 1, 1878. Educated in public schools there, he took special work at the University of Illinois ' and began his railroad career as a station clerk for the Illinois Cen- pressed its case with documents I underway to determine "full dc- detaihng to the court for the urst tails" of all trading in cotton lut- I iTTlP TnP !Cn.r*nllPH Ya t^nmr»i o ... j ; ji ^>T > • r* » n ;hur was to be xised jointly Russia and China. by CRESCENT Drug Store Just as Russia intends to stay where she is, so there are no indications that Uncle Sam intends to decamp. Thus th*e only casement of this, "impossible" and highly dangerous position can come through simultaneous withdrawal of both countries after a cut and dried agreement that assures Korea independence. That's a tougher situation even than the Jap islands. o— : Bizarre Deaths to Be Fully Investigated Toms River, N. J., Nov. 12—(#>)— The badly-decomposed bodies of Mrs. Mary Kimmey and «">. cx- :onvict suitor who, police say, ddnaped her lay today in a morgue here in the final chapter of \vhat State Police Captain Walter J. Coughlin , termed a "clear cut case of murder and suicide." Coughlin said, however, the investigation would continue ?n order lq piece togelher full delails of the Dizarre case which began Sept. 27 with the kidnaping of Mrs. Kimmey from her husband's bed at Little Silver, N. J., boarding house. New Jersey FBI Chief S. K. McKee said his organization also would continue its inquiry. A patch of red dress . spotted from a navy blimp led yesterday to the discovery of the bodies in Lebanon state forest and ended a nation-wide hunt which began : 45 time the so-called "Yamomota plan" for Japan's sneak allack on Pearl Harbor. The testimony, based on a recorded prison-cell intcrrogalion of Adm. Osami Macano, a defendant, last March 21, pictured Emperor Hirohito as figuratively chewing his fingernails in anguish over the prospects of waging a war which might be lost while militarist at the same time hold rchearslas for Ihe sneak altack. Nagano said the plan was rehearsed at Kagoshima bay in July, 1941, with torpedo and dive bombers using aerial torpedoes specially designed for the shallow Pearl Harbor waters. Excerpts introduced by the prosecution from the diary of Koichi Kido, Hirohito's closest advisor, showed the emperor at iirst optimislic and then disturbed afler Nagano lold him it was "doublful whether or not we should ever win" a war against America. ures during the Oct. 16-18 market breaks. In a 'letter written last Friday, the same day on which Secretary of Agriculture Anderson announced recommendations that speculative transactions in futures be reduced sharply, Dodd said findings :Crom the investigation will be used as a basis for strengthening regulatory laws on futures trading. Anderson proposed that the amount of cotlon fulurcs xhat any person may trade speculatively on one day or hold in the market be limited to 30,090 bales, with bona fide hedging transactions Bottle Thrown in Mississippi Found in Columbia River Blythcvillc, Nov. 11! — t/r>>— While on a .fish fry along the Mississippi river sixteen years ago, H. F. Hodge of Blytheville. wrote his name on <i piece of paper, scaled it in a bottle and tossed in into the river. He had almost :'orgotten the incident until a few clays ago when he received the following letter from twelve year old Jack Steward who lives at Furus, Ore., along the Columbia river: "Two boys and I got your name out of a bottle we v -"ind a little ways west of Maryhill Ferry when we were Dik- ing a hike." Now Hodge is trying to figure out how the bottle got up to the Columbia river unless it went around the world or upstream on the Mississippi. exempted. The maximum now is 30,000 bales in any one i'uturc. Dodd told Wickcrsham that if tlie investigation now underway discloses any violations of existing laws the department will take "ap propriate action." "The extremely disorderly conditions which have prevailed in the cotton market in recent weeks are | detrimental alike to producers, merchandisers and processors," Dodd wrote, adding: "If the markets are to perform the useful functions x x x effective safeguards must be set up against repetitions of such disorders." Dodd said that from information thus far obtained, it appeared that for several months prior to the October decline there was "a great volume of speculative activity in the cotton markets, representing widespread trading by persons of moderate or small means scattered throughout the country." Gene Tierney, Husband to Part Company Hollywood. Nov. 1ft —(/1V- Gene I'lernoy and husband Oli'U Cnsslnl, vho nlso dcsiHiifi her clothes, have Inally separated. Their marltnl troubles worn disclosed two weeks ano, bul mean- vhilo they l\avo boon HviiiR in heir home. Now, snys » stntcmcnt 'rom Miss Ticrney's .studio, Cns- slnl has moved to 11 hotel. The studio added that there are ;io im- ncdialc plans for divorce. They lave :i daughter, Daria, 3. Tiio announcement camp in . the midst of talk of ;i reconclllntlon, Ann Rutherford and Husband Have Separated Hollywood, Nov. \2 —(/I 1 )-- Movie Actress Ann RuUiorford says she nnil husband David May, vice-ores- ident of a department store chain, have separated. They were .married in December, 1942, and have .in adopted daughter, Gloria, now two years old. She has no immediate plans ior a divorce, Ann added. , ^ r^,.* -jSi-^^-^^ mm^M^ >.^»Wrii.«M.»»iff<ii«gj^^» Uieir appearance ivmcn followed together at a party Saturday night. Sharks have an olfactory and a visual response to food. PROGRESS liiglcwood, Calif., Nov. 12 •—(/!')— Note on the progress of higher education: • Conlinela Valley high school's adult course starts a class tonight for expectant i'nthers. The fruits of the pandanus plant grow to football size. Our Daily o Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Wa«hburn School Act Defeat Is Judgement of Electorate Hope Star WEATHER FOftECA&f Arkansas—Fair'anil warmer this afternoon, tonight and Friday. "t «.' 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 28 <tor of Hooe. I8W: Press. IW7, Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, "NOVEMBER 14, 1946 IAPV-Means Associated Pros* <NEA)—Means Newspaper Enttrnrlw Ais'n. PRICE 5c COPY «<«««<«««<4««<.<«i:.i:.4.<<« OOOOCJOOCJCJCJOOOOOOCJOOOOOCJCJOO MMMHMHHMHMMMHHMMMMHHHMHMMM tral at Anna in 1899. He worked his way up through the ranks with the Illinois Centra" to become superintendent of the Mcmph's division in 1900. He was general manager of the line ii 1923-24 and vice president ii charge of operations from then until 1926. He became president of the Ccn tral of Georgia railroad and of the Ocean Steamship Company at Savannah, Ga., in 1926-29, then was president of the New York, New Haven and Hartford until 1934. He had been with the Association of American Railroads since 1934. He was interested also in Western Union Telegraph Company and in insurance concrns. During the war, he was decorated by the government for his work in gearing the nation's railroads to the war effort. (£0:0:0:0:0:0:0: w w u u w w S3 M 3 Si M SI << «c < «< •< 3 a: o o o o o o o Jw Jx SM JM E-< E-> H t-i D 3 S => 3 3 o of & of at o K K K K K OS 000000 WWWMWWWM-. -. 0,,^ opppooooooo oj K o: «; W U W b] > > s» > o o o o J ij J J J .J J J • «< < < Latest report on the wire today is 'Jial Initialed Act No. 1 (School Reorganization Act) is definitely beaten. This is the judgment of Arkansas' electorate as expressed In last week's general election. True, the issue being one of education, it might be charged that the people were placed in the position of hav- ._ _ . . ing to lift themselves by their own (UP)— CIO leaders said CIO May Follow Lewis' Lead in New Wage Drive By CHARLES H. HERROUD Atlantic City. N. J., Nov. 14 — today bootstraps — but nevertheless il is i that their iormcr president, John the people's judgment. IL. Lewis, may set the pattern for All that the educators of Arkan- their own wage drive ,nnd appeared M can do is to organize for an- willing to ride his coat-In Is . .lhc« 0> . M OT W W W'W o. o. o. a. o. a. o,- o o o o o o o o aas other attack on the issue at the m' X election. So important a public reform is never won easily or-soon. can avoid strikes and the risk of punitive legislation from the new Congress. iui in in iicvi^i wwii wtitnij w» .jv/wn. CT . . , . . At slake was the question of bet- Most of the union presidents here ler schools, bill inevitably involved in the solution of that question was the mailer of local polilics and home - rule. I imagine lhal opponents of Initiated Act No. 1 felt that it tlvoatencd to rub out the identity of local districts and their School Act Appears to Be Defeated Little Rock, Nov. 14 —OT— The proposed Initialed act to reduce the number of Arkansas school districts with small enrollments appears to have been defeated by around 1.000 voles on the f"-cc of nearly complete official returns certified today to the secretary ol stale. The official count, lacking reports from only four counties — Union, Franklin, Drew and Sharp, Rescue Teams Sent Out to Find Missing Plane ih Which IT Are Feared Post for the CIO excculivc board mecl- , showed the act trailing by 1,482 ing, preceding the convention open- ] voles. Returns reported by local ing next Monday, took their cue , sources in Union, Franklin a n d from CIO President Philip Mur- j Drew, bul which had not yet ray and kepi silent on their wage • - - . . drives. But they did not attempt to conceal thciV interest in communities. This was somethinfi government s ncgotiaUons real to them — more real, perhaps, j Lewis in Washington for a than mere stalislics, Ihose appal-1 boost for his United Mine W ling statistics of illiteracy over all (AFL). Yansas, as reflected by Selecl- the with pay iv-" Service exaimnalion during World War II. records Eventually thci»e will have to be compromise regarding authority . They believe that a wage pat- reached the secretary of stale's office indicated Ihc vole in all bul one of the state's 75 counties was: For the act: 66,726; against, 67, C37. In the official count, the proposed salaries increase and library lax constitutional amend- By PATRICIA CLARY Burbank, Cal., NoV, 14 — (UP) — Ground and air rescue teams searched snow-covered foothills near here today for a clue to the fate of a Western Airlines trans r port carrying 11 persons which vanished more than 24 hours ago in a blinding rainstorm. A day-long search by land .and air was called off at nightfall. The search was resumed at daybreak by a ground force equipped with walkie-talkies and a motor fleet carrving medical supplies, food and "stretchers. A 500-squarc mile mountain area from the desert to the ocean was divided into 10 sectors and a plane was assigrted to cover each block methodically. The last report from the ship came before dawn yeslerday.when Ihe pilot, Ihree minutes from a safe landing at Lockheed terminal, reported he was encountering storm | flurries and was told to land ' at lunicipal airport, across town and lern in coal could set inc pace ior ts c ahcad whi]c the pro American industry just as the steel rf d t amendment wa: strike settlement last winter provided the formula for Lewis and Ftfti-Cola Company, Long Idand City, N. yj Franchisee! Botfl.er: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Texarkana' of all local sciioordistricls, regard- I other unions. They concede lhal less how small, just as once up- they could Jiot hope to get -more on a limo we had lo make a com-(than Lewis promise regarding Ihe exclusive heads, a police sergeant said, and a .45 calibre revolver with two exploded cartridges was found near the bodies. Mrs. Kimmey, 26-year-old wife Phone 600 pf Sgt. Glynn F. Kimmey, was dressed in the same red, black and yellow plaid skirt and red coat she had put on hastily early on the morning of Sept. 27. The FBI said that Chalmers Laubaugh, on parole from a prison near Washington, D. C., had gained entry into her room by posing as an FBI agent and forced her at gunpoint to accompany her. .She was identified by her husband, a member of the U. S. Signal Corps at Fort Monmouth, who was driven to the scene by stale police. Nearby was Laubaugh'p body clad in the same blue shirt and trousers ho wore on the day of the Kidnapping. His wallet and her bag containing a social security card and a picture of Mrs. Kimmoy and her husband were Sound nearby. The ground was covered with cigarette butts indicating, Coughlin said, lhat 'the two had evidently been discussing what to do. • Mrs. Kimmey had told her husband she was afraid of Laubaugh whom she had once testified against when he was on trial on a Mann act violation charge. BUT PATIENTS IN PAIN Philadelphia, Nov. 12 — WP)— A thief performed a successful operation on a door, an icebox .and a days previously. ;The two were|food locker at. a medical -fraternity, sprawled about a"quarter of ai mile Jefferson Medical.- College stu- from the roabV where the kidnap dents surveyed the loss — a baked - • • • • • ham, roast beef and other food items — and ruefully aclmitled ihcl automobile was found by duck \hunters Sunday * ITi-inll l-l rt fl n Each had a bullet hole in their operation was a success. THEY ARE HERE SEE THEM NOW GET YOURS TODAY CROSLEY BATTERY RADIOS We now have a good stock of CROSLEY Battery Radios in several different models and styles, Now is the time to get yours while they are here. A CROSLEY Radio you'll enjoy for years. SEE OUR SELECTION OF Electric Radios... Radio Phonograph Combinations MW/E MOTOR CO. AR€H CHARLES 3rd end Walnut HOPE Phone §36 t authority of the county government in the building of highways. Without the latter.. compromise we would never have obtained a system of slat'.- roads, and without the former compromise we stand litllc cl ",n cc of materially improving the Icv-bl of common education in our Ihc people slate. The judgment of stands. One CIO official left Ihc impression that a coal wage formula that would spread through industry would be preferable lo strikes because ol tne rnood of many members of the new Congress to enact laws lo curb walkouts. Exislcncc of n formula would not deter the. steel, electrical and other big CIO unions from asking more, however. These unions have vel lo formulaic specific demands. But they may be shown in lime T Murray, Wa 1It c r P'. Rculher. to come, and to that task the forces Ihem- of education now dcdicalc selves. -K * * BY JAMES THRASHER Pattern for World Union .t ,' Xcs courage Ihesc clays lo and defend Great Britain ^GENERAL FIRE NOW YOU CAN HAVE ALL THE TIRE QUALITY MONEY CAN BUY V? Quiet Running of straight, free-rolling ribs Quick-stopping safety of "action-traction" Safer extra mileage of more natural rubber Blowout protection of extra carcass strength CO$T$ MORE ... WORTH MORE EXTRA MILEAGE! EXTRA SAFETY! Profe<f/ofl ,,, Running and Mopping STOPS LIKE THIS Apply tlic linil,r« nnil — innlaiilly B OCH •work, gripl>inK tiny rond Hiirfarn rflVrl. On we I ro;iil*« tliv S<|urrgro the wjilrr nhi'ud,,.i7t'(i dry I ruck fur a • Iruiglil GENERAL A Cl a;,ftins. .... ism." Bul doughty old Field Marshall JPM H- 'stian Smuts, Prime- Minis .1 '.lie Union of South Africa . .s <'-a\c thai and more. Speaking al the New York Herald Tribune's annual Forum on Current Problem's, he dared inevitable sneers nol only by absolving Bril- airi of the charge, but by suggesting that Ihc British' Commonwealth might serve ,as a pattern for a world governhicnt. , As a soklie.r'pf the old Transvaal t president of the Uniled Auto Work ers, and other union chieftains have so far sofl-pcdalcd tough talk about CIO wage demands. Murray declined to comment on wage policy or government decontrol of prices and wages at his first news conference late yesterday. Rcuther refused to comment on i thc aclion of General Motors Corp. - ago. He fought it to the end of the Boer War, which, he maintains, also marked the end of aggressive British expansion. Five years after Ihe Boer War, ihc marshal reminded his audience, Britain gave self - government back to the Boer republics. British history since has recorded Ihe growth of Ihe Commonwealth and a gradual surrender of colonial power. Marshal Smuts may have vcr- emphasi/.ed the sovereign slalus of posed road tax amendment was defeated. The official returns from the 71 counties show: Amendment 37 to increase salaries of stale constitutional officers, legislators and judgesr- for 61,985; against. 01,041. . Amendment 38 to allow counties to vote a maximum ten-mill road tax—for 51,261: agalittt 66,903. Amendment 39 to allow voting of a maximum one-mill tax for sup- porl of cou.nt» public libraries— for 62.191; against 58,248. Counties unrcporled were Franklin, Shark, Union and Drew. Hall said he had been advised lhal re lorns from Ihcsc were in Ihc mail. Today is Ihe deadline for reporting of the official counts by county ejection commissions. since the removal of ceilings. An informal poll of more than a do7.en union presidents revealed that they feel price increases being made now arc unjustified. They said manufacturers generally were making the highest profits in history without boosting prices further. the Domnons. The Empre exists, but it is not the Empire of Rhodes and Kipling. Today India's hall on Ihe road to independence seems more the fault of India than of Britain. II is nol impossible that this generation may see all Ihe major British colonies achieve self- government Yel reputations ore hard to lose. So Ihc charge of imperialism is flung at Russia and her saleliles and by the friends of communism and isolationism in this country. The same Britain which fought ely and, for a time, single- Icdly for world freedom is now accused of plotting the subjugation of millions. Marshal Smuts' defense, Violence in Movie Strike By United Press Two new acls of violence against non-strikers in the Hollywood motion picture strike were reported loday, while at Washington the government cl.imped a mysterious secrecy on its moves to avert a threatened strike by coal miners. Meanwhile, negotiations continued at a fever pilch in an altempt to hasten final settlement of ihc 44- day West Coast shipping tie-up. In a fourth important labor dispute, a lop government mediator threat- Storms Are Subsiding in the Far West By United Press Storms which marooned hun drcds of persons in Colorado an Southern California were rcportc subsiding today after causing wide spread property damage and los of livestock. ' •> Colorado was digging out iroi its" worst blizzard ,in 30 years, bi rese&'e operations continued pve a wide section. Planes circled' th rangeland dropping food to bot snowbound ranchers and Ihc' slrandcd cattle. -'Fifteen pcrsor wore counted dead in the two-wee scries of storms. Rain continued to fall in Southern California, but the gale which gripped Ihc. coastline yesterday tappercd off, leaving in its wake flooded streets, uprooting trees, smashed boats and inundated homes. During the height of the storm yeslerday a mixlurc of snow and rain fell on Nevada, Ulah, Arizona and the southwest corner of Wyom- WAL officials feared the trans- ort might have been engulfed .in sudden .squall after acknowledg- ig the order, and that it might nve crashed against the mountains •hich loom perilously close to the an Fernando Valley terminal. they admitted: they were baffled bj*. the disappearance less than five minutes [from, populous Los Angeles and ''Hollywood. Airline 1 , officials discounted the possibility) the plane could have crashed into the ocean. They said the pilot was too familiar with the region to have missed Municipal airport by so far. They .also pointed out that he undoubtedly, would have made another radio contact if he had stayed ,aloft long cnought to have reached'(the ocean. Flying time ;rom Burbank to Municipal airport is 12 minutes. The tWo-engined DC-3, on a flight from,Salt Lake City, was flown by Senior Pilot Garrel J..Miller, Van Nuys, with ; Ted Mathis, 25, Whil- tier,. co-pilot;, and Joan Fauntleroy, 22. Los ;;Angeles, stewardess. .Passengers were' Mrs. Florence Henry, Long Beach, Cal.: Mrs. Bridget o\V. Knight, .Banff, Alberta, Can. • ;Murv La Branch, Edmonton, Alberta, Can;; J. S, Berry, 28, bartender, Butte, Mont.- Dr. S. G. Shaeffer,-58,' dentist, Beverly Hills, Ca.; W. B. -Davis, 38, mining engineer, West Los Angeles; A. F. Rice, 521--, sales'-executive, Los Angeles; 'Mary- Burns, Las Vegas, Nev. • '••". -V • Small Nations Battle to Beat Veto Power Lake uccess, N. Y., Nov. 14 — (/P)— Cubs charged today that retention of the veto in the United Nations made small countries Atomic Group Works on UN Report Lake Success, N. Y., Nov. 14 — II— Taking cognizance of what inc.delegate termed a "few pubic expressions of impatience," the United Nations Atomic Energy. Commission plunged today into in- ensivc work on a report to be dc- ivered to the U. N. Securily Council by Dec. 31. . • A member of the French dele- ation, whose chief, Alexandrc Pa- :-odi, became president of the commission today in the monthly rotation, said thai the report would .at least announce "progress" on the work of Ihe commission so far. . He indicated that the exact recommendation to be made would depend on the nature of developments between now and the date of the report. It was authoritatively revealed lhal Ihe political committee'of :the commission has virtually completed informal discussions on,lhe,;firg.t phase of a .three-fold mission en- Iruslcd lo it iii September. / The delegates have practically finishd work on the consideration of controls to prevent diversion of atomic energy. Next they will tactic the problem of clandestine operations. The' third phase they were asked to discuss is that of arbitrary seizure of a plant producing atomic energy by a nation which might be intent on war. Members of the United States delegation viewed the commission action yeslerday as a distinct ad- to Fly Florida fqrVacation Washington, Nov. 14 —(M—President Truman will fly to Florida 'vassals and satellites" subject to a five-power "dictatorship" and Australia denounced Russia for invoking the veto 10 times in the security council. Those two slates led off a small- nation campaign on the explosive issue in the general assembly's 51- nalion political committee. The committee has before it demands for elimination or complete review of the veto section granting Russia, the United States, Great Britain, France and China the right to block any major decision with a single vote. Paul Hasluck, Australian delegate, said the Russian actions undermined confidence in the security council and lessened its abil ity to deal effectively with mat- lers befor cit; "Retention of the veto will tend to make blocs and make small na lions vassals and salclliles," Cuban- D.clegale Guillermo Belt declared. "Small countries always sec with fear unity of the grcal powers because these alliancce too 410 Persons Die in Peru Earthquake Lima, Peru, Nov. 14 — (/P)— least 410 persons were reported today to have lost their lives in a series o£ earthquakes which began in Peru last Sunday and have crippled communications and caused widespread devastation. The ministry of the interior said that Conchucos, a town of 4,400 inhabitants north of Lima, was apparently the hardest hit. Three hundred persons were killed and 250 injured there. Sihuas, a town of 11,540, was reported completely destroyed. So far 40 bodies have been taken from the debris. Thirty fatalities were reported at Pomabama. The quakes also were said to have devastated Mollebama, 3,400 population, and caused considerable damage in Mollepata, a town of about 2,800. Since the first shock struck Sunday afternoon. 52 minor shocks have been felt, according to reports from the interior. MPVGrodc Black Market in Germany often mean partition of a country."' smal By RICHARD CLARK 'Zeilsheim, Germany, Nov. 14 By JOHN A. PARRIS, JR. Lake Success, N. Y., Nov. 14 — — The world's small powers meet the big powers today in a battle to restrict, if not abolish, the veto in Ihc United'Nations Security Council. The scene of Ihe battle is the powerful U. N. political committee where U. S. Senator Tom Connally (D-Tcx), chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and an American delegate to the United Nations, prepared to offer a proposal which might be acceptable to the small powers. Billed as the Biggest fight of the present assembly session, the veto issue — long a sore spot with the small nations — heads into its first major airing since the Big Five were given their extraordinary power at San Francisco. i 'there he will go by auto-1 Before the committee arc two " proposals. One is by Australia, requesting a complete review of the veto question by the assembly. The other is a Cuban demand for out right abolition of the veto. Both Australia and Cuba Sunday, for , a week's vacation at •Kpy"'West, the White House announced,, today. Mr. Truman will leave Washington at 10 a. m. (EST) (9 p. m. CST), Sunday, traveling aboard the president's special four-engincd plane. , ;". HeSviil arrive at Boca Chica airport at' about 4 p. m. iSST). (3 p, m. CST). mobile \o the naval base at Key W.est, ajsout a 20-minute drive. - Iij announcing the plans, Press Secretary Charles G: Ross told re- t>or.|ers '.'this is a rest trip." :Ross said it may be the lasl opportunity Mr. Truman will have to ' thai- long a -period *°r ' •• * some 'time.- ing. in Colorado, cstimales on the loss of livestock ranged from three lo 15 per cent. However, warmer cued to withdraw from attempts lo : WC ather promised lo break Ihc sclllc Ihc prolonged pilols strike |g,.jp o [ u nc blizzard and melt snow b,'V?vi hJid then, was not an easy assignment. But he made out a persuasive case. He cited the equality of all the Cony monweallh's sovereign slalc.s, their power to determine their own policy and destiny, and their common bond of a common crown. The marshal emphasized thai the Commonwealth's common consultation does not moan common r-'jicy, and thai tli2 various mem- bers'are not even obliged to support each other in war—as witness Ireland in the recent conflict. But he recalled that these various states cannot go to war with each other without seceding from the Commonwealth and that" during the time of their sovereign cxislance, Ihcrc has been perpetual peace among them. The British Commonwealth "is a freer rind looser system than Iho American Federal Union," said Marshal Smuts, 'bul likewise preserves intornal pci ce and funda- i Jinlal principles of government. II is much closer and more ef- fcclive than the Pan American Union. It is not so tighl as Ihe Soviet Union, which is dominated by the most powerful member of the USSR." against Transcontinental & Western Air, Inc. In Ihc sofl coal dispute, Secretary of Interior J. A. Krug told the private owners of the coal mines thai he wanted them lo resume negotiations with President John L. Lewis of the AFL United Mine Workers. Lewis and the mine owners have been deadlocked for cighl months, during which Ihc government has operated Ihc mines. Lewis has threatened a possible i strike ncxl Wednesday unless Ihe government agrees lo re-open its contract with the miners to permit wage discussions. Just as negotia- lions between Krug and Lewis appeared near collapse, Ihc two held an unscheduled, private conference from which Lewis emerged smiling. Both he and Krug, however, declined to talk about it. The mine owners were puzzled because in his conference with them Krug made no mention of the specific issues between them and Lewis. In the Hollywood movie strike, a non-striker's home was sol afire and a bus used lo haul non-strikers through picket lines was burned. Previously, the homes of :tivo non- strikers had been bombed. Police said the bus was stolen from in front of the bus company offices and found on fire in a parking lot. A bundle of burning rags was thrown onto Ihe front porch of which lay three feet deep in many The commission by vole of 10 to Rev. Cooper in Pulpit of first M. E. The red cross set up emergency headquarters al Rush, Colo., to provide another base of operations lor relief parlies engaged in aiding snowbound families. Road workers cleared a landing strip for lighl planes near the Red Cross headquarters and radio communications were established between Hush and Camp Carson. The radi9 network will be used to direct .aircraft in dropping food and supplies for stranded residents in southern Colorado. Officials of the American Crystal Sugar Co., estimaled thai al leasl half of Southern Colorado's 30,000 'acres of sugar boots remained unharvesled, and feared that $2,500,000 worth of bcels would be lost it heavy snows resume. The storm in Southern California flooded some sections with as much as six inches of rain in a three-day period. The storm disrupted production of motion pictures and ma 0, with Russia and Poland abstaining, decided to make Ihe report to the security council by Dec. 31. The Russian delegate,,Dr. S. P. Alexandrov, said he had nol seen the proposal until the commission met and he was nol prepared to vote. The commission also decided lhat committee No. 2, which is the technical name of the political roup, should submit a draft of • The president plans to leave Key West by plane Saturday, Nov. 23, Arriving in Washington in laic aft' —(UP)— U. S. Army raiding squads swooped down on the Zeilsheim displaced > persons camp today, seizing cighl persons and thousands of dollars worth of illicit goods in a blow at what was believed to be the nerve center of one of the biggest black market rings in Central Europe. The total value of the illicit goods recovered in the operation was not yet known. It included more than 150,000 worth of saccharine, 'stacks" of German marks, mil- tary scrip, American currency, ;old coins and 20 or more aulomo- silcs. The camp has been under observation fnr wpi»ks *>« a pncno-torl center of black market operations extending 10 nau a cto^V iarge German cities including Frankfurt, Hamburg and others more distanl. It had been suspecled that a large counterfeiting operation was also in progress at Zeilsheim. However, American Army officers' in charge of the raid said that .no C9unlerfeiling equipment had been discovered, Lt. Co. Redmond J. Connolly, Brooklyn, N. Y.,-Frankfurt provost marshal who directed the raid, said: "we found eight:, of the men Revolt Against Government of Attlee, Mounts London, Nov. 14 — MFV- Thirteen more Labor members of Parliament joined a "revolt" against the Attlee government today, demanding a Socialist foreign policy to prevent what a resolution called "an otherwise inevitable conflict between American: capitalism and Soviet communism.'' The Labor party rebels numbered at least 53. Another 20 Labor MPs were opposing the government over peacetime military conscription. Labor holds about a two to one majority over the: Conservatives in the 640-seat house. Each group of dissidents, constituting the first real crack in Labor solidarity .since Winston Churchill was forced from office 15 months ago after a general election, offered; its objection as an. amendment to the speech'of King Gorge VI Tuesday. There appeared little' < chance that either amendment could muster a majority and thus unseat Attlee's" cabinet. ' The British :P,ress 'Association- called the rebellion a -"Labor party crisis." '.•-•'•"•' . '•'•.••-• . , The long - simmering • revolt against Foreign Secretary Efriest brief speech and Bernard M. 3aruch, U. S. delegate, formally noved that they be adopted. The commission still is confront- 2d with Ihc conflicting Unilcd States and Russian plans which vere advanced lasl June. There las been no indication in the com- nission that the Americans and Russias arc any nearer an agree-'football game, nent. rooncd hundreds mountain snows. of persons in Winds reaching WYLIE MOTOR C ARCH CHARLES Third and Wqlnut Hope/ Ark. The Rev. J. E. Cooper, now pastor of First Methodist church, will preach al the Sunday morning hour on "Foundations of Religion," and will take as his subject at. the evening hour, o:3U, "Am I my brother's keeper 1 .'" The Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Cooper, formerly of Arkudolphia. have just moved lo Hope. Mrs. Cooper has had extensive experience in Y. W. 1j A. work; and the Rev. Mr. Co- ojjer has .served pastorates at Nashville. Scurcy, Fordycc. Crosscti and Liltle Rock. He has been district Superintendent of the Pine Bluff and Arkadelphia dislricls oi! the Mehlodist church: and he is a member ui tho Board of Education of the Little R"fk Conference. and an •ii.'crodili'd instrucU>r ol' many courses in Uiu traiaiin^ program. Robert Meeker, non - striking ] ljf , n ' Wll t 01 . Melro-Goldwyn - Mayer property i °- . ~ man. In the West Coast, shipping strike, Federal Mediator Nathan P .Fi'insinger said lhal despite delays yesterday the settlement pros-; jccls still "look prelly good." The i strike was believed nearing settle- Tienl ycslcrdav when the sinking AFL Masters.'Mates and Pilols Jnion made a new demand ior extra pay for masters and mates acling as pilots in Alaskan trade. Feinsingcr believed the masters .vould accept the same union so- curily terms which settled Ihe dis- puto'between CIO Marine Engine- a velocity of 60 miles per hour capsized fishing boats and tore pleasure craft from their moorings. Downtown slreels in Los Angeles were made almost impassable Bridges were washed oul and Ihc Red Cross removed several hun drod persons from a Long Beach Cal., trailer camp threatened by At Snowcrcsl in Ihe San Bcrnar clino mountains more than 25 lam ilies were snowbound. Two feel o snow fell in Ihc desert near Deall Valley. ——o- Porker Fans to Fly to SMU Game uch a report, or a part of it, to ic commission by Dec. 20. Col. Mohamed Bey Khalifa, Egypt, rcitiring chairman, present crnoon. He will be accdlfipanied by Clark Clifford, presidential counsel; Brig. Gen. Wallace H. Graham, White House .bhysician; Capt. James Hi Foskctti naval aide; Edwin A. Locke, Jr'.i a special assistant; Capt. C. -L. 'Freeman, skipper of the. (presidential yacht Williamsburg, and Ross.'. '• During his seven-day stay at Key West Ihe president will occupy the Quarters of the naval base com- itiandanl, . . - . . !,Ross said the president "may or may nol go fishirjb now and then— he will if the spirit moves him," '. Thus far there is no set program, Ross added. Asked if Ihe trip had been sug- gesled by Dr. Graham, Ross replied: "Nobody in particular suggested it. II just grew up as these things expecled to be heard today in the commitlee session. .There was some *dbubt : \yhe,lncr , Gonnally would bo able to present the views of the U. S. government before tomorrow. Connally, it was learned, would suggest that a recommendation be made that the security council itself rework its rules of procedure to effect restricled use of the veto in the future. The United Stales is opposed to abolishing the. veto at this time, as arc the other members of the Big Five. Bolh Ihe United States and Brit- we were looking for. Four of their) were "big lime" ring leaders and | the other four .were large.-sqale dn- d«pentJent"'pperalcVrs."'* " One hundred American -.soldiers- and 25 army criminal investigation agents took part in the raid. NQ hostility was encountered." Some of the 3,500 Jewish inhabitants' of'the camp were still in bed when the raiders began prowling through the marshall investigators had been watching the camp for some lime in an cfforl to identify leaders of the reported illegal dealings. Army agents had been planted in.a German bakery at Zeilsheim camp. Provosl Bcvin's conduct of foreign affairs . found no sympathy • in the ranks of the Conservative opposition and was condemned sharply yesterday by Prime Minister Attlee. Communist Phil PiratinJ apparently with litllc backing,, introduced another 'amendment urging joint economic action by Great Britain, France, Russia "and other democratic nations in Europe x x to resist the designs of aggressive American imperialism which constitutes'; a'menace to world peace , and security." The amendment of the' dissident Laborites urged the government to "review-and recast" Bevin's for- , eign policy so. as to collaborate with all.nations and groups striving for full Socialist control of the ' world's, resources. •', Proponents of an "urgent" appeal for the government to "review and recast its .conduct of. international affairs so as to xxx provide, a democratic and constructive; Socialist alternative to an otherwise inevitable conflict between American capitalism and So-, viet communism" stood ;fast :de- spitc personal appeals from Attlee and party leaders. -,' •—. , Reliable reports from , a 'ascrefc' party caucus lasl night said the group had ..made.; only, o'ne concesi siofi ':• — ;i a"ri agrecmejit got ^to- demand-a showdown"Voteton the issue;'.which -might result in overthrowing the government, Attlee and Herbert' Morrison, rii'ajpfi'ty- leader in the House of Commons, reportedly told the dissenters that their action amounted to a move to censure the government, but it was not clear as to ivhethcr the cabinet intended to de- nand a vote of confidence., ain, however, believe that coun-1 and had learned of large-scale do. However, Dr. Graham is all of in favor of it." Asked'whether Mr. Truman is d the proposals for the reports in feeling any effects of Ihe cold he picked up in Missouri last week, Ross replied no, and added that the president is "feeling very well." The president will board the presidential yacht shortly afler noon tomorrow for a cruise to Annapolis, where on Saturday he will inspect the Naval Academy and watch the Navy-Penn Stale After Mony Years U. S. Is at Last Taking Antarctic Possibilities Seriously By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (Substituting for MacK=nzie) Dispatch of a 4,000-mah naval expedition with 300 scicntisls to Antarctica makes it obvious that the United Stales is al last taking seriously Ihc possibilities of that ly evident, lo the layman. The fac I thai Russia also is sending an cx pedilion probably means only tha she is demonstrating that .if others show too much intercsl in the Arc lie, she can do a lilllc reaching too. There may be, too, inform a lion in Ihc Anlarclic which would help her in her remarkable dcvcl opmcnl of the northcrnmos vast area which explorers have hardly touched. Although it is described officially | habitable, economically js a training project, there is a area, great deal more involved. When ers and ship owners, and he said I Miss Norma Jean Archer, cjuecn the Navy sent a task force into the Arctic il was a navy proposition, issigncd to naval problems. The Byrd expedition, considering that Its manpower is spread over 12 jhips, evidently is more of an oper- aliona) project, with the navy assigned to plant a scientific colony mid food it with information. Antarctica, which has had a i'cw narrow lines drawn across its vasl oniv three or four .issues remained i of Ihc Bobcals Homecoming gumc pilols, Carlson and Lee nol effected soon ho will bow out ol executive vice uvesi- Gcoig Paul Richter. reaches of her own country into a valuabl But Ihc United Slates, in this ag cil members should exercise more restraint in use of their power, and both are working to that end. The British'also were understood to be working on a plan to restrict use of Ihc veto. But all delegations agreed that restriction is nly possible through Russian greement. Meanwhile, the Union of South Africa appeared headed ior defeat n her proposal to annex her South frican mandate. But, in the face of this threat, >outh Africa warned yeslerday hal she would administer the for- nor German colony as an integral iarl of Ihe union if annexation Jin- illy failed. Soviet Russia pointed up the issue with a demand that all former ,eague of Nations mandates be ml under Ihc proposed U. N. trusteeship system and specifically charged South Africa with violat- ng Ihe U. N. charier by not sub- nilting a trusteeship agreement. Field Marshal Jan Christiaan Smuls, 76Tycar-old prime minister of the Union, said it would be impossible to submit a trusteeship agreement in conflict with the "clearly expressed wishes of We inhabitants" of Southwest Africa : or annexation. Albania tossed a new bombshell inlo the United Nations. In a cable to U. N. Sccrtlary General Trygvc Lie, Albania registered a "strong protest" with ihc United Nations against an alleged American demand thai U. S. warships be permitted to enter Albanian waters to remove the American diplomatic mission from lhal country. Tile protest, which also contained representations against Great Britain for attempting a mine-sweeping job in Corfu channel, was filed by Gen. Col. Enver Hoxha, president of Albania. Meanwhile, authoritative sources disclosed thai the Unilcd States black market trading. Several of the men seized were not registered inmates of the camp, and UNRRA officials said there no doubt were "several hundred" more unregistered residents. Twenty or more unlicensed or "qucslionablc" aulomobiles and Irucks were impounded. One displaced person, who had escaped from the Frankfurt jail, was recaptured. One of the black marketers, whose name \yas withheld until his accomplices in other cities have been arrested, was awakened in a room he shared with two women. One of the eight men' arrested was Moses "Motek" Feldenstein, one of the major "targels" of Ihe raid. An army secret agenl reported thai Feldenstein telephoned an accomplice at Munich several times daily to discuss business deals ranging as high as 2,000,000-(M) marks. He said Feldenstein once mentioned watches in lots of more than 1,000. Officeholders Ask Charges Be Dropped Little Rock, Nov. 14 — Wi—Four Garland county office holders today asked Ihe Arkansas Supreme Court to dismiss an appeal in a case charging vote fraud in last summer's Democratic primaries which was filed by four former servicemen who defcalcd the incumbents al the Nov. 5 general Since the appellants won the election a decision in Ihc case is unimportant and the appellee office holders "should not be pul lo the further expense of perfect^ "ismissul P«" of guided missiles and world-girdling planes carrying alomic bombs, already has determined io build military bases in northern Canada as soon as that country will agree. The U. S. military frontic now in 1hc South seas, in United Nations aclion against Ihc Franco regime might precipitate civil war in Spain and unlock ihc floodgates of a conflict thai would involve other countries. Both the U. S. and Britain arc at U. S. military frontiers arc prcscnt opposed to any United Nain 1llC South Seas, m .North | ,:_.,_ rn ,. nm mpnda1inn fnr a Ill-oak ] lions recommendation for a break .. v ,, ... ,,»~ j i \ »* ' I *• * *** l3 It-L-UJilUJwllUCtllVIl *\J i t* ut^oiv China, in Alaska and the Arctic, in , jn diplomatic relations, economic the North Atlantic and along ''he u Spanish plebiscite. Elbe. If Antarctica proves to be a ! necessary segment, then it will be made lo fit. The Byrd expedition also serves lo remind of another interesting result of learning how to control atomic fission. From now on it will be unsafe dent of Ihe strikebound airline, son. Douj'las.s said the issues were not! Thorp are so important enough for the strike tu|Tnl;eotl time is ..: 1 nil rcmnri>s ni There are some available seats, scl for 10 a.m. The continue. ... _ trip requires an hour each way. to permit any suol in Ihc world to remain unexplored. And cxplora- now means not a mere trek maps salient features and up the living habits of bolh , that no source of uranium British'sent an important and sc-|or thorium can remain undiscov- ciet expedition there during the i pred, because of the danger lo the war hints of tilings not immediate- world of such hidden deposits. VERSATILE ing an Ulion said. Attorney James R. Campbell of Mot Springs filed the petition on behalf of Circuit Judge Earl Will, whose dislrict also includes Mont- Scientist Says Rankin Acted Like Gestapo Washington, Nov. 14 —T Ufh- Dr. Harlow Shapely, nolcd Harvard astronomer, accused Rep. Rankin (D-Miss) -of "Gestapo" ladies today afler Rankin had threatened him with a contempt action. Rankin summoned Shapely before him for a closed-door hearing of the House Committee on Un- American Activites, of which Rankin is acling chairman. No olher committee members were present and Shapely later issued a statement declaring that Rankin: "Forcibly seized^ a prepared statement from him and tore it. Refused to permit Shapley's attorney, Thomas H. Eliot, or his secretary, Miss Nelly Thomas, to remain in the room. Eliot described the seizure of Shapley's statement as "technical assault." Rankin told reporters he had 'never seen a witness treat a committee with more contempt," declaring the witness had refused to answer questions or produce subpoenaed documents. Eliot told reporters the Harvard professor was called on to produce records of four organizalions, including the CIO-PAC and the National Citizens Political Action Commitlee. Shapley is not a member of either PAC group, Eliot said, and therefore did not bring any records. The scientist, protesting against what he called "the star-chamber methods of the Gestapo used by Rankin." described the subpoena as 'a flagrant fishing expedition." Eliot said that before last week's election, Commitlee Counsel Ernie Adamson went to Massachusetts and asked Shapley about campaign contiibulions and aclivitics of the four organizalions in connection with the election contest between Bonier County Circuit Clerk John j R 0 p. Joseph W. Martin (R) and Jones, Sheriff Marion Ander-! Mrs. Martha Sharp CD). son and County Judge Elza T. | He said Shapley refused to go Housley. They were efeated re- : jnlo that question on the ground spcctively by Clyde H. Brown, ; thai il was a matter which was of Leonard R. Ellis. I. G. Brown and no concern of the House commit- Q. Byrum Hurst. j tee. The Browns and Ihe Iwo others contested last summer's prefercn- o ; tial primary in which they were ..__... K11TC n unw-riwr Bridge, Ore., Nov .11 —H')— The dcfealed_by.the iiH-umbenls backed; MECHANIZED HUNTING teacher shortage here put Powell Lancaster, chairman of 'ihc school board, at work teaching the third, fourth and fifth grades. Anxious lo gel back lo his regular .jobs of farming and logging, Lancaster also became an advcr by Hot Springs .Mayor Leo . Me- ', Weldon, 111., wov. u Laughlin. The suit was dismissed I <•'>• Mike bcal ciidn l oil a technicality by Circuit JiiduciKct a horse or a hour Lawrence C. Aulcn of Liltle Uoi-U. ! he used his ca rto g piesiding hi Garland circuit court, i When a fox /led lo a sung U.BM- Tho IP,, unsuccessful G. I. cundi-i way from Seals farm. Seal jumped Weldon,'111., Nov. 11 — W— Farm- "dn'l have time vo hound or a gun so . - - go fox hunting. When a fox fled lo a slate The len unsuccessful G. I. candi- ! way dates appealed but meanwhile won \V ii V llUJJl o*. .41 «j ^.m 11 ii ?_>%-^** ,• ..1WJ-—• — inlo his automobl c s' 1 Using man in his appeal :Cor teach-! as independents in the general cr help. Lasl Monday Nathan Sehoenfcld. "The wage is good," he said attorney for the appellants, said pJnintivclv, "and housing is avail- Ihe appeal would be pressed de- ablc loo'" -spite the general election victory. into another car. Seal recovered the pelt and collected the county bounty . _ fra^

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