Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1946 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 15, 1946
Page 1
Start Free Trial

''*W^«»*^^ (I. HOPE STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS ied Notions Germany •lin. Nov. 13 — W— - The econo- ctorate of the Allied Con- announced today al"for reparations of $23,worth of machine tools r general purpose equip- ««M,,reJeased from 70 war, plants iraich-bave been dismantled in the uirCe western zones of Germany. i" f Seventy - five percent of this 1 Miipment, by dollar value, will be f, JUfeeated among 18 western allied jtftrtidns which are members of the '•' fiitclf-allled reparations agency. : < -^The remaining 25 percent will «"*••! \-\:'i Bronchial Coughs! ^ Due To Colds or S Upper Bronchial Irritations LjA L, ** i*j-« nv «nv aaod dr«B s * ^nend n few «fllt lOdOY or ony H^W -•• • r^iS •"•.*• _ •__ _ L.tti* M! Rueklav's CANADIOl MIXIU * , SkNAOloi "Miitun—ol all <!'»» •*L ~"~ WARD & SON go to the Soviet Union and Poland. Six Naiis Freed of Aiding Japs to Wage War Shanghai, Nov. 13 -</«- Wolfgang Schenke, former German newspaperman, and fivo other Nazis accused of helping Japan wage war against the Allies alter Germany surrendered were acquitted today by an American military tribunal. The tribunal ruled the prosecution had failed to prove a case against the six. but ordered the trial to proceed against 21 other defendants. , o Testimony Piles Up Against Once Premier Tojo Tokyo ,Nov. 13 —(UP)—Hideki Tojo "theoretically resigned from Japan's cabinet just before the Pearl Harbor attack because he insisted on going to war against the United States, war crimes evidence indicated today. The war-time premier's, determination to risk war with the U. S. rather than withdraw Japanese occupation forces from China was revealed in a prosecution document quoting from an official interrogation of Tojo last February. Confuscious at one ;:me was c'.iief province of Shantung. _______ Letters to the Editor This is your newspaper. Write to it. Letters criticizing the editorial policy or commenting upon facts in the news columns, are equally welcome. Every writer must sign his name and address but publication of name may be withheld if requested. BAKING POWDER Dear "Editor: It has often fallen to the lot of the women of Hope to fight for a cause that should be shared by the entire city. There have always been women in Hope who have been willing to face the crit icisms and-cynical attitudes of the public to gain better things for their children and their community. There are now women and men, mothers and fathers who feel thai the building of a new Brookwood school is an absolute necessity anc are willing to put their time and efforts into convincing tho citizens of this city that anyone who tries to hinder this project and is not willing to give their co-operation to it is subjecting the students attend ing this school to probable ill health and death by the unsanitary con ditions of the building and the fire hazard it represents. We do not expect a building to be snatched out of thin air but we do expect to awaken in the peopr of our city the realiation of the dir need of an adequate and safe build ing for our children and wi als- expcct the proper authorities t support us instead of presenting lackadaisical attitude. We have tried to be patient during the wa. years, knowing how impossible any- building was during that timo, and we have tried to overlook the neglect of a better building not haying been erected before the war period, but we feel that our children must have a better school building and that their lives must not be placed under a monetary value. We are willing to fight not only for our children who are how at- t^nding Brookwood but for our children and your children, citizens who will have to attend this school in the future. Is it asking too much of a community to safeguard the nealth of its future citizens? I think not. I believe that if the people of Hope will take a few min- otes of their time to inquire about our present building and will put hemselves in the place of the mothers and fathers with children • who have to attend Brookwood that • the spirit that makes them Amen- 'ans will make them want to stand I behind and support this project until we have a Brookwood we are proud of instead of one that is endangering the lives of the children. Sincerely, Mrs. Dick Watkins November 14, 1946. The Doctor Says: Written for NEA Service BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. In the face ot insecurity, failure, r unpleasant employment, human pains are just as real as those hrough illness. Neurotic aches and beings often attempt to escape vhich develop in actual organic clis- ease, but the treatment required is, of course, different. i Modern medical practitioners at- empt to determine as quickly as \ possible whether a patient is suf- j ering with a neurosis or with nn j organic disease. i Patients with organic complaints ; are recognized by the story the : tell and by thorough physical ex- | amination and special laboratory , ;ests. Neurotic patients also have j characteristic symptoms ot one sort [ or another. Little Chang e With Time Neurotic complaints usually are present for some time without progressing to recovery or advanced disease. Neurotic complaints may vary from hour to hour and from day to j day: in fact, many neurotic pat-j ients make a list ot their complaints : so that they will not forget any in j Selling the doctor how they arc i feeling and have felt. Patients with organic disease do not have to I make lists, as their complaints tend to become progressively worse or disappear with recovery. Neurotic complaints, such as head ache, abdominal pains.' diaa-rhea. nausea, vomiting, rapid heart, short ness of breath, and blurring of vision, may occur individually in patients suffering with organic disease, but a combination of difficulties In various parts of the body in the absence of organic disease is distinctive ...of a -neurosis- . .. Many neurotics hope that some organic cause can be found for their difficulty, and that when this . is treated they will get well. Neurotics may have organic disease, but the two conditions need not be related. A neurotic patient with gallstone colic will have his colic relieved by removal of the gallbladder and stones, but his'nem- esis will still be a problem. Follow Doctor's Advice Neurotic patients should not expect physicians to make endless tests to "discover the cause of their difficulty. It is better for them to spend their time and money telling; the physician what is worrying the"m so that he can help them. A young veteran who, developed signs" of heart trouble due to anxiety over his job was given an examination by his physician at the first visit and was told he was organically sound. When his physician learned what was worrying him, he urged him to go back to work without fear of injuring his heart, bu to come back for help in dispelling his anxiety. Such advice is good and should be followed unquestioningly by the neu rotic patient. I- I Bilbo Plunges Auto Into Truck, Slightly Hurt Poplarville, Miss., Nov. 13 __(UP1— Sen. Theodore G. Bilbo, Dl, Miss., suffered bruises and shock' when his Cadillac plowed into the rear of a heavily-loaded truck here last night, but hospital attendants said he was "resting easy" today. Bilbo was driving back to his "dream house" after attending to some business here. The iruck loomed in front of him, he told police, and he droye into the back of it before stopping. The senator's car was said to be nearly demolished. The windshield was completely caved in from the impact with the truck. Police said shatter-proof glass in the windshield saved Bilbo i'rom serious injuries. SHOWING IN HOPE Sat. Night, Nov." 16th CITY AUDITORIU^ THEY ARE HERE..... 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 W Ylif MOTOR CO Robison's November Values JAMES EVANS AND HIS ARKANSAS MOUNTAINEERS From Radio Station KARK Featuring LITTUEJOYCIE And Her Million Dollar Voice EZZIE NICKLEBOCK The Funniest Man in Arkansas SMILING MACK Radio's Fastest Base Player LITTLE EARL The South's Best Yodeler AND OTHERS Flannel Shirts Mens heavy flannel shirts in plaids and solids. 1.98 Work Gloves Leather palm work gloves. A real work glove. 1.11 Sport Shirts Mens 10096 all wool sport shirts in plaid, solids and checks. 7.98 Work Sox Mens heavy grey work sox. 15c Mens Pajamas Mens 'Munsingwdar' balbriggan pajamas. Assorted colors. 2.98 Mens Sport Jackets Sport jackets in two tone combinations. • 12.48 Dress Pants Mens 10096 wool dress pants pleated styles with zippers. 6.80 Wool Felt Hats Mens wool felt hats in all styles and colors. 2.98 Boys Overalls 8 oz. sanforized khaki overalls. 1.98 Boys Sweaters Button and slipover styles in all new shades. 1.98 and 2.98 Boys Sport Shirts Sizes 6 to 14 1.50 Mens Sweat Shirts rMeavy weight, all sizes. 98c * Boys Sweat Shirts Ideal for cold weather. Heavy weight. 98c Mens Unions Mens winter unions for cold days. 1.39 Mens Mackinaws Mens Heavy Shirts Long, all wool mackinaws with leather trim. These are 50% wool and just the shirt for cold weather. 19.48 3.98 Ladies Hose Quilt Bundles Quilting Cotton 2 Ib. quilt bundles 49c Cotton ribbed hose. 25c 2 Ib. White DVC Woven ARCH 3rd and Walnut CHARLES HOPE Phone 886 SPECIAL ADDED ATTRACTION BIU & MARY A Sensational Duet From WSM GRAND OLD OPRY Road Show ALSO DICK HUDDLESTON Direct From Pli-.e Rdge, Ark. Owner Jotu'm Down Store A turn and Abner Character 2 Ib. Brown Printed Brown Domestic Drapery Material Seersucker Ideol for bed spreads and draperies Buy your Domestic now to motch. 54 inches wide. Assorted colors 25c yard 98c yard 49c yard Feather Pillows Children* Hose A real buy for only 1.65 each Long ribbed hose 25c A 2 HOUR STAGE SHOW For the Entire Family HOPE, ARKANSAS, NOV. 16th CITY AUDITORIUM Show Starts at 7:45 P. M. > Adm. Children under 12 ... 25c Af'-'Ks . . . 7 R '-. '-'••lud'mg tax Sponsorea by the VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS DUN'T MISS IT ' * i •m ••in-in—— .I-.T rTf-rt" ' """•""'' WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS Geo. W. Robison 6- Co. HOPE THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE NASHVILLE *HHgFWWW#Wm!P*W^ Our Doily ? Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy and warmer this afternoon and tonight; showers in west portion tonight: Saturday scattered showers, cooler in northwest portion in late afternoon. Kg *'<vfi IH 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 29 S'or of Hoo«. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS/FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1946 (APV—Weans Associated I*""* _,,„, »„.., fNEAV-Means Newsoaoer EnttmrlM *" "• PRICE'5c COPY I Syndicate I Overrules # V § - Mr. Pegler "• Syndicated newspaper columnists ti \ governed, first, by thc syndicate which pays for and. distributes their material and, second, by the newspaper which pays the i syndicate and finally prints what | tfie columnists write. ' ' A syndicate may delete passages from a column, or kill the column U. S. Against of Veto Power By MA HARRELSON Lake Success, N. Y. ,Nov. 15 — Bobcats Meet Gurdon Tonight at 8 O'Clock in Next to Last Home Game of Season ^luiii n w vn»»' '* • i " • ••-•« .-.— — . J_jilt\\J ijl.IUl.wOOt *'• •*•• »* * w • « *«-• ih its entirety — r.nd the same priv- (/ m_ T)lc United Stales announced liege belongs to the ncwsprfpor of I ils tirm s i an d today against any 4t.i n 1 111 lUlio'ii Irm i i» «.., t «f •( li/\ T Tnii nrl l^Jnl fnn.H final publication. Jlv) til III O(,t»l 1\* ***"»•„• — n— amendment ot the United iiiuii puunvjuiiuti. 'amcncimcni ot me umtuu .-itinwno ^ This is by wuy o: explaining the'charter to eliminate or modify the > This is uy wuy o* cxpiiiuuiiB mi: cnaricr 10 uuniiuuii: u\ .fact that Weslbrook Pcglcr's col- big power veto privileg Cmm "Fair Enough" is not in to- security council. d<Y's Star. H was tevegraphed into | At the same time it cal called on vhc s Star It was ic«cgi apnuu nuu At tne same inni; n uuin-u vi> n-v- thiS office as usual late yesterday jollier four major powers to re- afternoon for publication today —(strict the use of thc veto voluntar- but lasl night The iiiar received a , Hy to "the very rare and exccp- tclcgram from King Features Syn- ••---' " dlcatc killing today's installment. Although already in type the col- tional The Hope Bobcats entertain Gurdon at the high school stadium tonight in a non - conference battle which may surprise local fans. The kickoff is set for 8 o'clock. According to figures the Hope boys will outweigh the visitors around 15 pounds per man but the Gurdon backfield is slightly heavier than the local runners. Although the Bobcats are doped to win by a sizable score Coach Dildy is considerably worried about the over - confidence angle. It is granted that a "cocky" team, and the Hope boys are just that, is laying itself wide open and a win over I.. I 1_ .......1,1 rt\*tn 4 tin f'lOt'lf Ii1c forth lh _ fc, l v i. HI. boast as good a record but a 152 pound average from end to end is a pretty fair high school eleven. They seem to be pretty well balanced and the heaviest man on the team is a 185-pounder who runs In the backfield. If the visitors don't prove too stv If the visitors don't prove too stub born for the first stringers it is likely that the second team wil play most ot the game, which, i the game runs according to dope shohld canalize it. Officiating tonight will be: Referee: Archie Cothren of Arkansas; Umpire: Jim McLcod of Arkansas; Hcadlinesman Earl O • Ncal of Arkansas and Field Judge; Teddy Jones of Ouachita. Police Holding Two for Thicft of Automobile Police today arc holding a 22 year old - man who admitted to theft of an automobile at Scranlon, Pennsylvania, November 12. When arrested for investigation yesterday the youth gave his name as Henry Buchak, He was driving a 1941 Cad iliac which he admitted stealing. A companion arrested with Buch ak listed his name as Andrew Matchcson. Investigation by loca authorities revealed both arc ex convicts/They will be turned ove to federal officers, state and city policq .here announced. I1U1L11 HI • » *j-jjvimv fj . ~ ,-,. v — Tom Connally (D-Tcxl, first representative of thc big i "-" - ; " reply .lo the atlack on I Mr. Pcglcr will be back wiUi resentative of the Wg powe,,^ Vis tomorrow. 'which'waslaunched in the general | This has happened only two m , b 5 i. mc mbcr political •three times in the several yen *• a d urily committee yesterday .we have been publishing the I'og-(f" a f^ f,, n .., ions . wu iiiivi: u-v.,. publishing ..._ - -„ ler column, which is not a bad rec tvil considering Westbrook's vcn- u.Jous toolh. 5 Bui it is literally impossible for tin independent columnist writing •from a distant city to avoid oc —-„ OJConnaUy wanlcd bluntly thai "division between the great powers over intervention or the use of force might result in war instead ot peace" but declared that the veto must not be used to "frus- Jrom a cusiani cay 10 i\vuiu u>-- u ic vc j o must not DC usca 10 uus cassionally getting off what news- j tra t c " the functioning of the coun i>apcr men as a whole consider the cil '- proper province of fair comment. That is when cither thc syndicate .'or individual ncsvspapcr editors 'jstcp in with Ihc axe. § * * -K ; BY JAMES THRASHER !j .^xploited Veterans ' What may hopefully prove Ihe undoing of thc American Communist 'Party is that its members, while •'tirelessly industrious, lack imagination and adaptability. They pcr- isislciftly fail to recognize that hhc tactics of the October Revolution arc liss suited to the United 'States of 1940 than to the Russia -iof 1917 and lhat, in Ihis country, ^public support will sually.get you 'further than violence and clramat- iil the "veterans' seizure" of the • Scnale Chamber in the State Cap- iitol at Albany, N. Y. Thc Communist trade mark was stamped all tovcr Ihe demonstration. It would •have been evident without thc spon- ^soiship of the Greater New York ^Council, CIO. political arm of thc '^Communist - dominated CIO union, 'which thc AFL expelled because of fits Communist personnel and prac- "i Uccs. i It. would have been evident even ' j'. one of thc veterans' spokesmen, ' §son Straus, were not--'an official , ul ;i union led by an avowed Comi> munist, or if the veterans hadn t | been led to the Capitol by Michael if Quill and Saul Mills, heads of two H left - wing CIO unions and faithful ,,,_ did not mention Russia by name, but in what appeared lo be u reference lo the frequent use ot thc veto by thc Soviet Union he declared that the permanent members of the council "have no right lo cast a vote in any yarrow or nationalistic or selfish interest.' "Lei there be no embezzlement of power by Ihe security council or by any member, 1 ' he said. Connally digressed from his pre pared text at one point to issue a warning that if the U. N. "charter doesn't work this organization may go down in ruins." He said Ihal while the United Stales opposed amendment of thc charter al this time "we arc for m.-iking it work. He said there was "an outside force greater than the United Nations — thc cryslalizcd opinion of up Ihc world." ,,,.,, "If we can nol make the _ United • Probable Starting Line~Up No. 48 53 32 46 52 39 33 31 44 •1 T 43 Name Walker, 155 Smith, 234 Morton (C), 187. Ray, 140 Milam, 161 Garrett, 187 Huddleston, 155. Mullins, 146 .. .. Sutton, 142 Bell, 167 WelVs, 165 Pos. LE LT LG C RG RT.... RE.... QB.... ....LHB... .. ,.RHB... FB... Name ,,Horne, Smith, Franklin, Bennett, B. Neal, Elia, Peeples, '.... Gray, Harper, Brady, Davidson, 140 160 135 140 155 175 150- 1 CT f\ 150 150 140 185 No. 22 10 13 . 4 I t 4 20 *3*7 3/ 36 25 41 A i Averages i r Y t d Hope Team 1 Line .. ..' 1 Backfield 1 67 74 55 Gurdon Team Line Backs 152 151 156 Tunstall Gin Burns, Loss of $40,000 Fire of undetermined origin completely destroyed Tunstall's Gin, the most modern in Hcmpslcad county, Wednesday with a loss of $40,000, it was learned today. • The gin, practically new, was only 'partially covered by insurance, R. H. Tunstall, owner announced. Experts Predict Prices to Start Dropping Soon By United Press Government officials and market analysts believed today that rising food prices may follow thc course of meat prices, which skyrocketed immediately after decontrol but since have fallen half way back to thc old OPA ceilings. A check of butcher shops al 12 major cities — one month after de-control — showed that prices still are falling, as supplies be- Fire Workers/ Cut Budget Is Tabor's Plan , come more plentiful. Government officials said that Nalions work thc public will seek mother remedy," he declared, calling .on thc delegates to "slop, work and consider" the effects of their actions. Connally dccl.-u-ed flatly that "any amendment to the charter ,is impossible at this time," but expressed the hope that agreement among the five big powers "may make il possible in thc future to modify" the use oi the veto. The American position, Connally said, is as follows: '1. We regard Ihc principle of unanimity as of thc highest importance tor Ihc success of thc United Nations. "2. We believe that the responsibility imposed upon the great pow Columbians Blame Red as Bombthrower By LEO SOROKA Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 15 — Emory Burke, leader of the anti- Negro anti-Jew Columbian party blamed a "damned Communist" today for disrupting his racial hatred tirade last night by tossing n tear gas bomb through a second- story window scattering listeners outside for fresh air. One woman fainted. , Authorities seeking a trace of Tickets on Sale for Grid Dinner Dec. 5 Lewis Decision ori Strike DueToday BULLETIN . Washington, Nov 1.5 — (/P)—John L Lewis announced today Ihc end Of his contract with the government in xivc days, at Wednesday midnight. By HAROLD W. WARD Washington, Nov .15 —(/P)—President TrUman announced today 'ihe rejection by John L. Lewis of a nroposal by Secretary of Interior !_ * - ..» . __i _ * J t. « rtrtfll food costs, including non-meat items had soared 5G per cent since June 28, but predicted that most prices would begin dropping in early January. Food prices rose one per cent in the first two business days following President Truman's decontrol order last Saturday, mey reported. The city-by-city meat survey showed a wide range of price tendencies. Dallas butcher, shops were selling porterhouse steak* at, tb" same price as under the OPA — 63 cents a pound. At Oklahoma City however, pork chops were selling at almost 100 per cent above the old ceilings and all meats there were at the highest price since decontrol. But these were the ex By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST © Washington, Nov. 15 — W— A $9,000,000,'000 reduction in the federal budget, accompanied by dismissal of at least 1,000,000 civilian government workers, was recommended today by Rep. Taber (RNY> who will head the House Appropriations Committee in tne new 0 A\ g a a news conference, Taber told reporters the $9,000,000,000 is the minimum "we might hope 10 ccptions. A composite picture of mea f\. i^\jll HJ\jai\.\- jv*wi<v«**- *** « • prices in the 12 cities shewed • ; th £, m .; SVC " He proposed that ..the estimated ,300,000 civilian employees of the government be reduced by at last 000,000 to effect a saving of ?d,000 000,00. This cut, he said, can be made "without damaging the efficiency of the government. Tataer said a saving of $2,500, 000,000 could be made on non-recurring items of expense for the army and the navy, another .pl,- 'iOO 000,00 could be retrieved from other agencies "including unnecessary construction programs. Taber said non-recurring items connected with terminal leave payments to former service person- icl should result in a savings of at least $2,000,000,000. Most of the service personnel entitled to these oayments already have yreceivd Democrats on Senate Payroll Start Packing By JOHN U. CUTTER "Washington, Nov. 15 — (UP) -~ Sen. Styles Bridges, R., N. H , served notice today that all but a handful of the Democratic patronage holders on the Senate payroll s-'i, 1 \ji \j\i\jn**i uj ijv.*.*—«•«•»! — Krug :foi- settlement of the wage idispuic. coal "V-.-1KU .IH^IJWH-. . -At the same time the president, terming the government's proposal i>r n ;,. • onH rtmiiinhlp " palled for pork chops had averaged a peak increase of 40 cents a pound during the first week of decontrol, but now had dropped back to 22 cents above the old OPA levels. The average price increases over old OPA ceilings in other meats cents, 16 cents today; porterhouse old OPA ceilings in other meats were: Hamburger, peak of 3.5 cents, 16 cents today; porterhouse steak, 3 Scent-peak, 15.5 cents today; beef rib roast, 33 cent-peak, 19'cents today; lamb chops, on ' Taber declared "I'll need more than a meat axe" to chop government spending down to the size of its income next year. 3 UH-Ull Jt J Jt,i> v »7 •-• «•• • "I'll need a sledge hammer, he "Honesty and efficiency in ad- said J. iUJ I l-O I.J- IIIIV4 v-*.».*»* » — ••—,. ministration and the elimination ol chair bottomers would bring this about," he commented. Taber rcitcrcd his belief that the can start packing. Bridges, who handled the tew' jobs allotted to Republicans during recent years of Democratic control, said he has been designated by the Senate Republican otccr- ing Committee to carry on when the GOP takes over in*January. "We're going to treat the Democrats lust exactly as they treated us during the last 14 years —which isn't very good," Bridges told a reporter. He said the replacements would range from page boys, policemen and doorkeepers to the secretary of the Senate, now held by Leslie L Biffle, and sergeant at arms, now filled by former Sen. Wall Doxcy of Mississippi. • The first thing Bridges wants to clp carry out his task is a com- y ? 11 f (i, n nnViG TiVio bility imposed upon uiu BI-UHI |juw- | followers of, Ihe party line. c] . g - by ^ chartcl . requires them 5 The demonstration was a clear, to cxer t every effort to reach i -inu uuiii'-Jiioi.it-int-'u iT»»*j »• _.».,..., j if naive, political effort to swing < votes away from Governor Dewey. It backfired, of course. Even Nats ban Straus, former head of the ! federal Housing Authority under •j President Rooscvcll, felt called up- I on — though he i's not supporting Iphr. Dcwcy for re - election — to l tontradict'the vclerans and absolve :; the governor of blame on Ihe New 5 York housing shortage. - Several heads of veterans' organ- i izalions denounced the demonstra- ' lion's purpose and tactics. Even ; the American Veterans' Commit; , tec, listed as one of ils sponsors, -. ; i „ t,.., i r ,,,.-, ,r rlicnirrtuml Tickets for the Jlub's banquet which will feature an address by Arkansas University's Coach John Barnhill, are now on sale-and are limited, Leo Ra'y announced to'day. ; . The banquet is • being, given in honor of the football squad, the coaches and thc High School Band. Land equitable," called its "serious reconsideration." He'declared a second look will convince the United Mine Workers it is "for the best interest of all i concerned." In a formal statement, Mr. Tru- said the government cannot private management as 'J. t!UlilV.t- jjiivcm; 4i*H"« £»**•*•• the bargaining agent with thc coal miners "without interfering with true collective bargaining between management and labor." Krug's proposal, thc president said,""'has:,been accepted by the bituminous coal mine operators' negotiating committee." Mr. Truman's statement was is- cenl-peak, 18 cents today. o Foreign Policy Showdown in Commons .L cl UUJ. iiiii-^tvjv* .in*? vrf^»»w.«. •.-• —. _-._ 20 per cent personal income tax reduction promised by .Republicans vill not result in reduced revenues. "Business is throttled by high .axes and it needs an incentive to addition tQ 6 the $9,000,000,000 the bomb-Uirower 'expressed the first chance going to members o opinion that the tear gas incident I tnc Quarterback Club. Ihc oanquet c- coacnes ana me ruy,1 o«.,,„- ~~ -. »- fl Trirman - s slate ment was is- Only 175 tickets will be sold with sucd at the white House shortly first chance going to members of j a ft er the president boi.-ded the -• ' * to cxert every cfforl to reach agreement on important issues before the security council. "3. We reaffirm the position we look al San Francisco that the veto should be used only in the very rare and exceptional cases. "4. We insist that thc use of thc veto cannot relieve any stale from its fundamental obligations under Ihe chatter. "5. We do nol favor amendment of the charter al Ihis time, although we hope that full agreement including of course that of the five permanent members may make it possible in the future UIJI1I1UI1 IHUW HI,- n.... O"might have been inspired by party members to throw sympathy their issued' a half - way disavowal. lo modify the practice of great pow '- or unanimity as it applies to the That would bo that if the "march on Albany" were not a particularly obnoxious example of exploitation of the veteran. Perhaps all the vct- i <%rans who took a part in the seizure knew what went on, and had been briefed and rehearsed. Nevertheless the whole affair pointed up ;l poten- UiUly troublesome situation. A few persons, most of them- ex- servicemen with combat records and a special right to speak, have dared suggest that being a veteran clots not automatically make a person a paragon of wisdom and virtue. But their suggestions arc outweighed by a generalized scntimcn- ality which regards the status of cteran with the same reverence I (_• lUi 11 I I >V t V» 1 km- t. *-...— -- . " ~ ~ ~ "hat it accords the institution of motherhood. • This, of course, invites any unscrupulous politician or special '• pleader to mount the- rostrum, let ; his heart bleed publicly for the vet! cran, make any sort of irrosponsi; ble promise, and be sure of a goou measure of applause. That is bad enough. But it is worse when veterans are used as a tool or front for such a lawless fiuitUss and transparently phony •jcifoimancc as the Albany demon, Ablution. ' The very fact that veterans merit a special consideration and have special grievances should make thtni wary, both individually and collectively. For their own sake and their country's, they should examine carefully all offers of help and incitements to action lest they disci edit themselves and then- peaceful settlement of disputes under Chapter VI, "(i. We believe that the voting formula should be clarified in the lightest experience and practical need. The security council should embark upon this task at the earliest practicable time. "7. In particular, we believe that Ihc security council should agree- upon as complete a list as possible of typos of decisions whore the veto docs not apply. "8. Wo believe that Article 27 makes it clear that in the fiold of peaceful settlement no stale should be a judge in ils own cause. "0.'The problem of great power abstention .should be carefully considered, particularly with respect to the peaceful sctlemcnl of clis- pulcs." Tlic meeting was well under way wilh a crowd of 500 — men, women and children — jammed in thc CO by 100 foot hall. Many were there for the show. Included in the audience were members of veterans organizations and religious and civic leaders who had intended to challenge .speakers on their "patriotic aims." Burke revealed during his speech thai he had sent two uniformed members to visit Editor Ralph McGill of Ihe Atlanta Constitution \o "talk with him about the things he had been printing." • McGill had reported in his col- jmn thai two Columbians, "shabby, illiterate young toughs," visited him and "belligerently •• threat••tied to -fix me' if any more criti- jism was made of their Nazi or- •ler ' The youths who called on the U1U WUUl Li:i u«*-«x *-•» MM. - •-_- • will be held Thursday night, pee-, ember 5, at 7 o'clock, at the high school. The committee handling tickets include:' Dale Jones, Roy Anderson, A. E. Stoncquist, Webb Lase- tcr, Ed Stewart, Dick Watkins, B B. McPhcrson, Leo Ray and Sid McMath. Cl-LlCl L1IW jjiv^ia****-"** «-**— • — — yacht Williamsburg for a trip to Annapolis. The president's departure had been delayed about an hour by last-minute conferences with Krug and Reconversion Director John R. Stceliiian. Krug proposed to convene the mine workers and the operators comtnittcc tomorrow or soon there- Continued on i'&t'c Two Believes Japan Can Become Friend, Ally of U. S. and May Be First Defense Line By HAL Boyle New York, Nov. IS -(If)— Can newspaper editor wore introduced io describe their visit. One said 'hat McGill "trembled and shook" it sight of them. Burke hadn't reached the Nc- ;ro issue when the bomb smashed IN W\V *• *JI J»i * l v » t -•- «- - • Japan, beaten and prostrate cn- emv industrial loader of the Orient, become friend and ally of Amcr- 1C "Yes " says John Laccrda, World War veteran' and roving correspondent of the Philadelphia Evening bulletin. It will shock a good many pcr- We appear to be succeeding. Step by step we have been drawing the nation • out of the morass of feud- The window. Ho told of his admira- j sonSi but the stark reality is that .ion for Elizabeth Dilling, the anti- Semite, and his efforts in the last '0 years to prevent America's cn- '.rancc "into a fight which did not concern us." SOlla, Uul L1IU oiuii^ ,*.u**v,7 .- the now Japan can become " g°°« friend and ally of the United States," he said. "She may one day be our til si line of defense in the atomic war Jl IV, t: i 11 ii«51 i All 1U Ul uv:**-***"- *• • «••*«• . Of Miss Dilling, he said: which men who despair over the i 4 T.- ,-»-, ,, »•*-. II-N*-! t- \-\r\ it; nil lrtr»'ll 111 ^.. l .. : .-... .-»-.»! .\1 i c? i-»i nf 11 I11 1 fill *i ICcll* \Jl A»*ll3l3 4^*4 I t 1*1 git • *** *•—•«• "In my mind, she is an ido;il in American womanhood, despite cf- forls of Now York Jews to implicate her as a seditionist." Then he lashed out at McGill until ho breaking of glass senl tear gas ,nlo the hall bringing panic to the crowd. Burke rushed lo the window, Farmers to Elect AAA Committeemen Hcmpslcad county farmers will take time out from seasonal work in Ihe ncxl few weeks to elect AAA Community and County Committeemen for Ihc coming year. I Columbian meetings because of Community Committeemen and • recen t ncar r i o t with Jewish war alternates, as well as delegates to vc t cranSi reported a tear gas bomb Ihc County convention will be was £ ounc } j n the alloy behind the ' \V1111_I1 4llV.ll »>»»« v» —« I- • . J. greedy imperialism of nations fear is inevitable." He says most Japanese pretci America to Soviet Russia—as a master. as. . . His views are contained in one of Ihc first ahd best summaries of the firsl year of occupation in Japan— "The conqueror comes to subtitled "Japan under Mae 'caned out shaking his first into a lca •• su btitled "Japan under Mac- ilark alley screaming "I know now Arthur" (published by Rutgers Um- A.n'll will this fi'-'ht for the white ,, n ruiiv Pi-nss). One Columbian reported he saw i Negro running from Ihe alley. Burke shouted "it was a damned Communist." police regularly assigned to rights by innocently stooging discraliUiblc causes. for chosen in the county's twenty farming communities. The delegate j will later elect the three-man mittce which will administer Second Rape Attack at Little Rock 1 iltlc Rock, Nov. 15 (R*) L.UUC . ln j-ujnijjotuuu V--UUHL,, , *.*, Rook police today wore puzzled by ! tindale. said approximately i versity Press). It is another of those "correspond out books" which publishers say have flooded Ihc market but which they issue because the correspondents, by and large, arc still producing the best word pictures of what is happening abroad. Lacerda is a serious bespectac eel young man of 33 who has traveled widely and has a gift of condens- ! "- nin intricate ohtic- These arc perhaps the outstanding conclusions he draws. Thc rest of thc book is a multi- layered sandwich in which Lacerda in successive chapters Jays bare the impact of a conquering white culture upon a proud brown people—in their work, their schools, their beliefs. He has some scathing statistics on American Army carpetbaggers, (they cost the U. S. Treasury $8,000,000 a .month for a year), white exporters and importers who hope to reap a quick profit from .Japan s misery, and native play-with-the- gang-fn-powcr boys who arc sti doing business at thc old stand This despite Ihc some 2,000 direc lives issued by Ihc Allies to force the Japanese House into order. Laccrda is careful to give boll sides of the story and makes i clear democracy—and other west cm ways—will have Hard going n Japan. He points out that 90,000 tin married Japanese women have nac babies in thc first year of America' By ED CREAGH J ' • . .'..'-'..-V . . London,. Nov. 15 ~-W)— A demand for an immediate change in British foreign police, which has caused a critical cleavage in ihe ranks of the ruling Labor party, will come before the House of Commons Monday for debate, Speaker Douglas Clifton Brown ruled today. Cabinet sources left no doubt that they intend to Sight with all their nower the proposal by more than 50 Laboritc rebels :Eor recasting British foreign policy so as to avoid what they termed aiv"inevit- 1 able conflicl" between the Soviet Union and thc United States. Thc so-called "Bevin chasers," sponsors of an amendment to the king's Parliament-opening speech from the throne demanding """< Britain's foreign policy be neither to that of Russia or the United States, have already announced they do not intend to press for a vote, however. Some of thc insurgents, thorn- elves had said privately they ould not vote against the gov- •nment, but intend to carry out i debate their already sharply orded criticisms of what they call Bevinism." ie outlined, Taber said savings could be made in the new budget on many other items. "It is going to be necessary to make the government departments hew to line," he went on. "There is hardly a departmen of the government that has no twice as many employees as i needs. An immediate survey of Ihi whole picture is going to bo ha if tor the first of January. We can lot stand for-' any more 'of the failure on the par,t of the departments to do their,' duty." Taber expressed disappointment _± 1... il-.n <""\TD A that IJJ.JJ 1»Ui. J J *-HP*I* *"«J *»• **••• -«- " • 1 jletc list of every patronage job n the Senate, who holds it, the alary it pays and the name of the enator sponsoring thc present ]OD wider. . A similar list was prepared al the request of Sen. Kenneth D. McKellar, D., Ten., when the Democratic party took Senate control in 1933. It turned' out to be a fat book , which served job-hungry Democrats well, especially during the early depression years. Bridges said the Democrats carried their job-grabbing to an extreme and kept practically all patronage to themselves despite the tact that the political, division of the Senate narrowed in later years. . . He said Republicans go to ap- -point only--throe or four of the 30 ..... Senate pages, four,of.the 200 doorkeepers and one out of more than. '- \ < j 'j n ahd combining intricate pohtic- ., . p,.i or t o the meeting Burke Her- n [ situations and foreign human problems in direct and prose. He has the - UC1U11.O Jil IMW *,,«v .T~ — occupation—and that Jap war vc erans don't like it. He doesn't si how the girls I'eel. Some of his most newsworth revelations deal with the conflict between Russian and American o ficers in Tokyo. H O presents pe haps the soundest appraisal ye of MacArthur, a great brave ma but also one who is "highly sens over an announcement by the OPA io 16.000 by Jan. 31. The OPA, he said, should not have more than 16,000 employes by Nov. 30 and should reduce to 5,000 by Dec. 15. "Substantial 'cuts can be made in army and navy funds without impairing the efficiency of t h e armed services," Taber said. He added that all federal bureaus will have to tighten their belts when Congress parcels out the taxpay-1 "crs 1 money next year. The first and most far-reaching budgetary revisions, he indicated, will be aimed at the Federal Housing Administration and thc '~ivi- lian Production Administration, which he said "are preventing veterans from getting houses." Taber referred to these agencies as "the two most subersive government bureaus." Rep. Richard B. Wigglcsworth of Massachusetts, slated to head ihe appropriations sub- committee handling funds for a host of independent offices, told reporters he too could "use a meat axe" when 70 policemen. ••,,. On that basis, Bridges flatly re- all for the government in th deal, expected to be the hottest in ie House of Commons since Labor ook 15 Hector McNeil, minister of state, the Ume cornes to consider bud- as been designated to carry trie t 1 . equests _ Both Taber and Rep. Harold Knutson (R-Minn), chairman-to-be of the tax-writing Ways and Moans Committee, said . they are con vinced a reduction in taxes "wil produce more revenue." Knutson already has called fo. prompt congressional action on a ; "quickie" bill to cut income taxes one-fifth, followed by downward revision in excise taxes. "A reduction in taxes will produce more revenue and will be an incentive to business," Knutson said. "History has demonstrated that in the past when there have over the government lonlhs ago. Suggestions thai Bevi might fly home from New iork o defend himself were discounted n official circles. Prime Minister Clement Atllec and leading ministers are quite Dpcnly concerned about ihe split n labor's normally solid ranks, larticularly because of the impression of disunity it might give abroad — primarily in the Unilccl "ates and Russia. of Vermont, that the Republican party fire only one-half the Democrats on the payroll. Flanders said it would be inefficient to iire the whole gang. Bridges said only the so-called "career" capitol employes would keep their jobs if he has his way. Among them he listed Oco Thompon, disbursing clerk who pays the enatorial salaries; Charles L. Wat- dns, Senate parliamentarian; Edvard Hickey, the journal clerk, and John C. Crocket, the chief •eading clerk. These four were on the Senate payroll long before the Democrats ook over in 1933. They were among the few to escape the pa- .ronage changeover at that 'iime. /Americans Are Nobel PrizeWinners Laboritc Tom Dribcrg, one of the been reductions.-' aponsors of the amendment, capped a free-hitting argument in the House last night with a hotly worded attack on Britain's close tics with the United States and a demand that Britain become more friendly with Russia. He said the United States was the only Great One direct result of tax reductions, Tabor and Knutson agreed, will be an upward trend in business, wilh more business income and consequently more employes in the tax-paying brackets. In response to questions. Taber expressed these opinions on other united ouucs was me uiuj un.-.n w.-*iJ. *.««,_,.. v..-.^ ~, — nation in Ihe world where some current government expenditures "ordinary people wanted war." | and activities: He maintained that America was . in V cx^u^'aT this~"timc fol-prlce He maintained that America was inflamed with "war fever" and asserted that Britons never would follow foreign Secretary Bevin "to war. now or in five ycar= tune, Stockholm, Nov. 15 —(/P)—Seven Americans known for W9fk in science and in world organizations will share in this year's Nobel prizes. The bulk of the awards were announced here and in Oslo yesterday and last night. They consist of interest from a $9,000,000 bequest of Alfred B. Nobel, Swedish inventor of Dynamite, who died in 1896. Of thc United Stales winners, two will divide the peace prize and three the chemistry prize, while prizes in physics and medicine will go to individuals. A German-born Swiss citizen, lilllc known in the United States, won thc prize in literature. Thc $34,000 peace prize was split between Emily Greene Bulch, 79, Wellcslcy (Mass.) Economist and worker in international women's organizations, and Dr. John R. -' , Orlando (Fla.) Evangelist oow o { » of price support war. now or in five ycai- time, ' products "and thai is ;1 ,^'"«1 Soviet Russia in a tne.- babl s J, mcUlin g lh at will have ship with the barbaric thugs of 13 JM£|IH.* tiwi'v OJ11JJ »» lltt i»««_ «»•• — .- • -— !• " and who "can-1 Detroit or the narrow impcri.-insls limning i;uiiiiiii.<miiwa. > ,iu v.^.,,— 1'noi 1 10 me meuiiiiK uunvt: m,.- .,i situations uuu luiuisii •-« •• ---- - , n ,, n n«tip-il" -ind who "can- Detroit or the narrow imperialists will lalcr elect the three-man com- al ,, d l)lal no answcl - would be made personal problems in direcl ana me dna > b "J.'.j j ,' .. ol - Washington or Wall Slrect " mittce which will administer AAAI in ^,,-1 today to a slate suit ^to readable prose. He has _ thc re- not stana ci^:| |^. lrt ' cnin g portrayal R-Mdan Bracken a member of the county AAA Committcc^said Jo- j i^Ho'n'^fAtldnUU county superior j "ifiifg" people"—^and he lcl ^ k ^ ol j| j Amur's 0 I^U^cagcr 01 ^ ^^TUpfe^^Hb^/g''"It'll 'the roi^holdlnJ^c'annuaVclcc^ioV charler Wl " b ° ^ % \ wo'rUiwhilc" for'W ^.soWic\"who i h; n g s - a.batch of gossipy stories of comiBcnt that "several hundreds of ••iiiv excuse ai tins nine lor price «"*m ^*. •-•••«..««.-.•-•• ° ,j support subsidies." He added ihat who has helped found five world the price control legislation made federations. The Nobel peace piue ..' ; —:— _c „..:„„ ,—i committee, which met in Oslo, gave no reason for thc choice. The $34.000 literary prize was given to Herman Hesse, ii9, who was born in Germany but now lives at Monlagnola, Switzerland. A Swedish academy official said he was "one of those who first eluded Ger probably something that will have to be met." Reconstruction Finance Corpora- lion — "I do not believe the RFC nas too great a place in our im- .Yicdiale future." for holding thc annual election are ; ^ now being determined. Announc ; emcnt . few clay In Hcmpste .1 second rape case in less than a \\cck following a criminal assault SO-vear-uld grandmother here last night. 'Ihe woman told officers her MS- ksaiKint was a youim Negro, but .she j?tould provide' only a meager de', suiplion of horn. A young white woman was raped '• b> a Negro Saturday night in *Bo\k- Pjrk, at the edge of xhc 1-1 'Ihe latest atl;irk ocrurred in the I his ' southeast Veetion afU'r 1he elderly eo ng e annua eec default. * i worthwhile Jor tne cx-somiui- w»u , ....„-, "--"••;--. eing determined. Announc-, Quv. Ellis Arnall, who last spring , sc ,. ve d there as well as the high-; Haw coiicsponc . will be made within the next i ole| . ec , u siini iar suit to revoke browed people who want to know, work, and an m< ays- , „ , ... M ,. it* Ku Klux Klan charter, ordered j what is behind what is going on ; »"£ ^wsme n \v -lempstead County, Mr. Mar- • u u against Columbians, Inc. > lhcrc . a victoi-giyen lu e. said approximately 2000 far & He ulaces the future of Japan had n waitimc. kv>4> \-»» a" --(-•' espondents play jnors arc eligible lo vote on conv mitteemcn this year. "Eligible" farmers are those who participate in thc 1.946 agricultural conservation or crop insurance program. The County AAA chairman, in reminding llempslead County farmers of thc forthcoming ballol appealed for full participation. "Solution of the many problems a Middlebrooks Store Entered, Robbed During Night Middlebrooks Grocery on 11.4 W . He places the future of Japan squarely upon the United States, the country which played thc major role in sending it back from swords to flowers. i "It is up to us," he writes, "inc Japanese nation is today in a state iof flux. The people arc bewildered. 1 - • •--•!-*- O f cen- The na- of and indictment of Japa- who he iecls abuse freedom they never .., - - . , G. I. loans — "I wouldn't en- man suppression of a free opm- icy. interrupted Dribcrg with the , , oui . agc veterans to get into debt." | ion- comment that "several hundreds of I On thc general subject of govern-i Hie physics prize went to Ui. thousands of young Americans died i mcnl , oa Tabor added that he | Percy Williams Bndgman, -A, ot in tne war and be (Driberg) should considc red them "a menace to | Harvard University, chosen b> the refer to the country more civily. OV crybody at this time." : Swedish Academy of science oe- But Dribcrg retorted that it was! Rural Electrification Adminis-.-'use of his invention of high-pres- But Dribcrg retorted that it was the United States tnat "worship :\ oman hud alighted from a street li bus and started to her home near liK election to make mums in the county an- the ones he waJils to represent him." tiiallday. ~ ' , , . ! lho ••"•••- ' The robber gained cnlrance to lho store through Uu- front door. An "They wriic 10 u»;i»--. V 1 '" "'r,'. I o f thc dollar x x x x x ana racn handwriting is purposely oluiicd | j lolcl . ancc was ]llosl widespread. T -i oovrl !i mHKr«S HO SUCH Cl 1 Ul . i ... ,- • j u „ j „,-,,!,•,< nif lirt c;i ti unprejudiced nprcjuaiceu i\\\\.\v^.^t;^- And the pronoun "I" isn't bent of , his typcwrilor. ! to i Harvard University, chosen by the Swedish Academy of Science be- nurai jMccmiicuiiun ftuiimus- .->use of his invention of high-pres- .ration — "It ought to be on a bus-. sure apparatus and discoveries he mess basis." Taber added that he , made with u in high-pressure phj- bctievcd all farmers should be' slc .?,- , . . j- ,;j,,,j Able to get electricity if they want-' ,l»c chemistry prize v,-;is a.Mdta •:d it but felt the '.funds provided I 'hrco ways. Half went U. Dr James 'or REA lasl year "were three or i B. Sumner. M. of Cornell Umvcis- four limes what could be used ef- '. '.l.v for his discovery that enzymes, such ;is dujestive juices, might be fin loans ana uic export- .crystallized. The otlu-, hcilf was bank — "I don't think the ^Pl'l between Dr. Jonn I low aid. (appropriations) committee will N'orthrop. ; w, and Ur. i s yp. Hhioidedsee- appropraons. commee w . , • Thc bok his second on Japan., mcnt to aiop tnis oncbioi.u »i^ ,,..,,.',-,, !„, loo lm ieh to these ooc-a- Stanley. 42. both oi the "Solution of the many prouiems ^ t f -H ,( «ovc ral e-.rtoi s c^ciK •etles lion gropes, e nV-i'in become 'a fcsteriny sore spot.'who assigiu-d him to Japan. the t. s. l

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free