Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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f" >« 9 «Four HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, November 23,1946 CLASSIFIED Itumber oi Up to 15 Nf to 20 i Hi to 25 . M to 30 . •1 to 35 . M to 40 . 41 to 40 . « lo 50 .... 1.50 •Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only •, All Want Ads Casti In Advance •'Not Taken Over the Phone 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 Services Offered Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication One Three Six One® Day Days Days Month .45 .00 1.50 4.50 .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 For Sale ONE PRACTICALLY NEW 1946 ton and half Studebaker truck. Stake body, 8:25 tires. See Buck •Williams. 6-tf ONE DODGE TRUCK. 1939 MOD- el and Hobbs Van, New motor in truck. All in good condition. Good tires. Texarkana Casket Company, Texarkana, Texas. 19-Gt CHRISTMAS SlFTs! FULLER brushes of all kinds. Especially stiff bristles. Mrs. Leon Bundy.' Phone 138. 19-lm TWO ROW CASE TRACTOR AND equipment, also 1942 one and one- half ton Chevrolet dump truck. See at Texaco Station, Emmet, FOR ESTIMATES ON INSIDE VE- netian Blinds, wood or metal, outside metal blinds and awnings, Write Riley -Cooper. 1909 West 17th St. Texarkana, Texas. 15-lmo LET US RENOVATE THOSE OLD mattresses or make new ones. Washington By JANE EADS Washington—The Soviet Embassy sent out 70 invitations for its big reception celebration the 29th anniversary of Russia's great October revolution. A thousand came. How the uninvited crashed the party, which also was attended by Foreign Minister Vyneheslav M. Moiotov, is secret. an old Washington Phone Shop. 229-J. Cobb's Mattress 23-lm Wanted to Buy WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece or more. Any amount. What have you? Phone 61. 23-2mo MODERN FIVE OR SIX ROOM house. Phone 442 or 29-W-2, Byron Hefner. 21-3t Notice MY SEWING SHOP WILL BE closed from Nov. 27 to Dec. 1. Mrs. H. M. Hatcher. 21-3t Ark. 20-6t 40 ACRES, GOOD LAND, 8 ACRE pasture, orchard, 4 room house, ' barn, good water, wagon, cultivator, all other farm tools, 9 ; miles south of Hope, % mile east of highway 29. 3/4 mile northeast of Milo Shepards home. Priced to isell. Elisha Burns. 20-6t NEW RECORD PLAYER, PRACTI- cally new set Compton's Reference Books, Standard Underwood Typewriter, 1 wheel chair. Phone 662-J. 205 East Ave. B. 21-3t 80 ACRE FARM, 6 ROOM HOUSE. lights, gas, on school bus and mail route, good outbuildings. H. G. Moore, Phone 1097-R. 1 mile out on S.P.G. road. $10,000. 21-6t Wanted to Rent FOUR OR FIVE ROOM UNFURN- ished apartment or house. Pete Laseter, Phone 416 or 34-J-3. 23-4t Through cards to all "oig Washington parties are closely scrutinized by the help at the entrance, many more than arc expected always shosv up around che buffet ables and bars inside. Not many of the guests at this party, however, got to see the stocky, be-spectacled and blacK mustachioed gentleman from Moscow. He stood in the receiving line with Ambassador Nikolai V. Vqvikov and the latter's wife only Briefly, being somewhat gingerly mstled into a smaller drawing •oom to be greeted privately, be- lind closed doors, by a select few. Among the first to be received in this haven were the former U. S. Ambassador to Russia, Joseph E. Davies, and Mrs. Davies, whose lair-does are always as pat as Queen Mary's hats. Mr. Davies toasted the foreign minister in vodka (I understand). Mr. Moiotov ' had an interpreter at his side, but he seemed to manage "how do you do" and "goodby" in flawless English. Emerging iiom the embassy BOYS RECONDITIONED 24 INCH •bicycle, for sale. See John B. Jordan at B. R. Hamm Motor Co. 21-3t SIX-FOOT NORGE REFRIGERA- tor. Perfect condition. Douglas, phone 600. Frank 21-3t :SIX ROOM HOUSE, BATH, PAN- try, screened in porch, large closets, newly papered and painted, inside and out. Beautiful floors. Extra large rooms. Lot 140 X 142, close in. Call Carl Bruner, 843. 22-3t COLD DRINK BOX, SIZE 7 CASE, •pair of computing scales, meat .slicing machine. See at Little Food Palace, Main at Twelvth. 22-3t GIVE A PIANO FOR CHRISTMAS. Write or phone us and we will make delivery immediately of a . nice rebuilt and refinished piano. Reasonable prices, easy terms. Also reserve orders accepted for the new Kimball and Mason & Hamlin Spinets. Little Rock Piano SPORTS BOUNDDP New York, Nov. 23—(/P>— Mingled with the.wolf howis and talk of retirement echoing around football stadia these frosty November days you'll hear a few words of praise for a new generation of big-time college coaches . . This year marks the retirement of such respected old-timers as Dana X. Bible nnd Andy Kerr and you hear rumors— quickly denied — that Harvard's Dick Harlow and Alabama's Frank Thomas may give up coaching be- e- cause of their health .s. The MusialMost Valuable in National By JOE REICHLER New York, Nov. 22 —(/I 1 )— Stanley Frank Musial, stellar first baseman of the World Champion St. Louis Cardinals and his league's batting king with a .305 average, today was named the National League's most valuable player in 194G. In winning baseball's most covct- ca prize for the second time in his four-year major league career, the Donora, Pa"., clouter who only yesterday celebrated his 26lh I.,,..i. o ..u >.u.,..y..,,,,v uvuuv out., birthday, received the highest total coashes as Paul Bixlcr, Bert La o f points ever accorded'any play- Brucheric Jim Tatum, Art Guepe cr since the present rating was and Wes Felser, who were coach- adopted in 1938 ing ^'unknowns" a few years ago. " Mus'ial, who also was voted most alumni wolves are supposed to be on the trail of Charley Bnchman of Michigan State, Homer Norton of Texas A. and M., Harry Stuhldreher of Wisconsin and Ox Da Grosa of Holy Cross . . . Some folks even are wondering whether Minnesota's Bernie Bcrman and Duke's Wallace Wade can survive the disappointing season's they've had . . . On the other hand, there's no complaint about such . Maybe its a business for young Shorts And Shells Frank Silva, former Rochester, N. Y., sportscaster. has joined up with his boyhood buddy, Fido Mur- later, he told less lucky friends j p hy, as general manager' of the cooling their heels on the outside Topeka Owls' baseball operations. Company. 2-4149. . 216 Main St. Phone 22-6t For Rent SLEEPING ROOMS, CLOSE IN. 322 South Walnut. Mrs. Mart Yocom, Phone 405-W. 22-3t BEDROOM WITH KITCHEN privileges. Two working girls or couple. Call 702 or after 4:30 p.m. Call 366-R. 22-3t Wanted Briton Admits Ending Life of Daughter Maidstone, Eng., Nov. 22 — (/Pi- Gordon Richard Long pleaded guilty today to a murder charge in the mercy slaying of his seven- year-old deformed and embicile daughter Jessie, and received with stoic calm a sentence of death on the gallows. Eric Neve, his lawyer, said the 46-year-old father was fully aware that the charge to which he pleaded meant a mandatory sentence of death by hanging, and briefly sketched the poignant story contained in Long's written statement to the police. The statement said Long went home last July 4 from the paper mill where he was employed resolved to do "the hardest "thing I have ever done." "I sent my wife in the garden after tea," the statement said. "I locked the back door, shut the windows and placed Jessie in the corner by the gas copper (jet). I gave her a piece of chocolate to suck. I laid my home guard respirator beside me and turned on the gas. tap. I played with Jessie and kissed her, and then had to put on my respirator, x x x Then I kissed her good-bye. She closed her eyes and then went limp. 'I loved my daughter very much —more so than if she had been normal — and bringing about her death in this way is the hardest thing I have ever done." o MRS. MAKES HIT Belvidere, 111., Nov. 22 — (ff>) — Raymond Beckley returned from an all-day hunting trip and informed his wife that he had no pheasants — the birds kept out of gun range. Mrs. Beckley grinned, told him to sit clown to the table, and served up a plump roast pheasant. The ringneck had scooted in front of her automobiles while she was returning home after driving her husband to the shooting grounds. that he thought Mr. Moiotov had a sense of humor. He sard the Russian had ribbed him about the outcome of the elections. Mr. Henderson said his answer to Moiotov was: "Well, it's like the man condemned to death who remarked to the Judge, "this is going to be a lesson to me.'" Others who met privately with Mr. Moiotov and partook of a special buffet included Under Secretary of State Dean Acheson, who had accompanied Mr. Moiotov to the White House upon his arrival from New York earlier in the day. The British Ambassador, Lord Inverchapel, the French Ambassador and Mme. Bonnet, tha Italian Ambassador and Signora Tar- chiani all, had their turn. Others admitted included Supreme Court Justice Stanley Reed, Justice and and Mrs. Mrs. Harold Burton, the Secretary of the Treasury and Mrs. John Sny- The grid Giants are member- ing Pearl Harbor in preparing for tomorrow's tussle with Pittsburgh and Bill Dudley. They've had to look at pictures of the 21-7 licking the club took from Brooklyn on Dec. 7, to study Coach Jock Sutherland's style of offence. Weak-End Item Ribs Baysinger, Syracuse freshman coach, and his son. Reaves, Jr., Navy quarterback, hold a long phone conversation every Sunday about the Navy games. Young "Bays" probably has set a new record for explanations. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York (St. Nicholas Arena)— John ^homas ,193 1-2, Ft. Lauderdale,'Fla., outpointed Johnny Co- Ian, 173 1-4, New York, 10. Detroit — Steve Belloise, 159, valuable in 1943 with 207 points, polled 319 points in tho balloting by a 24-man commitlee of the baseball wrilers' association of America. Three writers from each league city voted. The previous high received by any player was 305 by Jimmy Foxx in 1938 while a member of the Boston Red Sox. Musial. 10th Redbird to receive most valuable player recognition since the award was instituted in 1912, received 22 of the 24 first place voles to make a runaway race of the balloting. Of the two writers who failed to name him on the first ballot, one placed him second and the other ninth. Second place went lo Brooklyn's Dixie Walker, the "people's cherce," whose 150 points made him the poorest runner-up in the last nine years. The Dodgers' popular veteran rightficlcler, whose .323 balling average and 116 runs batted in almost brought Brooklyn ils first pennant since 1941, did not receive a first place vote, but was second choice on nine ballots. Outfielder Enos Slaughter and NEW OR RENEWAL SUBSCRIP- tions to any magazine. Order your Christmas gift subscription now. Phone 28 or 369-R. Charles Reynerson at Hope City Hall. 15-lm HOOM AND BOARD FOR WORK- ing mother and care children. Call 83-R. for two 22-6t Lost HEDBONED HOUND, WEARING small col'.ar. No identification tag. Reward $10. Notify Roosevelt der, the Attorney Teneral and New York, T.K.O., Anton Christo- Mrs. Tom Clark and R. J. Thomas, I foridis, 100, Geneva, O., 10. Baltimore — Jimmy McAllister, 125 1-2. Baltimore, outpointed Filberto Osorio, 123, Havana, 3. By United Press Worcester, Mass. — Billy Henderson, 154, Paterson, N. J., outpoint- ed Billy Tordiglione, 149, Boston, 10. Brunswich, Me. — Herbic Freeman, 142, Bangor, stopped Kayo Tardiff, 140, Brunswick, 3.' Rumford, Me. — Billy Lancaster, 15, Portland, Me., knocked out Johnny Marra, 154, Bangor, Me., 4. vice president' of .the CIO United Automobile Workers. While all this was going on, the olher guesls milled about in other rooms of the Embassy. Mr. Nqvi- kov and his wife kept on shaking lands for hours. Mme. Novokov wore a clinging black velvet gown, banded horizontally with narrow silk braid. The slit skirt was draped over silver lame and the sleeves were of the same material. The buffet tables were laden with turkeys, hams, lobster, salads of every description, all sorts of cocktail tidbits, layer cakes, chocolates and ice cream served with fresh strawberries. Crowning the biggest table set up in the big dining room %vas a huge cake fashoned like the Kremlin, with its four turrets and clock tower, and iced in red. o Daily Bread Continued from Page One Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York — When 'Tobacco Bow! Bids Get Down to Business By BOB GRUBB New York, Nov. 23 —(/P)— With Army definitely removed from the postseason picture, college football today gets down to the business at hand — the choosing of Bowl contestants and the naming of conference champions. And with the 19-10 campaign running out across the land the program is rife with tradition, including such Ivy-festooned .rivalries as the Yale-Harvard classic, down for its 03i-d renewal at the stadium in Cambridge, Mass. Army closed the door on postseason game speculation yesterday when the military academy com- nuinliiucd that the unbeaten Titans of the nation's gridirons for three years will call it a campaign with the Navy game next Saturday. In the afternoon's big game. University of California at Los Angeles goes against its big intra-city rival, Southern California, in the battle before more than 100,000 fans that will decide the Pacific coast conference champion and coast contestant in the Rose Bowl. UCLA is a seven-point favorite. The eastern Rose Bowl nomination hinges on the outcome of two Big Nino games — Michigan vs. Ohio Stale at Columbus and Illinois vs. Northwestern at Evanston. An Illini triumph would clinch the New Year's day trip regardless of how second-place Michigan fares against thrid-place Ohio'Stalc. Two other closing Big Nine games in the neighborhood scrap '•ale'tory nre Indiana's invasion of Purdue and Minnesota's visit to Wisconsin. Notre Dame, ranking just a shade below Army in the latest national ratings, goes to New Orleans tor its traditional interseclional joust with Tulanc. Georgia, with UCLA the only major elevens owning perfect records, figures to make it an easy day against Chattanooga, a warm pup for next week's important meeting with Georgia Tech. Tech entertains Furman. The traditional duel between Mis- sissipoi and Mississippi State is one of the South's major clashes, the Cotton Bowl. Rico must also oeat Baylor next week before it gets Its hunk of the Southwest Conference title. Arkansas, sure of at least n tie, is idle until Thursday's date with Tulsn. Baylor meanwhile faces Southern Methodist. Partial determination of the Big Six crown hinges on the Nebraska- Oklahoma contest, with the winner sharing the championship although the co-holder won't be determined until Thursday when Kansas faces Missouri. The Yale-Harvard meeting, a war casualty since 1942, Is expected to attract 57,000 in the East's standout. Both teams have one defeat on their 1940 records nnd along with n win for Harvard goes the mythical Ivy League title. A victory for the Ells would leave the final decision tip to the Cornell- Pcnn clash on Thanksgiving Day. Yale is a 12-point choice. The oldest unbroken rivalry in football history, dating back to 1U84, will be resumed in the Lc- high-LaFayctlc meeting. Muhlen- bcrg and Delaware clash at Wilmington in a contest billed as the national small college championship. , Boston College entertains its second strong Interseclional foe in two weeks when it takes on Alabama. Other Eastern contests find Holy Cross at Temple, Pen State at Pitt, Buckncll at Rutgers, Syracuse at Columbia and Georgetown at New York University. Although overshadowed by the UCLA-Southern California game, the Pacific Coast presents a traditional combat in Stanford at California. Oregon is at Oregon State, Montana at Washington and Nevada at Loyola. Wyoming and San Francisco arc paired in a Sunday Louisiana Stale hung up its eighth victory in nine starts last night by victimizing winlcss Fordham 40-0 at Baton Rouge. The Tigers, with their eyes on a New Year's Day bowl bid, still has one game to play, against Tulanc next week. The University of Miami Hurri- canes overwhelmed Washington and Leo 40-20 in the Orange Bowl. Rollins defeated Ohio Wcsieyan 2113 in on intersectional contestal Orlando, Bin. Southwest Texas State defeated Houston 21-7. U. S., Britain Continued from Page One Southpaw Pitcher Howie Pol et T of ft" ,?° u ' h s major clashes, both members of the Cards worr along wlth tho Tennessee-Kentucky third and 7m,.1,™Miv±' Sn ,. ^mc and the Duke-North Carolina New Deal legislation. As President, he has shown himself less inclined toward social and economic innovation than was his predecessor. Pie is certainly a little to the right of Mr. Roosevelt's "A little left of center." And though he displays an almost reverential regard for Mr. Roosevelt's abilities and accomplishments, he hasn't hesitated to 22-3t Garland, Hope, Rt. 3, Box 243. I shoo the top New Dealers out of Washington and replace them with more congenial assistants and advisers. These are among the factors which will weigh heavily in determining Mr. Truman's choice of action. That choice will decide more than anything else whether we have a harmonious or discordant government from now until January, 1949. And that decision, in turn, will have a profound effect on the national and international history of the next two years. VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. Fpr better work at better prices—Old beds made new $3 Down — Balance Weekly ALL WORK GUARANTEED One day service in town — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargain* In Secondhand Furniture Phone 152 411 S. Hotel OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! "The National Successplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings on minimum investments. Franchise available for several cities in this area. For complete information write or wire: National Home and Auto Stores Southwest Division-Phone R-2577 11th Floor-Southland Life Bldg. DALLAS, TEXAS Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Cards Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co, For a Quality Job... By Efficient Workmen and REASONABLE CALL HOUSTON ELECTRIC CO. HOUSE WIRING — INDUSTRIAL REPAIR APPLIANCES and FIXTURES FREE ESTIMATES ON All JOBS 228 East 3rd St. Hope, Ark. Phone 61 Road" finally closed its doors on Broadway after 3,182 performances, tho longest run in Ihe history of the American theater, no one believed ils record ever could be equalled. A few days ago, how ever, Ihe current Iheatrical pheno menon, "Life With Father," began its eighth year, and Producer Oscar Serlin gives his assurance that on June 14 next his play will have busted by one performance the record previously held by "Tobacco Road." There is little doubt that "Life With Father" will do it. The only Ihing currently threatening the future of the venerable Lindsay and Grouse comedy is the impending building program of the company which owns the Bijou Theater, which intends to tear down the handsome litle bandbox to make way for an office building. That, however, is not expected before a year, and the dead aim on "Tobacco Road's" mark seems to be firm and sure. In the seven years just complet- led, "Life With Father" has been seen by 6,000,000 Broadway playgoers who paid $9,00,000 .for the pleasure. Since its opening seven years ago this month, veil leading actors have been in the role of "Father" and eight actresses have played "Vinnie," the wife and mother. Howard Lindsay, who wrote the comedy in collaboration with Russel Grouse, stepped into the part during rehearsals when no other "Father" could be found to the management's liking. It was an allround success story, for Mrs. Lindsay, who is Dorothy Stickney m her acting moments, was playing "Vinnie." The only thing re maining for it to be a complete family affair would have been to put Russell "Bucky" Grouse in as an actor. This seemed to be not too admirable a whirn, for Grouse, who had been a newspaperman a good many years before turning to the theater, once had played on Broadway, someone believing that because he was a reporter that he would be an ideal choice for a newspaperman's role. There was considerable amusement the day after his acting debut when one oi tho critics took vigorous exception to Grouse's efforts, insisting thai he was not the type. Bucky decided to take to writing, which was a happy decisioi both for himself and Lindsay as well as the American thealer public, which he enjoyed from Lindsay and Grouse not only "Life With Father" but the current anc immensely successful '"Stale of the Union," winner of this year's Pulitzer Prize for drama, as well as musical comedies, such as the rousing "Anything Goes." Two companies of the curreni long run hit are prowling Amor ica's other Broadways, one touring the larger centers of amusement the other traveling by motor bus to small towns, bringing the thea ter to many communities which have never had a play on home ground. It also is being played in run engagement., in Norway anc Sweden, and profiuctions :i .re in the works fur KnKland, IFninci' ;uu Australia . iiiithday, Football Results By The Associated Press ! Louisiana State 40: Fordham 0. Miami (Fla) 40; Washington and Lee 20. Kansas Wesleyan G; Bethel 0. Ada (OKla) Tchrs 6; Austin (Tex 6 tie). Central (Mo) College 32; William Jewell 7. Central (Okla) Stale 27; Northwestern (Okla )State 0. Connors (Okla Aggies J. C. 31; Easlern Oklahoma J. C. 6. Southeastern (Okla) Stale 34; Bacone (Okla) J. C. G. Arkansas State 26; Northeaslcrn :Okla) Slate 21. Wentworlh Military 8; Kemper Military 13. Missouri Valley )marshall) 34; third and fourth respectively. Slaughter got the only two first place votes not alloted to Musial and received 144 poinls. He balled an even .300 during the regular season and was the runs batted in king with 128. Pollet. whoso 21 victories made him the "winningest" pitcher in the league, was the only other player to get more than 100 poinls. lie received 116. Fifth place went to righthandect pltcner Johnny Sain of the Boston Braves, only olher 20- game winner in the circuit. He received 95 points. Rounding out the first 10 were Harold (Pee Wee) Reese, Brooklyn shortstop, 79; Ed Stanky, Dodger second baseman, 67; Del Ennis, hard-hitting outfielder and Phila[ delphia Phils' candiclale for rookie- of-the-year honors, til; Harold (Pis- lol Pete) Reiser, Brooklyn fly- chaser, 58; and last year's most valuable player, Phil Cavarrelta, outfielder-first baseman of the Chicago Cubs, 49. Rockhurst 7. Ottawa (Kas) 20; -o- Baker 13. PLAYING SAFE Tnpck--.,Kas.. Nov. 19 — (/P)— S. D. Flora, federal melcorologist for Kansas, confessed that he always has an umbrella in his office. He told a Topeka civic club that he safeguard was "just in case my rediction for fair wealher goes vrong." The forecaster said he received he idea on a visit to the chief of he wealher bureau in Washington. "He also keeps an umbrella on land," Flora added. MAYO'S Texaco Service Station 3rd and Washington Expert Lubrication New Tires and Tubes PHONE 6 mccling. Virginia entertains West Virginia. Clemson is at Auburn and North Carolina Stale visils Florida. Rice is favored lo add Texas Christian to ils string of victims and thereby strengthen its bid for CALL 119 Let us help you with your bedding troubles. We make new or renovate any kind, or size of mattresses. 1 Day Service in Hope MARTIN MATTRESS CO. "We Sell Sleep" 921 W. 3rti St. Phone 119 Refrigerator REPAIRS Phone 800-J 24 Hour Commercial Service Savage Refrigeration Service BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairt HARRY W. SHIVER • Heating Hope, Ark. Plumbing Phone 259 REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS end CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R Health and Accident INSURANCE Complete Lifetime Protection Hospital Protection for Family MUTUAL BENEFIT HEALTH & ACCIDENT ASSO. Omaha, Nebraska MRS. CLAUDE WHITEHURST Phone 952-J 1013 W. 5th St. ORDER NOW Don't take chances on your fuel supply. Winter is here. Hope Butane Co. Hope, Ark. Phone 188 — 554-J SIGNS and Spray Painting Buildings • Houses Barns • Vehicles • Etc. Waller & Waf'ur Phone 710-W or 194-W Hope, Ark. i'S AMERICAN CAFE PRESCOTT, ARK. Open 24 Hours Daily Meet your friends here, Day or Night. We're always glad to serve you. Robert A. Gammill Mgr. Doug ^ITV Carl Bacon V*<l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repair* Phone 784 Now you can have ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS made of You and Your Loved Ones By ARTIST Photographers The Shipley Studio 220 S. Walnut Hope, Ark. Kodak Developing Printing Enlarging COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 8. Main REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division Si. Mechanics: CARL JONES RAYMOND HUETT BEN CAMP' • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop olitlcal decisions on Germany bo- ore her economic future is blocked ul, said Ihe Untied Stales favors olving economic problems firsl bo- ausc it hopes thereby lo cut oc- upalion cosls. Bui, lie declared, lose costs would continue for two r three years anyway, whatever appens lo Germany. VISIT OUR NEW AND COMPLETE RECORD SHOP Records and Albums for every age and taste. MAKE THIS A MUSICAL CHRISTMAS Shop early. The perfect Gift awaits you at COBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO, Radio, Phonographs and Radio Service Sec Us For.. . INSURANCE Insure with the Stronger Mutual Companies. Complete Protection . . . 20% Rtturn Dividend on Your Insurance Cost. In other Words, Maximum Protection at 20% SAVINGS! • Fire • Tornado • Casualty • Automobile Real Estate LOANS • Gl 4% Interest • FHA 41% Interest Purchase Your Home Through Us ... Up to 20 Years to Pay! Foster-Ellis Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second Phone 221 WANTED White Oak Logs and Clear and Clean Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Arkansas Say...MERRY CHRISTMAS To Your Loved Ones With a Portrait! No Gift Is More Personal .... More Appreciated Phone 493 or 1 14-J for an appointment NOW, have your Christmas shopping over and avoid the last minute rush! WILLIAM R. HERNDON, Photographer First National Bank Buildin'g 2nd Floor MUST BE, because that's a tradition with this company. MUST BE, because that's what you expect when you drive in here. r~ MUST BE, because that's a co'ndition on which we have hired every member of our service-with-a-smile staff. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" HEFNER NASH CO. 314 E, 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 Heart and Sap Cypress Also Pine Across Street from Hope Basket Co. HOPE SHINGLE CO. Phone 1000 CASH — in 10 Minutes! Borrow money from ui on your cor, or olmott ony- thing of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you wont the better we like it. Ten minutes usually geti you the cash. Ask for Mr. Me tarty, at Hope Auto Co. ? Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Fining Would UMW Hit Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Rain, colder in extreme north and extreme west portions this afternoon and tonight. Lowest temperatures 28 to 32 in northwest tonight. Tuesday cloudy and colder, rain in the east and central portions. ' 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 37 Star of Hooo. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1946 /AP)_Mean* Assoclatnd Press , 'NEA1—Mecms Newsoaoer Enrtrnrlse Ann. PRICE 5c COPY V Whore It Hurts One of the government's legal staff in the contempt proceedings against John L. Lewis for calling tho soft coal miners out on strike .said something Sunday which indicates government leaders are thinking along the line I cxprcssad in this column Saturday. Said the federal attorney: "It probably would make a martyr out of Lewis if he were pul in jail. It would be bad public psy- ^cjhology." Government counsel indicalcd a double slralcgy: 1. To show Ihe miners that even though Lewis has declared the union's contract with the government at an end it is legally in force, thus persuading Ihem lo return lo work. 2. Instead of pulling Lewis in jail, use ;is a last resort a heavy fine against the Unllcd Mine Workers' union treasury for every jlay the men continue their strike Oi* gainst the'government. Fining the union may be the ulti- rnutc means of bringing Ihis crisis under control—although a sardonic observer would inevitably draw Ihe conclusion that the government, when ils own interests are thrcal- cncd by a wildcat strike, adopts the very policy which private industry wanted but failed lo gel. Unionization is all right as long as it carries with it responsibility for enforcing a lawfully signed contract. But the nation is fed up Mvith people who demand a contract s "and then welch on it the first lime they see some other candy with a bigger stick and a redder stripe. I'd be the last man on earth to fall out o£ sympathy with coal miners, who support my old home town, and who lead a hard and dangerous life. But the miners have won many advantages. In this instance they arc wrong— Porkers to Play in Cotton Bowl New Year's Day Dallas, Nov. 26 — (fP) — Arkansas lias been officially notified by Dr. Gaylc Scott, president of the Southwest Conference, that the University of Arkansas will be host at the Cotton Bowl here Jan. I, 1947. Dr. Scott's announcement was released by James A. Stewart, executive secretary of the Southwest Conference. The statement said. "At the request of Dr. Gaylc Scott, president of the Southwest Conference, the University of Arkansas has been officially notified that following Rice Institute's withdrawal from Cotton Bowl consideration and subsequent acceptance to an Orange Bowl invitation, the University of Arkansas automatically becomes Ine iiosl team at the Cotton Bowl game January 1, 1947."' Stewart said Arkansas had been notified by telephone at noon. Dallas, Tex., Nov. 25 —(/P)—With Rice's acceptance of the Orange Bowl bid, the Arkansas Razorbacks today were automatically given the jrecn light to go ahead as host earn in the Cotton Bowl on New Year's Day. An official statement is expected shortly. Arkansas has finished its but only because advised. they arc badly Men of any single industy always -.arc badly advised when they force ^'cancellation of a quarter of the "nation's passenger trains, a lighl- ing dimoul over 21 slates, nnd thrcalcn lo hall Ihe entire industrial production of America. Lewis in this instance is a bad advisor—but is he entirely to blame? What else would you expect of a man who has thrown the dice and come off .uniformly successful with government for nearly two decades? The man in the White House may be from Missouri, but in this ..instance the man who has got to i|V>e shoym;is••.-— -• -—-*'•"-"'• Southwest Conference schedule with only one defeat. Rice still has Bayor to play and If the Owls win this Jit Saturday they will become co- aid in favor of the Ravorbacks. Arkansas, hosvever, was the only Southwest Conference eleven to beat the Owls, and because of this the Owls had been expected to withdraw any claim to the Cotton Bowl bid in foavor of the Razorbacks. Under a contract with the Cotton Bowl bid in favor Of N the Razorbacks. Under a contract with the Cotton Bowl Association the Southwest Conference champion acts as host team. Indications arc that Georgia has the inside track as the opponent for Arkansas. Thar Rice has offered to withdraw from consideration as Cotton Bowl host team if given the conference's blessing to appear in another bowl game was certified lasl night by Dr. Gayle Scott, president f the conference, although. there v.ns no comment from .Rice o£fiTals: Second Trial for Anti-Violence Violation Little Rock, Nov. 25 —(/PJ— A second trial for three negroes charged with violating Arkansas' anti-violence strike law opened in. Pulaski circuit court this morning with Judge Gus Fulk overruling three defense motions. Charges against the negroes, Roy Cole, Louis Jones and Jesse Bean, grew out of a strike at the Southern Cotton Oil Company here last December. They were convicted by the lower court and sentenced to prison terms of one-year each, but the convictions were reversed and the cases ordered for new trial by the Arkansas Supreme court on .grounds tnat improper evidence I nas been admitted in the first rial. o 12 Americans Rescued From Plane Ruins Inlcrlakcn, Switzerland, Nov. 25 —(/P) —Twelve Americans who survived five davs on an Alpine glacier 12,000 feet .above sea level were safe on a United States Army hospital train cnroutc to Vienna today, rescued from their plight by the same route they got into it — through the air. Swiss Army . officers in ski equipped, three-place Fieseler Storch\plancs brought them anc their baggp.ge out yesterday in nine shuttle flights over the 10 miles BY JAMES THRASHER • What Is the Real Policy? Prime Minister Stalin and Foreign Minister Moiotov are playing on the same leam, of course, and using the same signals. But there arc times when, without the assurance, one might think that they had agreed only on broad objcc- lives, and beyond that were pur- ,£suing their own taclical ways. -•' Such an occasion was Mr. Molo- lov's speech lo Ihe UN General Assembly, which followed by one day Mr. Slalin's answers lo a set of questi9ns submitled to him by Hugh Baillie, president of the United Press. Mr. Stalin answered a flat "No" to Mr. Bnillie's question as lo whether he agreed with Secretary Byrnes that there is growing tension between the USSR and Ihe Uniled Slales. Nexl day Mr. Moiotov, consistent- ")ly linking the United Stales and Great Britain, said thai "some poo pie like Churchill believe only in the extreme methods of agres- sion. These people sec in the USSR the main obstacle to Iheir dark plans." • Mr. Stalin told Mr. Baillie lhal he considered Ihe presence of Bril- ish Iroops in Greece "unnecessary" and lhal his attitude toward the presence of American warships in tho Mediterranean was "indifferent". Nothing stronger than that. , Mr. Moiotov said, "We know thai fjNaval units and nir squadrons suddenly appear where they have never been before to promote dip loinutic negotiations. Wo know that dollar diplomacy is used to promote dollar democracy." Mr. Baillie asked Mr. Stalin i: Russia had yet developed an alo'm ic bomb or any similar weapon Mr. Stalin flatly replied "No." "One should not forgel," Mr. Mol olov said, "lhat atom bombs 01 one side could be answered by at om bombs on the other side, anc ,- f maybe even by something else be /liami, Fla., Nov. 25 — (UP) — .ice Institute of the Southwesten Conference will play Tennessee o :ie Southeastern Conference in the between the airport at Mciringcn some 15 miles east of Interlaken md their snowy perch on Gaul glacier. The 12 — an 11-year-old girl our women, four army officers, wo non-commissioned officers and a male civilian — had been in a sheltered hole in the glacier, 13 nilcs southeast of Interlaken, since .he crash landing last Tuesday of a U. S. Army C-53 Dakota transport plane enroute from Vienna to Pisa by way of Munich. They had lived on box lunches 'or three days and, after those gave out, on candy bars they had purchased at the Munich post exchange and doled out one a day to ach. They drank snow melted over fires of gasoline, oil and narts of the plane, and had slept oa blankets and the transport's seats and upholstery. Swiss mountain guides reported a three-foot snowfall had converted the cabin of the slightly damaged plane into a :cozy "igloo" for them. " Not till Friday was the wreck located. Mejtal.. : in. the ..mountains deflecte'd radio -beams sent from the stricken plane and-receiving operators got the impression it was 80 miles south of here. Staff Sgt. Wayne G. Folsom of , Postville, la., the crew chief, was )range Bowl game here New the only stretcher case among the Year's Day, it was announced to-112. He had frostbite, a knee in- ay. Rice has dropped only two amcs this season, by narrow mar- Jns to Louisiana State and Arcansas, and will close out its soa- on Saturday against Baylor in iouslon. Selection of Tennessee to be host cam in the 13th annual Orange Bowl classic was announced ycs- crday. Teacher Strike Closes Schools in St. Paul Minneapolis, Nov. 25 — (fP) — A strike of union teachers closed St. ?aul's public schools today a few lours after an eleventh hour offer of higher salaries had averted a similar walkout in Minneapolis. Picket lines were established at each of St. Paul's 77 grade and ligh schools. A minimum of two pickets patrolled entrances at the smaller structures, three or more wore on the line at the larger ones. The temperature was at 3 above zero when picketing started at 7:30 a. m. The teachers, bundled in lieavy winter clothing, stepped along gingerly. Reliefs were arranged at hourly intervals. chool authorities made- no effort to operate the schdols as the teachers representing about 1,000 of the system's 1,165 instructors, began picketing in an effort to enforce demands for salary increases which would raise the present $1,300 to $2,800 range to a $2,400 annual figure for beginners and a maximum of $5,000 for those having college degrees. The strikers, members of the American Federation of Teachers (AFL) had an agreement with school engineers whereby schools would be heated to only 40 degrees Jaycees Launch 'Keep Arkansas Green' Drive Little Rock, Nov. 25 — (/P) —A non-profit "Keep Arkansas Green" Association designed to promote conservation of the state's natural resources will be organized here Dec. 20. Directors of the Arkansas Junior Chamber of Commerce voted yesterday to ask Governor Laney to invite representatives to of interest attend the ed organizations meeting. Jaycee President Ben C. Poeey of Crossett said the association would seek to arouse public opinion to the annual $5,000,000 fire loss in Ihe stale's limberland. He said voluntary contributions would be sought for the association's support. — just enough from freezing. to prevent pipes None of the city's 35,000 pupils attempted to cross picket'lines in the strike's first hour. Instead, some of them carried words of encouragement to the teachers. Governor Edward J. Thye, who has expressed the opinion teachers' salaries were too low in view of present economic conditions, called a conference in his office. Invited to attend were representatives of the school board, teachers, State Department of Education and legislative leaders. In addition to a new salary schedule, the teachers demand a $200 cost-of-living bonus, payable in 1946, and a $1,700,000 annual increase in the school budget to provide for improved school maintenance, new equipment and new construction. Sultry Wave Due to End fThisWeek By The Associated Press A wave of humid, sultry weath- re that swept into Arkansas late yesterday and blanketed the state this morning was on the way bu' today, according to the U. S weather bureau in Little Rock. 1 Rain and colder was predictec for the extreme north and wes this afternoon with lowest temper atures dropping to 28 and 32 de grecs tonight in the northweslern part of the state. Tuesday was ex peeled to be cloudy and colde with rain in the east and centra portions. Lowest temperatures yesterday ranged from 35 degrees in Camden, to as high as 60 degrees in Little Rock. Maximum tempera- Accidents in Arkansas Fatal to 8 Persons By United Press At least eight persons, six of them children under 14 years of ige, were dead today following a series of fatal accidents in Arkansas over the week-end. The total includes three pedes- ,rian deaths, two by fire, one from a fall, one by drowning and the olher the result of swallowing a safety pin. Another traffic accident not included in the total because it happened in California, caused the death of three former residents of Arkadelphia. They were John Loyd Nix, 41, his wife Ruth Biddle Nix, 28, and her father Arch Biddle, 50, Sandra Lee Howard, four-year- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Howard of Hot Springs, died at a Spa hospital Saturday of injuries received when she and her molher was struck by a hit-and- run driver near the Oaklawn stable gate Friday afternoon. The mother, Mrs. Evelyn Howard, 25, remains in a Hot Springs hospital in a critical condition. Prosecuting Attorney Curtis Ridgway of Garland county announced that he will iiile charges today of manslaughter or negligent homicide against the driver of the vehicle, a 38-year-old Hot, Springs painter. Two small brothers, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Marcus Tucker of Mc- Gehec, were killed Saturday when they were struck by a car as they Lewis Ordered to Stand Trial for Contempt "1 1 lures extended from the middle CO's to the low 70's. .Rain-began falling last night at Fayettevillc and had amounted to 1.05 inches at 6:45 this morning. Newport had .22 of an inch, Black Rock .19, Harrison, .11, Camden .04. Batesville .03, and Fort Smith .01. Traces were reported at Brinkley, Little Rock, Monticello and Texarkana. For the Little Rock area;' low ury and foot bruises. Three in the rescued group were Creeled by relatives at the airport. VIrs. Ralph Tale, Sr., and Capt. Jlalph Tate, Jr., the transport's jilot, were met by Brig. Gen. Ralph 'late, Sr., deputy U.S. com- nander in Austria, who congratu- Wegotialions with Rice were oinpleted last night, and the an- louncement was made at a hastily ummoncd press conference this norning. Rice has played in only one previous bowl game, the 1938 Cotton Bowl in which the Owls beat Colorado, 28 to 14. Besides the losses to LSU and Arkansas, Rice has defeated Southwestern, Tulane, SMU, Texas Tech, Texas A. and M. and TCU. o Hendrix Head of Budget Committee Little Rock, Nov. 25 —(/P)— The 1947 legislature's joint budget committee elected Rep. Carl riendrix, Horatio, as its permanent chairman today after hearing Governor Laney declare the legislature coulc not "come near" meeting the requests of stale agencies without "going into deficit spending." Sen. E. J. Butler, Forrest City was named vice chairman. Fourteen of the 16-membei group met with the governor ioi 20 minutes prior to organizing to receive his views and recommcn- alcd his son on a iob" in landing the and introduced him 'remarkable plane safely to President Karl Obeli of Ssvilzcrland. Mrs. Tate said she felt good but had "had too many airplanes." Mrs. Ralph Suavely of Surfside, Calif., was embraced by her husband, a brigadier general and air commander for U. S. forces in Austria. Alice old brunette, rescue plane said, "I'm al lime." McMahon, pretty 11-year- emerged from chewing gum the and right. I had a fine "A strong international control' is needed for atomic power, wa the extent of Mr. Stalin's answer t Mr. Baillie on that important sub ject. He did no reply to a furthe question as to what sacrifice of so\ ereignty the Soviet prime Ministe thought necessary in the interest o cffecive control. Mr. Moiotov called the Baruc plan for atomic energy control "E gotistic." He contended the pla would mean revision of the UN -,.charter, and he remarked, "No ."wonder so much noise is being made about the veto to free the hands of the supporters of the atom bomb." It may be argued pro and con whether Mr. Stalin and Mr. Moio- tov are sa.ying essentially the same thing. But it scarcely can be denied that their tone, in fact their whole approach to the subjects cited here is radically different. da lions. Specilic eluded: recommendalions in(1) Salary increases for the lower bracketed state employes. (2) An adequate appropriation for stale parks operation and maintenance or "do away with the parks altogether." (3 Provision for a gubernatorial mansion. (4) Funds for the preservation of the war Memorial building — the old capilol building here — which "is in a very bad slate of repair." (5) "Preservation of sufficient funds for the care of the wards of the slate as they should be cared for." "I have selected you gentlemen because I feel that you can 19011 at these requests fairly and impartially," Laney declared. "You can't come near meeting Her father, Col. William C. McMahon of Buffalo, N. Y., retiring chief of staff of U. S. forces in Austria, and mother also were rescued. Others brought to safety were Brig. Gen. Loyal M. Haynes, of Lc Mars, la., head of the advisory board of U. S. forces in Austria; his wife, formerly of Council Bluffs, la.; Second Lt. Irving Mathews of Richmond, Va., co-pilot; 'rfgt. Louis Hill, 36, of Portales, N. M., the radio operator, and George Harvey of Iron Mountain, Mich., civilian petroleum officer for U. S. forces in Austria. Harvey's presence in the group was a surprise. He was not on the original passenger list released by the army "In Vienna. The army said he was traveling on official business for the quartermaster corps. Gen. Haynes suffered nosebleed and frostbite, Sgt. Hill scratches and bruises on the face and Mrs. Haynes shock. The others were not hurt. Capt. Tale said he deliberately pancaked his ship into tuc glacier when a down current headed it toward a mountainside. His father said the captain set lis own course and then ".for some reason we don't know yet, found nimself in the midst of mountain peaks." County Farm Group to State Meeting The Iwslfth Annual convention of the Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation wilh headquarlcrs at the Hotel Marion Little Rock Monday and Tuesday will be atlended by ten members of the Hempstead County Unit announces Monroe Kent of Patmos, Secretary of the local group. As the Arkansas Farm Bureau has 40.029 family memberships in 73 counlies of the state a record attendance if expected. The official delegates representing the 428 family memberships in Hempslead county are Ury McKenzie of Sho- vcr Springs and Andrew Avery of Baird's Chapel. The alternate delegates are Dan Laha of Ml. Nebo and Mr. Kent Others who will be in attendance from Hempstead. County include Melson Frazier of Washington, Elijah Stephens of Blevins Twyman Hollis of Patmos, Roy Bullard of Spring Hill and Oliver Adams and Walter Clark of Hope. temperatures from 34 td'"s"'c36., degrees were forecast for tonight and noon, rain and colder tonight' and with cloudy and rain this after- Tuesday. High and low temperatures yesterday and last night included: Batesville 65 and 56, Brinkley 68 and 58, Little Rock 66 and 60, Har- "rison 64 and 45,' Fort Smith 08 and 51, Arkadelphia 70 and 40, Monticello 70 and 59,' Texarkana 71 and 54, and Camden 71 and o- 35. Pipelines May Be Used to Carry Gas Washington, Nov. 25 — (IP) Claude A. Williams .president of Transcontinental Gas Pipeline Company. Inc., teslified today his company could begin delivering 50,000,000 cubic feet of natural gas a ;.av to the East through the Big and Little Inch pipeline in two or tnree weeks. Williams lold the House Surplus Property Committee his company could increase this to 180,000,000 cubic feet in from 30 to 45 days, and to 225,000,000 cubic feet in about 90 days. The committee is looking into the question of using the war-built carriers for cinergci)cy use in piping gas to fuel-short 'Eastern industries. walked along the highway near their home. They were identified as Orbie Dean Tucker, nine, and Herman Deri Tucker, seven. The car which struck the two was driven by a 20-year-old McGehee man. Two children died' following a blaze in the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Rankin near Altheimer. William Charles Rankin, 15, died in Ihe flaming ruins Friday afternoon after he rescued two younger sisters and his four-year-old niece. The niece, Teresa Ann, died yesterday in a Pine Bluff hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Rankin and two daughters were in the hospital today. Clyde Billingsley, 39-year-old farmer of. the Harrison community, died in a Harrison hospital yesterday of injuries suffered Saturday when he fell .from a truck driverub ,ya .neighbor-. At s Helena, the body of an unidentified man, believed to be about 35-years of age, has been removed from the Mississippi river near Oldlown. The body was decomposed beyond recognition. It was found by James Bevel. Funeral services will be held at Junction City today for James Norwood Taylor, 11-months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Taylor of El Dorado, who died late Salur- day in a New Orleans hospital. The child was believed to have poliomyelitis, but after his death a safety pin was removed from his esophagus and pronounced as a contributing cause of death. Washington, Nov. 24 — (/P)— Fed-© oral Judge T. Alan Goldsborough declared today that John L. Lewis and his United Mine Workers "undertook to decide the law :Cor themselves" and ordered them to trial Wednesday for contempt in the soft coal shutdown. The trial probably will run into next week while industrial paralysis tightens irorn the diminishing coal supply. Welly K. Hopkins, counsel for Lewis and the union, sought a delay to permit Joseph AMdwaiy, general counsel of the AFL, to join in the defense but Goldsborough refused the request, commenting that the "public interest" requires as speedy a settlement as^possible in view of the mine walkout already in its fifth day. Speaking in low tones, Goldsborough also expressed the hope lhal labor union would not "do something that might influence Congress" to pass legislation which might "set the labor movement back for years." "I don't know whether I was justified in making that statement," he commented afterwards. "It was extra-judicial." The White House meanwhile maintained silence. Presidential Press Secretary Charles G. Ross tols reporters there was "nothing" there on the coal situation." To questions whether there isany movement under way to bring Republican leaders, to the White House to talk over the coal'crisis, Ross replied wilh "no comment." Goldsborough set Wednesday's trial after ruling that Lewis had not purged himself of the contempt charges directed against him Nov. 21 for failure to withdraw a no- contract notice to the government. It was Lewis' cancellation of the work agreement that touched off SteelOutput, Train Schedules Are Curtailed Pittsburgh, Nov. 25 —(UP)—Steel production throughout the nation reeled today under the impact of the strike of the United Mine Workers sof-coal diggers. Cut backs of steel ingot output ranged up to 50 per cent. More than 120 blast and open hearth furnaces were cooled, of steel workers were Thousands furloughed or placed on reduced working schedules. ' At Johnstown, Pa., Bethlehem Steel Corp. already had laid off 8,000 of the 14,000 workers at its Cambria plant and any further reduction to a near-maintenance level of 3,000 workers was expected soon. General Superintendent Ralph 'E. Hough said the meager supplies of coal on hand must be conserved to keep the furnaces from "freez- Ihe walkout of 400,000 soft coal miners. : Lewis 'sat silently in the crowded courtroom during the 40-minute session while Hopkins argued that Goldsborough lacked jurisdiction either to issue an order requiring Lewis to rescind the notice or to issue the contempt citation that followed. Attempts by government counsel t6 argue that point immediately were cut off by Goldsborough. When court opens Wednesday, Goldsborough said ,"I will pass on the contempt citation iirst, then pass on the merits of the restraining order." Then Hopkins announced that Law of Average Always Traps Criminals Says Famous Jewel Theft Detective What the' re^l 'aUiulde of fe ? e requesls without going into the Russian government — Mr. Stalin's impertuibable, everylhing will *{.be -. all - right approach, or Mr. . Molotov's bristling contention bad faith? of Is Mr. Mololov putting up a fierce front in order to make every concession and compromise a dramatic production? Or is Mr. Stalin simply pouring a few soothing words on the troubled in.lfniational .waters every now aiid then, while Mr, Mulotov's stormy lirudes rspresen the Uuc temper of an implacable Kremlin? . The future would look iruic'h lirJKhltT if the rest of Ihe world y.kn.cw the unswsrs. Court Upholds 'Death' Clause in Utility Act By HAL BOYLE New York, Nov. 25 —(/P)—When Bill Mulligan was a rookie cop, a surprised robber poinlcd a gun squarely in his freckled Irish face. So Bill did what "New York's finest" arc expected to do. He came in swinging with his ;iight- slick and pulped down Ihe man and his gun and hauled in his iirsl arrest. In the 20 years since, Mulligan, now one of America's finest jewel Ihel'l detectives, has brought some 1,000 underworld characters before the bar of justice. They were "muggers," stick-up arlisls, car looters, sneak thieves, pickpockets, and —now Bill's special prey — the boys with a fast hand for the glitler: Jewel thieves. Mulligan, who has recovered several hundred thousand dollars worth of stolen twinklers, often before the owners missed them, has achieved a philosophy that covers people who don't protect their property, and people who reach out In 01*11 \~\ it Washington, Nov. 35 — (fP>- Supreme court today upheld The the deficit speeding. You must decide that which is meritorious xxx. "We must operate inside our income—our job comes within the confines of what we have to do with.xxx "Salary increases sought will be about a million dollars more than what is now being paid. Some of' them are highly meritorious, but please consider the low paid people first." Of the Resources and Development Commission's $1,200.000 annual request, Laney said it was "rather large" but explained 'ihat much (if it involved Iho parks arid forestry programs. lo grab it. "Everybody's a sucker," he constitutionality of the so-called "death sentence" clause of the public utility holding company act. The decision was given on up- peals by two companies from orders by the securities and exchange i commission requiring their dissolu- i lion. The companies are the American Power and Lighl Company and the Electric Power and Light Corporation, both with offices in New York City. They are holding companies in the Electric Bond and Share Company holding company system. Justice Murphy delivered the 6-0 decision. Justices Reed, Douglas j of oil and come out the olher sid and Jackson previously disqualified with handcuffs on the one with a themselves from taking .my part police record, .lustii'o Kuil(>rU;<! wrote ;i unn- "No. 1 never usod n disguise,' curring opinion, .*u...*i,i«. said Mulligan. "That's for the fie says. And he doesn't except cops named Mulligan. Bill is only 42. The freckles are beginning to dry up from so many years of night work. The hair has taken a short escalator ride up his forehead. But he's still buil like a light college quarterback, and the only extra fuel he takes on is fifteen to twenty cups of coffee a day. "Most of the guys I tail are grea coflee drinkers," he said. Bill is one of Manhattan's top "tailers." Dick Feehan, a vetcrai police reporter, who knows mori about the force than the boys ii city hall, says Bill could :'ollov three strange eels through a tan] Fulbright Wants Law to Curb Strikes Lewis and the union had taken no action to comply with the court's order that the no-contract notice be withdrawn and were ready to go to a trial which might result in punishment of the union chief if convicted of contempt. 'Hopkins attempled, however, to delay the trial date. He said the union has had no opportunity to read the government's argument. A bulky brief was presented at he start of the session by Assistant Atlorney General John F. Son- icll. 'Hopkins declared also that some By JACK BELL Washington, Nov. 25 -(IP)— Sena- ion books. It's up lo you not to lake any wrong moves to arouse le thief's suspicions." When a series of jewel thefts reak out, Bill and his delective als usually have no suspect. They nust tail people they meet and lon't feel right about —the choice s the good deleclive's test —until he light one gets off base, or as Bill says, until he "moves." Then liey grab him al tho scene with he evidence on him. One of Bill's toughest cases was Id William Hahn, 64, for forty . ears an aslule jewel thief. Bill nailed him liiree times. He tripped him first in 1934 after ailing him two weeks around the clock. He nabbed him after watch- ng Hahn break into fifteen houses n a single day — "Sweet William 1 ' vas selective and would walk right out if the jewelry was too tras for his taste. "First time I ever was caught with the meat in my mouth," said Hahn grudgingly. So "Sweet William" went to Sing Sing and was released after a rest- Cul sojourn. Bill pinned him again in 1942. Hahn was a bil Mulligan-shy when he next got out, but he still missed the rich folk's cash and gleamers. Last year he emerged from somebody else's house, and just as he distainfully started io toss away somebody else's wallet from which he had just plucked somebody else's dough, Bill stepped up behind him and said: "I'll take that." "What, Bill, you again?" Hahn. "I retire-" said tor Fulbright (D-Ark) proposed today that Congress outlaw strikes and compel arbitration of labor disputes in basic industries such as coal mining directly affecting the general welfare of Ihe counlry. Such machinery could be made applicable lo fulure coal work slop- pages if not the present walkout, Fulbright told a reporter. He said it mighl be applied also to enterprises such as oil, steel, transportation and public utililies. His idea, Fulbright explained, would be to ban strikes altogelher in these industries and Mrcc arbitration of disputes either through a new agency set up on the pat tern of the Inlerslale Commerce Commission or through a special court, or both. He added that the government might have to exercise regulatory powers over the industries, just as it now does over some utililies, and might have to control price: of tho industries' products in ordei to adjust wage disputes equitably. The Arkansas senator's suggestion came while legislative leaders of both parties waited to see wheth er President Truman intends to call them into conference abou possible ways and means of ending Ihe coal walkout. There have been indications the president is think ing of such a move if develop ments point to a prolonged mine shutdown. . While he said he could think of no legislative solution to the present. disDUte between John L. Lewis and the government, Fulbright insisted that some action must be taken to remove the threat of strikes in industries affecting the .economy of the whole country. "We cannot let one man or one group of men stop the whole economic machinery of the country by the • power they exercise in any one basic industry," he declared. "I have no quarrel with the workers' right to strike in industries where a stoppage has only a local affect or which merely inconven- union counsel were out of town and would not be ready. Sonnett arose abruplly Jrom the government counsel table and told toldsbordugh the government would object to any delay in view of the strike emergency. Goldsborough affirmed the Wednesday iate and direcled bolh sides to on hand in the same courtroom at 10:00 a. m. (EST) two days lence, declared the matter concluded for the day, and recessed liis court. Contrary to the government's position, Hopkins argued that Lewis' notice to Secretary of Interior Krug terminaling the UMW con- trad was "both legal and proper." He said also that neither Lewis nor the union had taken any action in compliance with the court's order to withdraw the cancellalion nolice. Goldsborough haled Lewis into courl lo answer a contempt citation for refusal to withdraw the notice, which signalled a nationwide strike in the soft coal fields. "The defendanls, and each of them, respectfully deny the jurisdiction of this honorable court to issue a restraining order," Hopkins said of Goldsborough's order. The union also challenged the court's right to order the contempl hearing, Hopkins added, and is prepared lo lei the case go to trial with an advisory jury. Such a trial on Wednesday had been set by Goldsborough in the event Lewis failed to "purge" himself of the alleged contempt. John Sonnett, chief government attorney, immediately offered to argue against the union's position, but Goldsborough cut him short. "This complaint was filed by the sovereign power by the society it- c elf," the judge said. "I don't think any thinking person wants to see anything happen Thousands of workers already were idle as a result of the strike of 400,000 soft coal miners and industry spokesmen estimated that nore than ;1,OOCI,000 persons would 3e unemployed by the end of the week. In Pittsburgh . alone, 100,000 workers .faced lay-offs ; this week. Alre'ady-V 1 !,200. truckers and 500 oarge' worker's have 'been' made idle by the walkout of miners. Every industry in the nation that uses coal? and .hundreds of other allied-industries faced a crisis that will continue until the coal strike is . settled. . •• The steel industry and railroads, two of theV nation's biggest coal consumers, J were the first to put conservation measures into effect." But a third ibig user,. the' power * cbrnpariresv' will."slash'" "prpductjuif"" tonight when dimouts become effective in 21 eastern states and the district of Columbia. The cutback in steel production generally averaged 25 "per cent among the bigger firms, but the Tri-Slate Industrial Association of Pittsburgh,' representing 131 steel fabricators which employ 200,000 men, estimated production must be cut by 50 per cent if the coal slrike continues two weeks. Chicago, the nation's largest railroad 'center, was the hardest- hit by the. Office of Defense Trans- porlalion order cutting passenger train schedules. New York also felt the pinch of the-coal famine with 10 scores of commuter trains being cut xrom schedules and a spokesman for the Solid Fuels Administration estimated that 75 small induslries in Ihe nation's largest city would close up this week. An estimated 6,000 New Yorkers faced lay-offs before Saturday.. Every railroad in the nation was affected by the Office of Defense Transportation order cutting passenger schedules except the Sante Fe and roads operating in California where a state law bans coal burning locomotives. All Sante Fe mainline passenger trains are hauled by oil-burning locomotives and the edict effected passenger schedules very little. Railroads in the southwest also burn oil and will be affected little by the curtailment. Schools and amusement places may be the next to feel the coal famine. The cily of Denver already has closed schools because of the lack of fuel. A storm which forced temperatures down in the Rocky Mountain area threatened additional hardship in that section of the nation. A further threat to coal produc- lion was the possibility that the nation's 76,000 hard coal miners would walk out if the court's decide to punish Mine Chief John L. Lewis for cancelling the United Mine Workers contract with the government. The coal strike has resulted in litlle violence. Two men were shot in Eckmund, W. Va., last week. They were the only fatalities reported. Three truck drivers reported to Ohio state police that they had been fired upon while their trucks were being weighed' near Glen Robin, O. State police turned the case over to the FBI because the shooting took place on government property. He has — so far —and boasted on the way to prison: "I haven't got a quarter, but in the last forty years 1 stole millions. Where? You find out." Bill said many thieves are "criminal wise but they aren't over-bright and the law of averages always gel them —always." The one mistake all thieves make'. 1 "Being thieves," said Bill. iences the public. But the very life of the nation is at stake here." In passing a no-strike law, Fulbright said it is his belief that Cpngress should define definitely tlie industries it believes fall in the category of those directly affecting the general welfare. Then, he said, it should be careful to provide arbitration machinery th.U will operate fnirly for the worker, the employer and Ihe public. lo labor unions insofar as raising their standards of their living Parents of Cub Scouts Meet Nov, 26 The Cub Scout program is designed to assist the parent in setting up a program of "things to do" for 9, 10, and 11 year old boys, cubbing is home centered, bringing about a closer relationship between the dad and son as they dp things together. Although the neighborhood den meets once should be ordered "in the public I a week, and the pack once a month are concerned. "The defendants say they have done nothing. That amounts to aying they did not obey the retraining order. "But they say they did not have to obey the order because it was not legal. That's their position.' ' .aopKins then asked that the trial date be set later than Wednesday, pleading thai Ihe union only this morning ha d seen the government's argument. An adjournment interest," Hopkins asserted. i the advancement all takes place .Sonnett promptly objected, citing'in the home, the urgency ol the strike situa-1 Harold Moore, boy scout execut- lion. j ive of Caddo Council, will meet the The government's brief declared'parents of boys 9. 10 and 11 years two issues were before the court! old, at Hope City Hall at 7:00 Tues- in today's hearing: 1—whether a I day evening, November 26, to give contempl was alleged; and 2—if so, i a presentation of the cubbing pro- whether it had been sufficiently :gram. U is necessary for parents ! lo attend this meet in;.- if ilioy want Continued on Page Six j their boy to be a cub scout.

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