Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 30, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 30, 1946
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«4MN^ ,H HOP I, ARKANSAS CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be tn Office Day Before Publication fcunber of One Three^Sbe ^OneO ' For Sale 0 60 Jl .to 25 75 «jtO 30 90 81 to 35 1.05 «.tO 50l.. 1.50 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only »-All Want Ads Casn In Advance •'Not Taken Over the Phone GROCERY STORE, SERVICE station on 20 acre farm, living quarters in store. Good barn, garage, 15 miles on Hope to Kosston road. W. N. Bailey^m. 2, Rosston. For Rent or Lease SERVICE STATION AND GRO eery store with living quarters att^modern conveniences. Near -school. See or call M. s> or Wood Nash, at Stueart s "Grocery. 27-3 Wanted to Buy KB BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI ture, one piece or more. An Amount. What have you? Phon '61. 23-2m Fair Enough By Weifbrook Peglor Copyright, 1946 8v Kino Features Syndicate. SPORTS ROUNDUP 27 ' 6t SAWMILL COMPLETE WITH power unit, 2 good log wagons, 2 log trucks. W. N. Bailey, Rt. log 2, Rosston. 27-6t 90 BUSHELS CORN, $2 PER bushel. Located 2 miles above Crossroads on Hope and Columbus Road. Parker Rogers. .27-31 ONE PRACTICALLY NEW 194G ton and half Studebaker truck. Stake body, 8:25 tires. See Buck Williams. 6-tf CHRISTMAS GIFTS. FULLER brushes of all kinds. Especially stiff bristles. Mrs. Leon Bundy. Phone 138. 19 - lm ANY NUMBER YEAR OLD LAY- dng hens or pullets P.O. Box 297 or phone 24-W-3. Hope. Ark. 27-3t Real Estate for Sale ON NORTH HERVEY AND WEST "Aye G 5 rooms and bath. Sale "price $2500. 5 additional lots and barn "available adjoining. Priced for quick sale. Foster i,uis 108 E. Second St. Phone 221. 26-3t_ New York. Nov. 27—In demolishing the myth th:it "labor" made some "contribution" to the winning of the late war. a fallacy repeated the other day by General Eisenhower, we might as well make a saturation job and level clown some other monstrosities that disfigure our mental scene. "Labor," as nobody knows bet' ter than those who drew inflation ary pay in war industries, "con tributed" nothing at all and, on the whole, made a record fitter for shame than pride. There were a few exceptional individuals, it is true, who worked with secret zeal when the Narks of the C. I. O were drunk in the taverns, but even they were overpaid, so in the common sene that a "contribution" is a gilt, they "contributed pofhina Neitb"'' d'^ t h " magnate-" of industry who, though many of tnem worked enormously aim. to their ironic anguish ,made good the late Roosevelt's boast of SO,000 New York, Nov. 29 — (/P)— A. man who is close to the center of minor league baseball affairs, but not close enough to say for sure whether the reports that Judge W G. Bramham will retire are true, claims that so many successors to the judge already have been "nominted" that Kilroy prob- ablv will turn up at Los Angeles next week and get into the picture. "He might'not be a bad dark horse," our informant adds . . . Acting on the theory that another unofficial nomination won t hurt, this corner offers the name of Jack Zeller, former general manager of the Tigers, for considera- ..° . - i _ • II n Uln V.rtl lilt* Zeller tion if he is available surely knows all the angles of baseball and his proposal to abolish farm systems should make him the logical candidate of the "independents" who don't wan the minors ruled by the majoi leagues One certainty is tha Like a suit just pressed By an expert tailor. Georgia vs. Georgia Tech The Georgias Look gorgeous. Ariv.ona vs. Kansas State Arizona Ain't gonna. Jorge Pasqucl, Mexican League boss, writes a New York friend that he's willing to "m:ikc up wun American baseball, but only if Hanpy Chandler apologizes ior numerous slurs and if his league is recognized as a major circuit. Wiiy doesn't he ask for first choice in the draft, too? Arkansas Drops Thriller to Tulsa 14-13 Favcttoville. Nov. 29 —M')—Back In their homo Bailiwick utter n lougn 14-13 loss to powertul Tulsn I Tulsa yesterday, the Arkansas nzorbacks today began :i two eeks voncalion before rcturnini o the practice Held to prepare 10 heir Cotton Bowl game on Nes Ehd of the Line Clyde (Buck) Starbuck Iowa the remaining unattached clubs will have to get behind one man or in the confusion the farm systems will have their own way. State Teachers coach, figures his football team has the best doicn sive record in the country, yielding only 760 yards in seven games. But no one remembered to send tatistics to the collegiate bureau hereby throwing Buck for a los< GIVE A PIANO FOR CHRISTMAS. Write or phone us and we %yill make delivery immediately of a n0 osevcu s uousi ^ •<»,>"<« nice rebuilt and refimshed piano. , p y after all werc slaves terms. \v Reasonable prices, easy terms final Pigskin Pickins Army vs. Navy B., D. and T. play tiicir game ., \'~ i, 11 „„,» Mason «, isiaiicua mi.., ..v ^^^ - And Navy will never look quue the new Kimball and mason.& restraincd themselves than a rock the same. . Hamhn Spinets. Little Rock Piano l olljng down hm Eycn tnosc W no| A i P . b ama vs .Missisisppi State and the circum- """•""-*••»"•--• —--.- „. phone roiling ciuwu mu .i^vt-u muov. Company. 216 Mam St. ^"^ worked themsel'-es to dps'h 2-4149. •)cn | some did, would have worked as 1-2 INCH BLACK hard in time of peace under the 00 ACRES, 2*6 MILES EAST, GAS -lights available. 60 acres in pas- "ture. Living watsr. Bus and ~mail 'route. Good 5 room house 'and out-buildings. 73 ACRES, 4 ROOM NEW HOUSE '50 acres open land. Deep well '.lights available. 1 mile "from .City Limits on highway. '< 5-'ROOM NEW "HOUSE, ACRE L land near city limits. 32,000. SEE BILEY LEWALLEN. 29-3t Notice One, McCaskill. and tear. 1 TEAM MULES, 1 WAGON, CUL- It is but another expression of tivator 100 bushel corn. See the same soft-soapery to spc.nk of Walter'Baber at Hope airport or the invaluable contributions of a call 34 Washington, Ark. 25-6t particular group—but rarely, if _±L_: -'ever, native Anglo-Saxons — to GARAGE EQUIPMENT, BUiCK sc i ence and art and the aggregate battery charger, air grease gun, g rea tness of the United States .Al- welding torch, Jacks, everything j, ert Einstein, ior example, whal- to start a small garage. Phone ever it is that he has added to the 148 Fred H. Cook. •"-•» sum o f human knowledge, did what oiiiiniiirp™!^^ r rSni but ".£ Harrv Gilmcr of Alabammer Will "throw the ball with skill and glamor. Rice " vs. Baylor I think that Rice Will flatten Baylor, Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Fall River, Mass. -- Gene Far land, 161, Providence, ouipointc Art (Honey) Robinson, 104, Pitts bursh, 10. Philadelphia —Jess Morancj 8. 150 1-4. Harrisburp, outpoinle Johnny Walker, 100, Philadelphia Atlantic City, N. J. —Ray Spcr- lock. 161 1-4, Kansas City, out- pointed Don Ellis, 158, Atlantic City, 8. WE NOW HAVE A GOOD SUP- plv of shingles and roll roofing. C. D. Lauterbach, Phone 900 510 S. Walnut. f_2 For Rent See or call Irene Wright, ll-F-2. .cause he couldn't help it, and has . received beautiful rewards in the AB LE TU, ^^^- G S^^^^!^ C IS^ ^ ^U^=WL^bS' ei g. «, b n eV P coSe a d <>FAL, FUR COAT IN not merely as a scientist, which is ' OJ-Ji *•'-' ..._ . 1 • 1 • _ - _ C „.!_ I,. . «. r^r> n nnt* ItT I /t TWO LARGE UNFURNISHED rooms for rent to couple only. Piivate entrance. Phone lG Services Offered • ood condition size 32, reason- his line of work .but as a cosmic «*- £'™ abiv DriTedMay be seen Satur- philosopher and political sage, and >™' c '{jjf' u th £? nSl- S^hMain^^O-U sophomores and morose pil f rims ,-sted U *, wai-: Selfishness, ambition and self-expression are thc^only driving forces, except that we may say that during the war there were additional compulsions of hatred, revenge and fear. On one hand, idolaters of -ne late Roosevelt insist that he took ms third and fourth terms onlv because he loved "the people. But the same authorities tell us tnat ho delighted in his iob and his powers, and that he felt great and hac not the slightest nremonition tha he would die in office. He could no more abandon that office and the regal panoply and powers with which he, alone of all the president UNLUCKY Denver, Nov. 29—M')—Mrs. The Coach John Barnhill will giv ic Porkers the rest to keep them rom being stale for the bowl en agcmcnt. They are slated to re ume their grid duties about Dec 6. Arkansas lost little .prestige i Iropping the Turkey Day thriller o the Golden Hurricane, which limaxed its season with nine vie- orics in ten starts. But for a blocked conversion attempt in the inal minutes of play, the Razorbacks would have come out with tie in the face of certain defeat. Paced by Quarterback Clyde Lc- Force, their All-America candidate, the Hurricanes rolled to a 14-0 advance going into the last ten minr ulcs. With Gordon Long and Aubrey Fowler taking to the air and connecting with Alton Baldwin, Bud Canada and Clyde Scott, Arkansas marched some 80 yards for its first score. Leon Campbell went over from the one-fnot line on the fourth down and Ken Holland boo'v- ed the point. It was 14-7. Tulsa stormed back deep into Arkansas territory but was forced to punt over the goal. The Hazor- oacks werc pushed back to their own 10 and them came through with the most sensational play of the game. Long passed to Camp bell on the Arkansas 40 and the ulsa froze the ball during the remaining few seconds &v play. Before Arkansas stnf,ed its spine- Ihgling rally, it had been virtually U Tulsn on the offense. Striking iwiftly from the. T formation, Lc- Torce's passing accounted ior the Irst tally in the second quarter as he connected With J. R. Boone on n 12-yarder in the end zone. In the ourth stanza, Harold Stratton plowed over from the Arkansas one after another aerial onslaught by J eForco had moved the Hurricane downfield. LcForcc, hernlded as one of the finest place kickers of all time, booted both extra points for Tulsa. Arkansas' rushing attack, previously its principal weapon, could never get started against Tulsa's big, bruising line and netted only 28 yards. Tulsa gained 100 on the ground, but passing was the main show for both teams. Tulsa passed 26 limes, completing 14 for 192 Fridoy, November 29,JI946 HMMM ••••••••« ^"•••••^ f^f^ff "* yards; Arkansas 19 limes, completing nine for 177 yards. rese Aragon would just as soon forget Thanksgiving Day. The 26-vear-old woman went to the hospital for treatment of cuts, and cruises after the car in whicl she was riding with her husband, Conrad, was involved in a collision. Her brother-in-law, Fares Aragon, started to take her home :u-om the hospital in his automobile and it, too. collided with a car. .Mrs. Aragon went back to the hospital or treatment of more serious cuts nd bruises. REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St, Mechanic!'. CARL JONES RAYMOND HUETT BEN CAMI* • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop DINE & DANCE Wonted to Rent (from commiltees and Ihe weeklies have troubled him delightfully in journeys to his door at I Princeton to touch the irazzles ot veritable Einstein sweater- than he could have as- walch behind his back. AticTlo credit him with great courage in living on after his affliction is to argue that the appropriate course in such cases is suicide. The true heroes of this war, as General Eisenhower should know, were those who faced the enemy ir ESTIMATES ON INSIDE VE- netian Blinds, wood . or metal, outside metal blinds and awnings. Write-Riley Cooper, 1909 West 17th St. Texarkana, Texas, lo-lmo FURNISHED APARTMENT WITH vulltauiv= ^...o^.. ...private bath. References will be jk He ]Lves woll he k g in supplied. Call Mrs. Fred Duncan N^ an(J he jg aUowcd to express at Barlow Hotel. political opinions that antagonize o"T^TllOOM~~UNFURNISHED the senliments of many young men , ^' m ^ f7 O ni; ;r ~\vhfch'was" no front 3 a 0 pfrtmen?rho,^ r C U oVe%nJy.|who_los li th^r lives.Preserving^ j ah °™ des(J1 : ve any sl , are o£ lhcil _ Telephone 22-F-3. LET US RENOVATE THOSE OLD mattresses ' or make new ones. Phone 229-J. Cobb's Mattress like them, 26-3t cozy asylum. Others m\v; mem, lnll _-i and holding their same views. iaurel - Shop. 23-lm Wanted 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 ROOM AND BOARD FOR WORK ing mother and care for two -children. Call 83-R. 22-6t A,JOB AS PRACTICAL NURSE Will care for invalid or chad ren. See me at 722 West 3rd St ,—-,-.,, „ „., £tl~O Lost would guard his sheltered cot against any who would deny him the right. He is content and the I score is even. Of writers, musicians, both performers and composers, and actors, the same is true, and^ Football Results By United Press East Colgate 20; Brown 14. GeU n ys 2 b 6 ur C g 0 2S el Le 2 banon Valley 0.1 oTd"couple's who>each their Gold- iSore g City Co. 6; Baltimore en ; Wedding anniversaries As ,o of ._ greatest of these werc General Theodore Roose velt, who opposed our course to ward war but joined up immediate ly tooK dangerous chances in battle he ne'edn't have, and died REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COV/S and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R trcshman fullback laterallcd to Baldwin. The big, fast end out legged the field to score standing up. A reserve back, Jim Finks, brok through to block Holland's try fo what would have been the tyin point, That was the ball game as iliiiiiiiiiiiiiMBMMMM COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main Poly Tech 0. Midwest Western Reserve 24; Case 0. Kansas 20; Missouri 19. • Cincinnati 13; Miami (O.) 7. St Louis 36; Bradley Tech 20. Wichita 34; Tempe Stale 19. Southwestern (Kas.) College 3^ Emporia Kan. Tchrs 20. South VPI 20; VMI 7. ' . writers, it should be observed "that none of any note these days deal in beauty or enrich the treasury .of noble and musical letters. The craft of writing is employed exclusively to punish general or personal enemies, to discredit virtue, deride honor and exalt sordidness. A literary sign of the times is seen in the title of a new compilation called "The Bathroom Reader," probably in charging, not of enemy a.nion out ot ev-ianstion in ba^if We forget and dishonor young Ted and Ernie Pyle, another like him, and thousands of litle neighborhood boys, the marines of Guadal- r.inal and Pcleliu, when we credit "labor," and particularly the sordid politicians of the C. I. O., with any share of the credit and gratitude we owe them. 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. 3rd St. Phone 119 Refrigerator REPAIRS Phone 800-J 24 Hour Commercial Service Savage Refrigeration Service Carolina Co. who woul^have Jhe Marshall 28- Ursinus 7. that writers "contribute 1 South Carolina to liter- -REPBONED "HOUND, WEARING , .small collar. No identification tag. ..Reward $10. Notify Roosevelt '-Garland, Hope, Rt. 3, Box 243. 26-6t •FOUR MONTHS OLD " "and white pointer pup. BROWN Answers •' to name "Pete". Reward at Whitehurst. Phone 952-J or 74 'SMALL RED ALLIGATOR PURSE at Hope Stadium, Thursday -Finder, please call 900. VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants— Toddlers — Children \<5ifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE r - •'• Tots to Teens 283 8. Walnut Phone 949 Xavier (O.) 27: Marshall 21. Howard 7; Lincoln G. Chattanooga 34; Rollins 6. Murray Tchrs 55 ;\Vestern (Ky.) Louisiana Poly 34; Southwestern Texas 20. , „ Xavier (La.) 40- Dillard 0. Grambling College 42; Alcorn College 0. „!,,,, Tuskegee 19; Louisiana Stale 14 Tennessee State 7; Knoxville 0 Lane 27; Lenoyne 0. Southwest Cameron Aggies 5; Decatui Bajitist 0.^ New Mexfco^A. & M. 14; Texas Mines 7. ._ _ Doane 45 -.Roswell AAF 7.- Arkansas Tech 32; Hendrix Col- eggs, or kine neal of man. Though not an easy business, writing is an ideal occupation for he indolent and vain at all times, and especially these days for the rude and impure. The pay, even for the submerged and unrecognized, exceeds clay wages for vulgar toil. In addition to th» rnnfa- zine traffic, we publish 10,000 books 9 year, tne industry oners 24 book-club jackpots and, as the late Tim Hurst, tne umnire, usec to say of his own stately office "you can't beat them hours." Singing and acting are so ab surdly overrated as arts, now tha 1 the bars are down and perform ers are allowed familiarities WHI lege 8 Arkansas State College 30; Con- mind the origins of» these poo trades, above which the curren celebrities never rise, however w fawn upon them. A singer emit certain sounds from his neck caub ing sound effects by Ihe cxpansm i- and contraction of certain musclo ORDER NOW Don't take chances on your fuel supply. Winter is here. Hope Butane Co. Hope, Ark. Phone 188 — 554-J MAYO'S Texaco Service Station 3rd and Washinnton Expert Lubrication New Tires and Tubes PHONE 6 BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repair* HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. PINE GARDENS 1/2 Mile East, Hy 67 Closed Sunday & Monday OPEN Rest of the Week 5 P.M. til 12P.M. Plenty of Choice Steaks Chicken Dinners VISIT OUR NEW AND COMPLETE RECORD SHOP Records and Albums for every age and taste. MAKE THIS A MUSICAL CHRISTMAS Shsp 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% Return Dividend on Your Insurance Cost. In other Words, Maximum Protection at 20% SAVINGS • Fire • Tornado • Casualty , • Automobile t 2 (. ) > t 4. !<' i ? Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Wiihburn What This book , I Is About 1 Is Dogs You buy a good dog, finally go around to registering him—and months later there arrives a youi address the American Kennel UUD Stud Book Register. This is a stupendous work. After a quick look through it you decide there must be more dogs than people in the U.S.A.. And these arc only the registered ones. The business nact Decn going on, of course, a long time before I heard about it. The Register is in its 63rd year. . What fascinates me isn t the names of the dogs. People who pick out names for registered docs get 'cm from the same mysterious source that furnishes names for pullman cars and race horses—most of them unpronounceable. But the fascinating thing about this book'is its division of does by classes, and the enumeration of Ihe different breeds presented for registry (October 1046 The general groupings arc: Sporting, Working, Terriers, Toys and Non-Sporting. * •. Pointers, sellers, relnevers and Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas — Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Sunday. Cooler in Northwest portion Sunday. , : 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 41 Stor'of Hoo«. 1899: PreM. 11927, Consolidated JanuofV 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 30,1946 —Means Associated f.tfi* . . v-Meons Nowsoaoer EnWnrlM Au'n. PRICE 5c COPY spaniels are typical of the Sporting group. Hounds speak for themselves, of course; and the Work, ing group is made up of dogs like these: Sheepdogs, boxers, collies, doberman pinschers, german shop herds, and great dancs. _ Cocker spaniels show' 6,367 regis- By MARVIN L .ARROWSMITH Washington, Nov. 30 —(/P)—Strik ing miners faced a threat ot fines running into millions of dollars today as John L. Lewis, whacked by a major legal setback, dug in for a finish court fighl with the Unilcd Slales government The walkoul went into Ihe tenth day and attorneys for Uncle Sam and the United Mine Workers' chief charted strategy for resump- ion of Lewis' contempl of courl rail Monday while Ihese dcvelop- menls tumbled into the many- ided national crisis: 1 Soft coal operators reported hal a "very considerable num- jcr" of mining companies ilcd applications with the ernmenl to fine miners $1 u>.?2 a day for each day they stay on strike. 2 Rebuked by some of his colleagues for expressing eagerness to resume negotiations with Lewis, Real Estate LOANS • Gl 4% Interest • FHA41% Interest Purchase Your Home Through Us ... Up to 20 Years to Payl Foster-Ellis Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second Phone 221 trations for October. Looking around for a scarce item I saw, listed under Hounds the title: Norwegian Elkhounds There, I thought, must be scarce dog. . He is. There were only 5 In tnc October book. . What does a nofwcgian clkhoun look like? Who cares? 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. At Christmas Time There is one gift you can be sure will give grateful pleasure and lasting happiness. Your Photograph Open Sundays Till Christmas The Shipley Studio "Artist Photographers" 220 S. Walnut Hope, Ark MUST BE, because that's a tradition with this company. MUST BE, because that's what you expect when you drive in here. MUST BE, because that's a condition 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 YOUR CREDIT 18 GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better -prices—Old beds made new S3 Pown — Balance Weekly AM. WORK GUARANTEED One day service in town — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargains In Secondhand Furniture FJi0lM?152 411S.Ho*el Battery Raised TURKEYS Fully Dressed and Drawn Order Now for Thanksgiving or Christmas 69c Ib. Langley's Frozen Food Locker Phone 48 .. Prescott, Ark. Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Card* Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co, For o Quality Job... By Efficient Workmen * and REASONABLE and by regulating the flow of air. Robert Ripley, of "Believe it or Not," knew a fellow who, by long practice to improve a f:iint antive gift, had learned to flap his ears, not merely in unison, which is dil- ficult but not unique, but \n opposition. I enjoyed the personal I acquaintance of a woman irorn I Arkansas, at the late ca** and carry Pylo's Freak show at the century of progress in Chicago who could pull a iilie cart across a stage by strings attached to her eyelids. The actor utters recitations written for him by a writer. He bawls whimpers or whispers and stands h"re or there according to minute directions after long and nation instruction. When a seal did that in vaudeville, and, what was more I brandished a torch and bounced a 'ball on his snout, he got a herring or a mullet, but respectable socict drew a line and no seal ever wa invited to the better homes or t Delmonico's, the equivalent the of the Stork Club. Does anyone seriously behcv that a foreign scientist .painte musician of any kind, writer or a tor consciously and selflessly s out to "contribute" anything to it consummate greatness of tl United States or to victory in th CALL HOUSTON ELECTRIC CO. FREE ESTIMATES ON ALL JOBS '" East 3rd St. Hope, Ark. Phone pi i'S AMERICAN CAFE PRESCOTT, ARK. • 9 Open 24 Hours Daily Meet your friends here, Day or Night. We're always glad to serve you. Robert A. Gammill Mgr. SIGNS and Spray Painting Buildings • Houses Barns • Vehicles • Etc. Waller & Wal'isr Phone 710-W or 194-W Hope, Ark. way Tchrs 12. McNeese 20; Connors State 7. Wentworth Mil. 39; Joplin JC Id Arkansas A. & M. 28; Philandei Smith 9. „ „„ _ Texas 24; Texas A. & M, 7. Tulsa 14; Arkansas 13. Bishop 21; Leland <J. Sam Houston Tchrs t. Houston C. West Utah State 22; Utah 14. Colorado 18; Colorado A. &M. 0 Fresno State 13; Idaho 12. WilliamMU' 7; Whilman <>. Denver 28: Colorado College S. Tchrs 28; U. o William R. Herndon Photographer econd floor First National Bank Phone 493 Christmas Special 8x10 Sepia Portrait and One Dozen Personalized Christmas Cards (from your choice of 4 negatives) S/4.00 Additional Cards $3.00 Doz. Doug Bacon V»l I » Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 WANTED White Oak Logs and Heading Bolts 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 CASH---- inloMinut(5s! - FOR SALE Heart and Sap Cypress Also Pine Across Street from Hope Basket Co. HOPE SHINGLE CO. Phone 1000 Borrow money from us on your cor, or olmoyt anything of value, We'll lend you all you need if we possibly con, regardless of where you live. The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the cash. Ask for Mr. McLarty, ot Hope Auto Co. By JAMES THRASHER Mr. Murray's Decision By dclaring war on American i i corporations and making peace with the Communists in his family of unions, CIO President Philip Murray has set a course which may prove a perilous one, both tor the country and for the CIO itself. Mr. Murray's action may seem strange in view of his well -known personal distaste for communism. But apparently he pr.afe'.-s to lake the chance on controlling the Heds within his ranks and apcifying the anto - Communist CIO officials who want a showdown rather than risk a temporary disruption within . tne (;|; ,CIO.arid a.possiljle loss ot member^ o Edward R. Burke, president of the Southern Coal Producers Association, scheduled a meeting of his board of directors Monday to determine his group's position. 3 Senator Knowland (R-Calif) urged President Truman to call for volunteers to operate Ihe coal mines, should Ihe miners fail to return Io work after a suggested appeal by Mr. Truman. 4 As a direcl resull of the coal ie-'up upwards of 90,000 persons were out of work in related1 indus- Fund Sought to Revive M & A Rail System Merger ol U. S. Little Rock, Nov.'30 —(/P)-Belief that no but-of-Arkansas buyer could be found to take over the .strikebound Missouri and Arkansas railway was expressed at a meeting here yesterday of a committee representing shippers, communities and labor interested in' the idle road. The committee voted to sponsor A campaign to raise'$25,000 to combat" proposed abandonment of tne 361-mile route between Joplin, Mo., and Helena, Ark. ceive equai UCUUIK;..!. * Committee'Chairman J. B. Lam- sion of war reparations, heightened bert said it was the group's opinion hopes today tnat the foreign minis- that it will "take the money of Arters council would hurdle soon its kansas and the people of Arkan- chief remaining obstacle in the way By ALEX H. SINGLETON New York, Nov. 30 —• (/P)—A new Russian concession, under which Yugoslavia and Greece would receive equal treatment in thc^div^- sion of war hopes today „ ters council would hurdle soon its of peace pacts for the Axis satel- Soviet Foreign Minister V. Fireman solicitously carries a mannikin away from danger . during a Chicago clothing store 4S —-""- fire. ' Molotov accepted the 50-50 formula yesterday only after a long argument that Yugoslavia, as a country twice as large as Greece, should receive double the reparations paid to Greece. Final settler ment of the issue may be reached at a 3 p. m. CST) meeting today. At the same time, it appeared likely Molotov might succeed in his quest for a bustantial reduction of the reparations levy on Bulgaria, Secretary of State James F. Byrnes supported tentatively a pro;- posal which would cut the assessment from $125,000,000, as recom- sas" to put the road back into operation. • . . .A proposal by Thomas Grimmett, Harrison, Ark., for acquisition of the road was rejected by the committee as. "impractical," Lambert said. Grimmett proposed subscription of $1,000,000 worth of stock to buy the line. The plan, Lambert said "was presumed on the necessity" of obtaining an additional $1,500,000 through slock sales as "a mimimum amount" necessary, to rehabilitate the line for operation. "The commillee concluded that such a large sum could not be raised unless at least half of the money was "subscribed by the people off the. line," the committee By EUGENE DODSON Washington, Nov. 30 -(/P)— Merger of OPA and the Civilian Production Administration moved a step nearer today with the president's acceptance of the resignation of OPA Chief Paul Porter. Even as It entered its final days as an indpendent agency, the OPA girded for a finish fight m Federal district court over whether still another of its scarce powers—sugar rationing—may go *" The continuation of sugar controls, a top official told a reporter, may be decided next Wednesday when a federal judge hears an attack on legality of, Mtioningreg^. ac , lations brought bv the Maple Leaf Dairies, Inc., of Brooklyn, N. The resignation of Porter, succeeded Chester .Bowles February, was dated November is which had been talked over for House last. night in a move taken as a signal :for the consolidation ries and an additional 175,000 have )een furloughed until Monday to conserve fuel. The pact provides that fines can vary from $1 to 2 a day, depend- ng upon the producing area. Thus f all the coal companies involved n the current strike should file applications for fines - and the government should assess the full penally for the 10 days of then- walkout - the total assessment to date would range between $4,000,000 and $8,000,000. Tickets for Grid Dinner Sold Out All tickets for the Quarterback Club's banquet here December 5, at high school cafeteria, have been sold, it was announced today. Guests of the organization will be the entire Bobcat squad and tne High School Band. Principal speaker will be Coach John Barnhill of the University of Arkansas. Approximately 300 persons attend the banquet, the largest of Its kind ever staged here. Attendants will be served a turkey dinner mended by the Paris peace conference, Io $5,000,000. 1 Three differcnl formulas .for rep- aralions from Ilaly and Bulgaria were offered as Ihe council juggled figures for four hours last night without reaching a final settlement. All of them included $100,000,000 for Russia. They were: The United Stales proposal—from Ilaly, $215,000,000 for Yugoslavia, $100,000,000 for Greece; from Bui- IGARIA, (/P),V4, FOR YugowLU ;aria, $20,000,000 for Yugoslavia, ,,45,000,000 for Greece. This would *ivc both countries a total of $145,- . chairman reported. Tne A spokesman for the federal coal mines administration, had this to .;.'. .'..-' '' v;' ould ha v.c,J.9, cpnsider,, each 's appUcattott- separately, n the circumstances and facts in" say: •'We w ompany 100,000 each. Thiopia would $25,000,000 from Italy. 'get The French proposal —from Italy $125.000,000 for Yugoslavia, $105,000,000 for Greece, $5,000,00 for Albania and $25,000,000 for Ethiopia; from Bulgaria, $3,000,00 for Yugoslavia and $50,000,000 for Greere. "This • wo'Od «iv» Greece and Yugoslavia $155,000,000 each.. The Kussian proposal -T- the same figures as the French proposal in the reparations from Italy, except that Albania's allotment would be doubled. It would Young Woman Is Identified by Mother Texarkana, Nov. 30 — (IP)— Mrs. C E Lay of Pine Bluff has identified a brutally beaten young woman who was found near death yesterday under a highway bridge near Texarkana as her 18-year-old daughter, Mrs. Vera Mae Blasingame. She identified the learning that her viclim address after 1UCH.1111I£, nil**/ *»*.». «»» — ---- j » found on some Christmas cards in Mrs. Blasingarne's purse. The injured girl, mother of an eight months old baby, last was heard' from in Mercedes, Tex., Mrs. Lay told officers. several weeks by top admimstra- ^eStiaV Press Secretary Charles Ross told reporters the action could be expected "in a few days." ' ' • • ' j. The new agency, its name as yet unannounced, would t carry on controls deemed still necessary and proceed with gradual liquidation of OPA and CPA. There also were reports it might take in such other wartime emergency offices as the re-employment and retraining administration ana the office of contract settlement. Some officials attributed the delay in effecting consolidation to the administration's inability to decide on. a boss for the new unit. Porter eliminated himself as a possible choice by telling the president that he felt he could make no further contribution toward. closing out OPA. There were reports that he will Vecome president of Broadcast Music, Inc. CPA Chief John. Smalll has indicated he, too, is anxious to return to pn- $500,000 Blaze Dallas Store || ' Admiral Aubrey Fitch, Annapolis superintendent, greets Billy the Eleventh, new Navy mascot, gift from Texas' Gov. Coke Stevenson. Admiral said Billy was most fragrant of long line of Navy goats. More Blended Liquor to Follow Order give Yugoslavia $15,000000^frorn i. I* olved in each case It was Burke who disclosed that "very considerable number qi oal companies" have filed appli- tions for fines. "The provisions of the coal contact are clear," Burke told a re- norler "The companies not only can file these applications for fines jut they must. There is a penalty against them, too, for failing to insist the fines be levied. —"o- Bring Your Prescription to Our For We've Got It Fine Quality Ingredients When the proper medication can relieve suffering and hasten improved health. You can rely on us to fill your doctors prescription speedily. WARD & SON The^ Leading Phone 62 . ... Druggist Finley Word Frank Ward u..^ CIO convention's toothless, namby - pamby resolution, to the effect thai Ihe delegates "resent and reject" Communist interference _^ is meaningless. Indeed, it is a v>ry CQa j companies" joke, since the six - man commit- cnt j ons for fines tec which prepared the document included one admitted Communist and two others who have been accused of membership by persons under oath. , Wilh lhat pious resolution out 01 the way, Mr. Murray turned the full force of his wrath on the blag goring profits" 'of corporaions which he estimates at $1&,000,000 000 He called these profits a graver threat than communism. The CIO chief might have enlignt ened his membership and Ihe pub lie more if hs had been a litll more specific. If he had given th source of his estimate, named th companies that made at least th bulk of this alleged profit, spec fied whether his figures were be fore or after- taxes, and told wna 1VUOM| „ percentage of the corporations to- Knoxvill tal business they represented and terday. over what period of time, then the The son members and the public would have had a better idea of the validity of his future demands. (And certainly the whole country, under threat of another'wave of industrywide, nationwide strikes, has a right to lU U V \vould seem from Mr. Murray's speech lhal he is going on the assumption that profit is lakmg in itself is wrong. Later, Perhaps, he may compose his mind and iternue his demands. He may admit thai there are legilimale and necessary profils, and concentrate his demands with full justice upon profiteers, price - fixers, and pnce-hi- kcrs. But at the moment, he seems, to have declared a punitive war. The country already knows what thai means — more emotionalism nnd less reason, more ill will, div- isivcncss and strife, and always, less production. In such a struggle Mr. Murray will have the full support of the bosses of his Communist - led unions. They will be supporting their own interests, of course, and not their members'. But they.will miss, no chance to throw their wcighl around and to advance the struggle this better than Mr'"Mu'rray."He"has seen it happen rier > ul Dlnce » before Yet rather than decrease derful. place, the CIO's strength of numbers and outward appearance of solidity, he has compromised with a dangerous and disruplive crew and given Ihem 1 ^Mr. Murray has refused to throw the Communists out ana chance the breakup of some of his unions through an obvious .disch, nation to sacrifice powetr in :the coming struggle. But the " munisU are. out for power, Funeral Plans Incomplete for Hot Springs Man Hot Springs, Nov. 30 —(UP> Funeral services werc incomplete today for 36-year-old Donald K. Rush who was found dead in nib Knoxville, Tenn., hotel room yes- Red> Splitting • Theirione Into v German States Berlin, Nov. 29— (If)— A spokesman of the German central adrnin- Slration of Ihe Russian occupation zone said today the Soviet. Zone of Germany was being split into five states- with separate provincial governments for each. The policy'of splitting the Russian zone into states, each with a government, represents a sharp change in Soviet policy for Germany and was interpreted in some quarters as indicating Moscow has swung over to the western view Germany should have a government on "federal-stale" lines instead of a strong central admin- I XJllUdlllt • A»I*S«l»-»V»*» < 4*»f-[»*w^"-'»*- •'*• — • • *". , the -recommendations of the Paris conference which awarded. Greece and Yugoslavia an even $100,000,000 each from Italy and equal di-. Miller: county'(Ark) Sheriff W. .E Davis said Mrs. Blasingarne's estranged husband, who lives in Pine Bluff, and her associates in 'Mercedes would be questioned in an (effort to obtain clues. ;. t an Mrs, ^iBlasingarne^ , a.Marently beaten with- : a pickax about i the vate business. As fo'V the court . case against Washington, Nov. 30 — (UP)— • ^ . ^ . The government order easing gram reactions on, distillers will mean talun more blended whisky but -no By WILLIA MC. BARNARD Dallas, Tex., Nov. 30 — IF)— A $500,000-plus basement fire today practically wiped out the reserve stocks of Dallas' famed Neiman Marcus department store, one of. the nation's fashion centers. The stubborn, furnace-hot blaze sent billowing clouds of destructive smoke throughout the* five-story building, smartly decorated for the Christmas season, and Store , Manager Robert A. Ross said: "we can't begin to really estimate what this has cost us." "Our tremendous reserve stocks of fine furs, shoes and other merchandise stored in.the basement is almost totally ruined," he added. "Smoke damage an other parts , of the store may be great. I d say, » hat the damage can easily top', $500,000." ,<• An investigation was launched at ., dawn to place the cause of the r four-hbur blaze which was discov- „• ered shortly before midnight. , ,t Benning Field, fireman, called it the most stubborn hard-to-reach , fire in his 27 years on the torce. At least half a dozen firemen were , temporarily overcome by smoke.. Assistant Fire Chief JW. Owens and E. H. Miller, building engineer, were hospitalized. A -night watchman, making his rounds of the fifth floor of the building, reported he heard a series of rumbling noises Dust before midnight "which sounded like explosions". He descended to the ground floor in an elevator and found smoke.. The automatic alarm system called I firemen to.the scene at 11:57 p. m. a second-alarm soon was turned in. Altvgjper., a dozen trucks re- 'found what Bat: : ;j Already- fatigued from provement in bonded, stocks, a liq- batting a $105,000 fire at the °» vision of $125,000,000 from Bulgaria. ; o- reparations Radio Strike Threat Is Removed head, remained 'unconscious and :n a serious condition at a Texarkana hospital. Sheriff Davis said the attack Was not being linked with the "phantom killer" and the series of five Texarkana murders earlier this year. of in ill Surviv- „„.. of Claude C. Rush Hot Springs, he had been health for several years. _ ing in addition to his father is one brother, Kenneth J. Rush of Memphis, a former telegraph editor of the Hot Springs Sentine-Record. Until now the Russians have strongly opposed the view put sortn by Secretary of State Byrnes that the future German government should be along federal lines, with powers divided'among the states on one hand and a central machinery oi) the other. . If the Russian switch is luuy carried out it would tend to solve one of the most difficult of the Gci- mun questions. The French, British and Americans have all been opposed to a strong central German regime. British War Correspondent Finds America 'Most Civilized Place in World 7 By United Press A strike threat against the nation's four major radio networks was removed loday, but the coal strike vise squeezed more industrial workers out of their jobs. There still was no real hope of an early end to the United Mine Workers' slrike against the gov- ernmenl-operaled mines. In the network dispute the American Federation of Radio Artisls (AFL) disclosed that a "workable solution" had been found for principal issues of a dispute lhal had walkout of leading raised the strike threat in negotialing foe an agreement under which the networks would agree not to "pipe in" programs to stations which refused to negotiate with the union. A joint statement issued by the networks and the union said negoations would continue. As coal piles dwindled, unem- U.S. Granted Bases by Philippines By SPENCER DAVIS Camp O'Donnoll, Luzon, P. I., Nov. 30 — (If)— Philippine Presi- f\S* AWT Hit wwwiv — —— — -•-• ... OPA the official who talked with newsmen said that if the attack on the agency's formula for rationing sugar to institutional and industrial users is successful, ; ,<'to all practical purposes all -.sugar rationing He "explained " that/ the•" suitw is aimed at the system by which OPA fixes sugar quotas for these users —the "historical base period Icc- m Under this system, institutional and industrial users provide data on normal sugar usage ana then are allowed fixed percenlages of the normal amounts. is held illegal, 'we would have ncTsyslein'of control. If there were no controls on the amount of sugar industrial and institutional users could obtain, there is no way we know of as yet by which we could continue rationing to the general PU OPA already had been skeleton- ized by the president's sweeping decontrol order earlier this month industry spokesman said /He said, however, that increased production of blended whisky may I ^ifrT'smoke. In a," little whi not be felt-at retail .levels for about Jbegan,.•crumbling- ttorn the toeaged :at- toe 1 - 1 agea ai :it"""^«' clv -j 0 j-^ii* with replacements assured, distU- may release their re- lers now serves. '.' Easier restrictions on brewers, , .cjtjaici .L e»«* **•• ** w "** --- • should mean an early increase in ^•^f^irja.i«3iMtti*"riBv««B e***?* "•»*——^Ti^r'wc 11 lapsed on the street,- gasping; for _ _ 'a blast furnace down there",'-' he,said. Three times Chief Williams went air. "Like SnOUia. mean an ecu.*./ *«~- -T--- J.HICU miico V^*A«- •• -—— . retail beer supplies ,_ since - beei• into the basement: ^At^ length he If that formula the official said, rea production can be stepped up almost overnight. Bonded whisky supplies are not expected to improve greatly . until the government relaxes restrictions on the use of rye for beverage alcohol. Rye is in critically short supply on a global basis . Under the government's relaxation order, distillers may use as much lower-grade corn as they . dent Manuel Roxas declared today in a National Heroes' Day address that an agreement . had been reached permitting the United States to establish bases in th eis- lands for mutual defense. .Speaking to the United Army's reformed division threatened a radio stars. The union Philippine Scouts, Roxas said States oi which left only sugar, syrups, and rents under ceilings. - o- „., , BOYLE mand things and still grasp for Holt doesn't see America as a I|i »A* Will!'-'""'-- 1 -' i.»»v»v . most civilized country m world," the in something new. think that a little song wuv —. - ..j mum uitii " jn.n«- ~"..o No 'only that but Pau.who is a heard in . ni.ht.lub - JThenj »nt citizen of the any money in money «»y«™";0 • ployment spread through the coal- consuming industries. New production cutbacks, shorter work-weeks and mass layoffs were predicted in the steel industry next week. Possibility arose that the southern soft coal operators might seek to work out a selllemenl wilh John L. Lewis, AFL mine chieflain, before Ihe government's legal battle with Lewis is finished. But any such plan, as yet, had neither the official support of the operators or the miners. Elsewhere, these were the major the "We h : ave*" an agreement with the United Stales permitting her to establish bases here for the mutual defense of our wb countries." No other announcement, either in Manila or Washington, has yet been made that the fjnal agreement over the establishment of bases has been reached by the two governments. The nresidcnt declared that the Filipino Scouts who were virtually wiped out in the Bataan campaign and since reestablished as the United Slates 12lh (Caribou) Division, "will be used chiefly to man these bases." The president reviewed the division with two • of its former commanders, Maj. Gen. George Moore, rice Calif., Nov. 29—m— Mrs Terry 'Cleland's dinner table was devoid of its Thanksgiving turkey because it was roosting—all roasted—in the refrigerator at the police station as evidence against a man accused of stealing it. The heartless thief also took a ham and a roasting pan from her over. much lower-grauu i:u;n •».= ---- •* wish. They still are barred however, from sing corn grading number three or higher, and from using rye or wheat. Brewers will be allowed to use as much grain as during the corresponding months of 1946 although they also will be limited in tne use of wheat and rice. At the same time, the government junked its'last controls over domestic flour distribution. The order revoked yesterday limited flour millers to 85 per cent of their deliveries to domestic consumers during the comparable period last year. emerged, coughing and ill; and unable to continue his work. . Even before firemen Syere'.called., the lighting equipment.--"had tailed throughout the building and for the first Tiour they worked in smoky I darkness. Lavish Christmas decora' I tions glamed ghostily in the rays of I their flashlights. The smoke paU • drifted upward to fine gowns and-, especially-bred furs on ^' ah( "floors. It was the second fire in Nieman Marcus history. In 1912 a blaze destroyed the store at a previous lo. cation. . At 1 a m. portable generators were set up outside the entrances o. feed spotlights which .were car- led into the interior. Holes weie hopped in the ground floor, lines umped thousands of gallons ot water into the basement. On the , masks slithered along on tomachs, directing oper Finally, the water level ML the jasement reached Latest American;Note Tells Poland to Change Ways or Expect No Further Credits By J. M, ROBERTS, The Cental JR. of .break the Tito government force a change in Poland. am clllgt: JU 4. w*wi*«. however, this ' woulc the" lalelms: note -'^^ | S^i/^S. countre Warsaw can expect maners, . . , arsaw , ; nto bo now commanding general of arm credits if -it persists in what Wash- not to be . "" elcc- contrbut M ^=n^ allh nd one of I.' the ^emesong Us best known journalists, f-aid'"™- _ of A^neuca further: now. A few more Holtisms: I like America, It's a won- try to make herself labor developments: 1—The AFL teachers strike which has closed public schools to 30,000 studenls in St. Paul dragged its second week, after the h. American boy is Jugh and "cuune. , inai B , com- loo, ig'. abroad who. looked over the ..United ^ "^cuune. , inai B , States, found it grand. .and. ; is, will, f^M^ |i r ' :is alre ad y a' ."fittle forces in the western Pacific, and j u glon considers Maj. Gen. Albert M. Jones, chief " .-_..— of the United Stales advisory commission to the Philippine Army, at his side, along wilh the present di- Gen. ing to say so ,Holt is man of 4Q hair and the face he face of; a Wise > ch ild . "^ " V visional commander, Brig. Jonathan W. Anderson. General Jones was in command of Camp O'Donnell at the outbreak of the war and later was ,..„„ .v- , .held prisoner there unlil he was teachers angrily walked oul of a transferred to a Mukden, Manchu- conference with the city council. r j a prison camp where his super- Teachers charged the council "re- • - - "••-'- '- 1 - 1 fused to back up" its negotialing program "wilh action." 2—Relief ships for Alaska were stalled in Puge.l Sound by a slrike 'disturbing" elec-1 contributing heightened and instead, being ,. . • _ 1 "TTi...«:i-m ittH \Afni1j And it that RUSSIA to ower level, firemen wearing gas ""• >red along on their | directing operations, level in the knee-depth u\ some' places. Crowds in the street, watched I smoke billow from windows and vhe,. I roof Ambulances waited among--! the red trucks. Rubber.coated fire- J men hurried grimly on every floor,, freauently emerging from me slrdclunf to fill "their lungs with fresh air. At one time a dozen -fire, fighters were flat on the sidewalks,J gelling their second wind. J For the past few days the store,, loaded with Christmas stocks, has ; ,' experienced one of its heaviest sell* ing seasons in. history., ""This fire," said Ross^ "hajH pened at the worst possible tune. - n the sent just the suffa*ags£.HSElrewf %£%£ • of her supplies pare while we have been carrying oi iiei ^Vl'W'v! JL_ .!„,. K,,^Hn,i nf Kiironeaii re- to'^s'e ra pson camp were s super- tose men iro £ en . Jonathan M. Wainwright, at least in part on the reciprocal the major burden oi European also was held. Attitudes of needy nations ' of . . checkers and foremen s mu though for different ends. Mr. Murray will be an extremely wise and lucky man if the Communists don t succeed in breaking up some of his unions for him — bu£ good. pair and the lace oi. a w.«« w» "• :£"„"£ The middle-aged man He is>a reformed war coi-i'espond- ru° u en-, ^ u g hncss; a hd the mid- ent.who now writes a weeUy co|-. loses ms^ou^ lo <es Mlel ,"f emin i n . umn for the London,uaiiy ; ^w»t»o, y •* » , sur p r j s jrig-'degree. which, has the world, s largest ad'iy•*!•** . , «„«„.;.,.„*] vit'e'ds is a Bood .. umn fqr the Lon which, has the w circulation. He ajiso does the film alid the Alaskan governor's naval aide was flying to Portland in hope of" transferring the relief program away from the strike-bound area. "8— A five-hour walkout of pressmen prevented publication of the "~t *'j;j!-; __ ' _£ 4t*n IXFinVlltr, TVI f\ V IT _ five-cent recession; They have no hpre a few weeks ago I idea out there that foHhe-fir.^me 3 s^e\937^o|e | are^e^g^orse^^ gigantic «. 30 -(/P)-Elaine Tifrea 7 has written Santa Claus, saying she is willing to give up her wish for a doll and her brother will forget about a. shotgun in f avoi of three-quarter inch pipes loi their new bathroom. . . The letter published in the Aurora Daily Beacon-News, explains the family has all the equipment except the pipes. "We d like to have it finished by Xmas." Elaine wrote, because her sister and u roommate are coming home uom feeling in America, and this is report: „ "I didn't find any. 1 u s> n civilization cnn'l gel the* pipes for us either," she told Santa. break Hollywood , America lias Ihe greatest sense of international decency of any but you don't know how )ur power to achieve it. Both Holt and his wife, Estelle, early edition of the Wichita Morn ins Eagle, but the men returned at 9 a.m. after reaching an agreement to negotiate the dispute. CIO American Newspaper Guild editorial employees struck the papei last Wednesday, but morning and afternoon editions continued pub lishing. twenty-fouT-.houi,a-d ay counlry. Botn »oi ana n^^.^-. ^ ^r^'n 'tt & or O nigh°l. sections ^hey visited to be inqumn intelligent, sympathetic THArsREASON Fort Belvoir, Va., ENOUGH Nov. 2? —u le ,U. It eVnmonl to run as nearly other people have. Here Ihey de- intelligenl group Mrs. the most wise I've ever -=- S-Sgt. Chester Conrad decided to have a spot of tea before reining so he parked his car in iron of Ihe Engineer Training Cer<° Club, and went in. One hour and four teas later h returned, but his csr wouldn budge. A quick investigation showe Someone ha.fl stolen' the entire drive shaft. f Roxas nThcTgraves of the unknown Fili- ino and unknown American sol- iers in the national ceinelery a<Joining the once notorious Japa- lese prjson compound. also must involve * though h Hit-Run Victim Succumbs in Hospital Hot Springs, Nov. 30 —{/P)—The second victim of what police said was a hit-and-run case died in a Hot Springs hospital yesterday, just six days after her four-year-old daughter succumbed to injuries received in the same mishap. The mother Mrs. Evelyn Howard 25, who was expecting a baby next March, and her daughter, Sandra Lee, were struck Friday. OUs Rookard has been charged with involuntary manslaughter and negligent homicide and will be tried in Circuit court here next Wednesday, pi-ospciiliiig Attorney Curtis Ridgway announced. iTEKHS i sSpS&sKewsaff^ ^p» ? <Sl» *S'.;««?,,? «»» help m.*« b. ~*t -. .»« Britain Fulfills Pledge to Withdraw Troops Batavia, Java., Nov. 29 — tfP) Britain fulfilled today her pledge to withdraw all occupation forces from Indonesia before .Nov. J". even while new fighting, was reported to have broken out between. Dutch forces and Indonesian Republican troops. •• • .• The last British and .Indian soldiers of an army which onto numbered 92,000 sailed this afternoon from Batavia and Padang, Sumara The British-officered Allied ^orbes Netherlands • East Indies command, officially cases to exist a midnight tonight. The ' occupation, which began j when a naval party landed Sept. 15 1945, cost the British. 600 kaied, • 320 wounded, 320 missing and 600 • u * u ™,__ i „ disarmed ana repainiicu iiv.uuu ,., and evacuated 110,000 .Allied pr». oners of , . war, internees and dis? placed persons. The Indonesian-Dutch clraft or not, America is in a position to went to war. J. IlC J.11S4W***••"***** **•»-- — - .,,--. - agreement which would finally end the Indonesian warfare and unit?! Indonesia and the Netherlands M partners is still awaiting ratifies? I lion at the Hague. Cross accusa.l tions of truce violations were made by Dutch and Indonesian military leaders as the British departed. I It Gen. Siem Spoor, Dutch com,! monder in chief, said that the mih, larv situation in the islands were I "steadily deteriorating." '

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