Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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HOPE STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS *^^ Saturday, December CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication Huroberaf One Three Six _.One®Word* Up to 15 UTb. 20 Day Days Days Month 11 to 25 X to 30 •1 to 35 .... Si to <o ...„ 41 to 43'..... AS .90 1.50 4.SO .60 1.20 2.00 6.00 .75 1.50 2.50 7.50 .90 ' 1.80 3.00 9.00 l.OS 2.10 3.50 10.50 1.20 2.40 4.00 12.00 1.35 2.70 4.50 13.50 M t6 50..... 1.50 3.00 5.00 15.00 Rates , are for Continuous x - insertions Only ,• All Want Ads Casti In Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone 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 Lost (for Sale CHRISTMAS 'GIFTS. FULLER brushes of all kinds. Especially " stiff bristles. Mrs. Leon Bundy. Phone 138. 19-lm REDBONED HOUND, WEARING small collar. No identification tag. Reward $10. Notify Roosevelt 'Garland, Hope, Rt. 3, Box 243. .3-61 WOOD FOR SALE. GOOD SUP- 'ply of hickory, oak and ash blocks. Also stove wood on hand. 83.57 per load delivered. Phone • 772. Bruner-Ivory Handle Co. 2-6t 1937 FORD Hi TON TRUCK, RE, 'c'ently overhauled. 41 motor, Good rubber. H. E. Patterson. 2 miles out on Washington road. 4-6t 1939 4 DOOR OLDSMOBILE SE- dan. A-l condition. G. B. Good- 2 miles east of Bodcaw. 4-6t win, Ark. FOUR SQUARES OF 8 FT. GRAY asbestos siding. Also some galvanized roofing. P. H. Stephens, Blevins, Ark. 5-3t $90 GOVERNMENT CHECK,' I?S' rial No. 17013141. Paul D. Oiler, Feeders Supply Hope, or phone 22-F-2. 5-3t GRAY AND GOLD EVERSHARP pen. Dec. 4th in downtown Hone. Liberal reward for return. Call 716-W. ' 6-3t BOYS TAN LEATHER BELT with "Billy" across back. Lost downtown Wednesday. Mrs. F. L. U.S. Asks Red Support of Atomic Plan By LARRY HAUCK Lake Success. N. Y., Dec. 6—W) Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Mol- btov, today accepted an American provision for early establishment of international control for atomic energy and "other modern technological discoveries" to ensure their use for peaceful purposes only. The proposal, but forward as J\n amendment yesterday by i Senator Tom Connally \!(Di*Bx)f{iiift PC United Nations draftlngHisub-cOpj' mittee debate on arms reduction was described by Molotov as meeting "the wishes ,c It had been lea'n _ , ters that United States insistence on also establishing controls over the use of atomic energy lor peaceful purposes would snag the discussions. The Russian decision in effect SPORTS ROUNDUP New York, Dec. 7 —{IP)— British golf pros are wondering whether icy can afford to send a Ryder up team to the United States next ummer, what with the high cost f living, currency restrictions and treasury depleted by the war . . . t really is something to wonder bout .'. . In pre-war days, it was •>ossible to send a golf team abroad t a cost of about $1,000 per man. 'his year estimates obtained by he U. S. Golf Association for next ummer's Walker cup tour to Eng- and arc around $1,250. For a nine- man team, (the usual number) the cost will run about $14,000, with some incidental expenses, as compared to the $9,380 it cost inn 1938. Ryder cup expenses probably vould bo about the same and none of it comes back at the gae . . . Maybe the PGA should sign up George May to stage the matches, take the cash and to heck with dig ivity. Hairr. 7-lt MALE SETTER WHITE AND black birddog. About 8 ysars old. Reward. K. H. Stewart, Ehone 474 or 83-J. 5-3t MIDDLEBURSTER AND MOWER for A model Farmall tractor. Good condition. Cecil McCorkle, • Hope, Rt. 3. Blevins road. 5-nt HUMPHRIES CIRCULATOR, RA- diant gas heater with pilot light —regulator and Aluminum van.. A beautiful .stove. Phone 164. NEW MARLIN 22 REPEATER model 39-A and 8 boxes of shells. See between 7 a.m. and 6 p.m. at 805 South Walnut St. 5-3t Laney Alarmed Over Salary for Probers Little Rock, Dec. 6 — (/P)— Governor Laney expressed concern today that the pre-session joint budget committee saw fit to eliminate salary items for four investigators now employed by the revenue department from that agency's budget request. The governor said he doubted the "propriety" of the committee's discussion concerning the revenue department's policies and operation. "You can't completely divorce 40 ACRES LAND, 15 IN CULTI- vation. 5 room house, barn, outbuildings. Will sell building separate from land. Jess Wood, Blevins. 6-3t GOOD WHITE ROCK FRIERS, .mash fed and just right. Hurry. Geo. F. Dodds, Phone 670-W. 7-3t For Rent tax collection and law enforce ment," Laney declared. "The budget committee can' take anybody off the payroll. They (the revenue department) have the same employes they had yester day. The committee just make, recommendations. "If you're going to charge th revenue commissioner with enforce ment of liquor laws, you're going to have to give him some men to do it. One of the weaknesses of tnat department has been that it hasn't had enough enforcement men. represented an easing of its previous insistence that atomic weapons should be outlawed immediatc- v in contrast to the American lew that any such step should be iart of a general atomic contro ilan. Lake Success, N. Y., Dec. 6 — fP) —The United States made a di ect appeal to Russia last nigh or support of the American plar o control the atomic bomb anc irged that the United Nation Atomic Energy Commission ap jrove the plan before the end o .he year. Bernard M. Baruch, takin speedy advantage of a change i the Soviet .attitude as set forth earlier this week by Russian Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov, looked straight at Soviet delegate j Andrei A. Gromyko in last night's commission session and declared: "We seek especially the partici- oation of the Soviet Union. We welcome the recent authoritative statements of its highest representatives. From these, we are justified in concluding that it no longer regards the original American proposals unacceptable, as a whole or in their sepa'rate parts, as its members of this body stated at an earlier meeting." Gromyko's only immediate corn- It Says Here Buck O'Neill, the trotting horse tub thumper, relays this year told jy Bi Shlvely, veteran relnsman . ., When Buck was a young fellow ic was riding running horses at a fair in Missouri . . . Another jock who didn't get his horse away was complaining about the starter and remarked: "I'd like to punch him In the nose." I wouldn't do it," an old groom told the kid, "thai starter is Frank James." . . . Shivcly claims that his love o! horses proved there must have been some good in the famous outlaw, but isn't "bandit" a compara lively soft term when race drivers talk about starters? Sportspourrl Glass Bowl game at Toledo lo day is Ihc first al which Ihc Win ner actually will receive a bowl. A glass bowl, of course, but no gold fish . . . Incidentally, the Toledc learn in lhal bowl game will wea jerseys borowcd from Michigan because during Ihe regular season Bates wore the same color, white. Army Not to Draft Men in January Washington, Dec. C —(/T 1 )—Despite an "abrupt and continuing" decline n the number of volunteers, the War Department has announced It will draft no men in January 1947. A statement yesterday said the draft holiday, inaugurated las mid-October, would be extended an additional month because the army is now temporarily over-strength The dcparlmenl reporled tha Ihere are aboul 1,200,000 ctfcclives on Ihe rolls, plus aboul 250,000 "in- effcclivos"—men on terminal leave, in hospitals, or otherwise unavailable for duty. This .lumber is lo be reduced lo approximately 1,310,000 by Dec. 31, and to 1,070,- Baseball Hurler Is Gravely an pretty true to expectations. The minor leagues concluded their formal scssiohs late yesterday, concurring after an exchange of notes with the majors on a new major-minor agreement effective for five years starting Jan. 12, 1947. Of particular interest on today's agenda was the resolution by the Pacific Coast League asking recognition as a major league. Most observers were confident the petition would get a gentle but firm thumbsdown reply. Further discussions were scheduled on the player pension plan, with the players' two representatives, Dixie Walker and Johnny Murphy, still on deck for conferences. Both major circuits agreed that the Chicago Cubs will be the host club for the annual All-Star game July 8, and left the lid off on the number of night games each club Little Rock, Helena in Grid Playoff By The Associated Press Little Rock's "terrific Tigers" and the Helena-West Helena Indians will lock forces for the 194t Arkansas high school foolbal championship eilhcr next Friday night or Saturday afternoon. Exact time and site of Ihe final game of Ihe state playoff series was to be selecled by the two teams and the Arkansas Alhlelic Associalion loday. Each of Ihe finalists pulled ^ = = through last night's semi-finals may p] a y. Last season the Nation lion of a February draft call, but los officials hinted a substantial one "o- 1 would be necessary if voluntary enlistments do not pick up. Present army requirements call for an average of 37,000 new men each month. In the five weeks bciorc the draft was suspended in mid-October, there were 90,053 voluntary cnlisl- menls, of which 87,390 were from civil life and 2,663 from prior service. In the five weeks immediately following draft suspension , the number of volunteers dropped to 27,384, of which 24,675 were from civil life and 2,610 from prior service. Washington, Dec. 7 —(IP)— Waller Johnson 59, former Kansan and one-time American League fire- bailer who has been gravely ill in a Georgetown hospital since lasl April, look n "decided turn for the worse" early today. The relapse was reported by officials of the hospital where the "Big Train" has been under treatment for a brain tumor. Johnson's physician, who lefl the hospital aboul midnight, confirmed the sel- back, but declined to elaborate. Johnson, a right-hander with a blazing fireball, cnlcrcd the big leagues in 1907 with the Washington senators. Twenty-one years later—and still with the senators—Johnson hung up his glove with a record of 413 wins and 280 losses. The record included one Guernsey, Saratoga : Split Series of Basketball Games Guernsey Bluedevlls journeyed to-. Saratoga Friday night to split four games with the Bulldogs. Guernsey Girls "B" team tookfc the first game with a score of 17-7 15. The second game was taken by, Saratoga and was hard fought, Saratoga took the senior girls game? with a score of 20 - 15. Guernsey Senior Boys who car* rlcd away the trophy at BodcaW last week, defeated the Bulldogs by" a large margin. no-hit, no-run game, pitched against Boston on July 1, 1920. The "Big Train" ended his major league career as a manager, spending from 1929 to 1932 with the Senators, and from 1933 to 1935 with the Cleveland Indians. Shortly after his retirement, Johnson, who had spent his boyhood on a Kansas farm near Cot- fcyville, returned to the land—but this time manlpwn, Washington. on a Md.,' track near which is Gcr near the commission study the propo- ment was that needed time to sal. Baruch made it clear the United States would accept nothing less than agreement on its own plan. "We welcome cooperation but we stand upon our basic principles even if we stand alone," he said. "We aim at an effective plan of with ease, the capital city eleven running over Magnolia, 34-6, and the Redskins drubbing Conway s Wampus Cats, 26-6. The Tigers' exceptional backfield speed was never more in evidence than in last night's scrap. The Panthers — only team to mp<M. Little Rock this year which was just as big as the state title favorites — gained rather consistently, but, while their stabs were mostly short ones, the fleet Tigers had the stuff to go all the way. Little Rock scored on a 55-yard THREE ROOMS FURNISHED for light housekeeping near Schooley's store. Phone 38-F-ll. Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 63t "If the legislature wants to do 1 «j° nt ™l and , wiu not acce & an y somelhing-aboul Ihe liquor situa- :ion, they are going to have to go back and consider the original Services Offered FOR ESTIMATES ON INSIDE VE- rietian Blinds, wood or metal, outside metal blinds and awnings, 1 Write Riley Cooper, 1909 West I 17th St. Texarkana, Texas. 15-lmo LET US RENOVATE THOSE OLD • -mattresses or make new ones. "'Phone 229-J. Cobb's Mattress Shop. 23-lm FOR PROMPT. DELIVERY OF sand, gravel and dirt, Call 133. S0-2w WE CAN NOW GIVE FROM 5 TO • iff days ' delivery on new blinds 'made in Texarkana. Guaranteed free estimation, also free installation. We can now re-tape, record, paint and make your i blinds like new. Quick service .Tilt-Ray" Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Avenue, Phone 4520-W. Male Help Wanted Laney did not comment on other positions eliminated from the department's proposed budget yesterday, when the entire budget and some of .Revenue Commissioner Otho A. Cook's personnel and operating policies came under a severe attack. Meanwhile, the committee deferred action temporarily on the remainder of Cook's proposed budget while it heard Highway Direc tor J. C. Baker present proposals calling for a biennial budget o $27,578,764 for operation, construe tion arid maintenance. The revenue department's cur rent annual budget is $993,120. • Freshman Representative Ha Moody, Walnut Ridge, consistently defended the department's budge roposal and his intervention saved everal items from complete elim nation. Moody formerly workec vith the agency. The committee eliminated r'ou nvestigators in the beverage an cigaretle tax division and fou other positions before it recessed WANTED. ASSISTANT BOOK- keeper, general office work. Ap- nlications strictly confidential. Give full details as to experience and salary expected. Write Box 98, Hope, Arkansas. v-u Notice OWN YOUR HOME. FHA & G I loans to build; buy a home; or refinance & improve your pre sent home. You may borrow 90% to build, 80% to Buy a home already built. We have assisted hundreds to own a home. Let u help you. Langhorne & Company Realtors. 317 Texarkana Nationa Bank Bldg., Texarkana, Texas Phone. 704. 2-7 nl loop slagcd 137 arc-ball con- lesls, Ihc American 122. No club can bill a doublcheader immediately following a nighl game cx- cepl during a late season log jam in the schedule. Bonus and waiver rules were altered, Ihc former reduced, Ihe latter tightened. At the minors' request, the majors reduced from $7,500 lo $6,000 the amount they could pay an athlete as extra reward tor signing a contract The scale also will permit a Triple-A club to pay Baruch, -United States delegate o the commission since its incep- ion, also agreed with numerous elegates who have stressed in rms reduction debates before the U. N. Political commitlee that if nations can control the atomic )omb they can go on from there .0 control other instruments of mass destruction. He formally offered a resolulion embodying the same ideas as originally set forth in nis plan lasl June and called upon the commission to adopt and send it to Ihe se- curily council by Jan. 1. Baruch said these three elements were inherent in any treaty that would be written: 1-The erection of an international authority which shall effectively prevent the manufacture and use of atomic bombs for war purposes, and which shall develop the use of atomic energy for social gain. . 2-The right of free and full international inspection in supporl and E clubs, o- march after receiving Ihe opening as muc h as $4,800, wilh a $3,000 kickoff. Jimmy Albright, v-kr.o limil {or Doubie-A clubs, $2,500 for passing was one of the game s A, $1,500 for B, $1,20 Ofor C and features, and Gene Hall paced thp «goo for D - - • • Tiger offense, each scoring two touchdowns. Albright passed for one touchdown, sei up anotner wuu his tosses and converted four extra points in one of Ihe best performances of his career. Magnolia counted its lone touchdown in the final minutes. Harris went over from the Tiger two after the Panthers had passed their way in a steady drive from their own 25. At Forrest Oity, Back Lee Williams and End Frank Fischel teamed up to give Helena-West Helena its berth in the finals.. The Indians put over 19 .points in the econd quarter and got Iheir fourth ouchdown in trie tnird stanza. Here's a recap of Ihe poinl-mak- ng: Williams passed 27 yards to Fis- :hel in the end zone but the at- Harmony in Baseball Leagues By TED SMITS Los Angeles,, ucc. 6 —(/P)—Minoi leaguers' resentment against theii big brothers disappeared today under the general influence o George Trautman, new boss of al baseball outside the National and American Leagues. Elected unanimously lo succecc 72-year-old Judge W.G. Bramham as president of the national asso elation at !^5,000 yearly, Trautmai was described as "a man who ha the confidence of independents an< others." Reflecting this harmonious Iron the minors were called back inl session, after a "final" adjourn ment yesterday, to thresh out differences of opinion over the major- minor league working agreement Early last April he entered the ospital where he complained ol numbness in his left arm. The iaralysis spread over the left side f his body and last May 28, he ook a turn for the worse and be atnc unconscious. He has re maincd in a coma from that time n except for a few brief perids vhcn he recognized members of ils family. Dardanelle Man :r: to Head Flood Control Group Russcllvillc, Dec. G — (/I 5 )—Slick- ncy MCCK, Dardanelle, and A. V Ormond, Morrilton, were re-elected president and vice president, respectively of the Arkansas JJusin I 1 lood Control Association at,., its innual meeting here yesterday.. Heccc Caudle of Russcllvillo was lamed secretary and O. P. Kcadle, Conway, was clcclcd treasurer. Some 250 persons from 11 counties attended the mccling at which a broad dircctoralc composed of^ chairmen of Ihc 13 county units was approved. Jack Murray of Lillle Rock had urged organization of a five-man direclorale composed of reprc- senlalivcs from Forl Smilh, Jttus- scllv.lle, Lillle Rock, Pine Bluff, and Morrilton. This proposal was defeated afler a heated discussion. A new stabilizing finish makes colorfast rayon fabric fully washable. Arkansas Air Patrol Group Get Citations Little Rock, Dec. 6 —f/P)—Four- teen Arkansas Civil Air Patrol officers received War Department citations at a dinner here last night and heard a high ranking CAP official praise the organization's wartime work. Col. Harry H. Blee of Washing ton. D. C., deputy national commander of the CAP, said the work of CAP pilots in patrolling sca- Legal Notice NOTICE Notice is hereby given thai the directors of Saratoga School—District No. 9 and 11 of Howard-Hcmp- stead County will offer to award a contract on sealed bids to—bc opened at a meeting to be held at Saratoga High School, 0 ' a.>m. oh the eighth day of January, 1947, in Hcmpstead County, Arkansas, tp purchase a school bus chassis, of 194 inches wheel base and a schoolfl bus body 21 feet long with a scat-" ing capacity of 48, Bids shall be for equipment meeting the minimum specifications adopted for school bus bodies and chassis by the Arkansas Highway Commission and the State Board of Education. The contract will be awarded on lanes proved very important in basis of price and quality. national defense. Maj. Gen. Howard M. Turner, developing behind closed cnce doors. confer- yesterday. A posTaon of special agent in he income tax division was abol- shed, as were those of two $1,500-a-year janitors and a $1,600- a-year clerk in the motor vehicle tax division. A few salary increases were approved but they were lower, in comparison, than those recommended in other state agencies. Revenue Commissioner Otho Cook pleaded for about 50 additional employes. The expansion, he said, would permit the department to collect an" addtional two to five million dollars annually, o- Wonted to Buy WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece or more. Any amofunt. What have you? Phone 61. 23-2mo Christmas Trees Select Yours Early Monts Seed Store 110 E. 2nd Phone 64 SinoRedsin Conditional Peace Offer Nanking .Dec. 6 — C/P.—The Chinese Communists offered today la make a "fresh start" at peace negotiations but under such rigorous conditions that sources close to Chiang Kai-shek said there was no possibility the offer would get serious consideration. The offer came in the form of a formal communication from Gen. C'hou En-lai, chief Communist negotiator now back in Yenan, to General Marshall, special U. S. en voy. Chou described the terms as the only ones under which the Communists would consider resuming ne- golialions. They were: 1. The Kuomintang (government parly) must dissolve immediately of these purposes (now accepted by Russia). once a treaty becomes effective 3-The definite agreement thai once a treaty becomes effeclive providing for deterrents against offenders and punishments for of- 'endcrs, there can be no veto to protect wilful violators, or to lamper the yperations of the in ternalional authority. Alexandre Parodi of France commission chairman, said the U. S. resolution would be turnec over to o n e of the com mission's working groups ad woulc be taken up next week along will a reporl from ils conlrol commit lee. Thai group, along wilh scienti fie advisers, has been studying th exact safeguards necessary fo any atomic plan, o- Basketball Results By The Associated Pros s Last night's scores. Santa Clara 49; California 39. Nevada GG; Chico (Calif) State 44. Southern California 57; San Francisco 41. Denver 56; Hardin-Simmons 31. Wyoming 52: Montana State 40. Tabor (Kas.) 58; Central (Kas.) 38. ... Tulsa 43; Phillips Univ. 42 St. Louis'63 ;Soulhern. Illinois 157. Ulah 67 ; Idaho Southern Branch (Mo) empl for poinl failed; Williams circled lefl end for 13 yards and another touchdown and •'ischel converted; Williams passed 13 yards to Fis- . chel but the Indians failed to con- Friends Univ. 31. 30. Missouri 49; Westminister 33 Washington Stale 61; College Pugol Sound 30. \Vichila 56; Coll. Emporia 30. Central (Okla) Slate 35) Hutch inson J.C. 30. Norlhweslern (Okla) Tchrs 52; commanding general of Ih6 lOlh Air Force, Brooks Field, Tex., awarded Ihe certificates. Recipients were: Maj. Raymond M. Beem of vert as the first half ended; B'ischel covered a blocked punt in the end zone for a touchdown, and .hen the big end dropped back to lass to Pope for Ihc poinl. Conway's touchdown came in the fourth quarter. Baldridge took a aleral and wenl around righl end for Ihe marker after he had put Ihe Wampus Cals inlo scoring po- silion with a 33-yard aerial lo Lasley. Brigham Young 52; Arizona State (Tempo 33. Washington 72; Western Washington Education 35. Missouri "B" 42; Central (Mo) Tchrs "B" 30. Buffalo (NY) Tchrs 62; McMas- ler (Ont) 26. Mohawk.72; Colgate Jayvccs 65; Trautman, 55-year-old executive vice president of the Detroil Ti- lers, divided his attention between he separate major and minor neelings. Bramham remains as 'consultant'' at $10,000, yearly. The majors, after announcing a general 1947 opening date of April 15, and a closing date of Sept. 28, thereby fixing Ihe season again al 154 games, took up minor league proposals for revision of existing rules. The proposal for 168 games in 1947 had developed strong'op- position, chiefly because it would upset all records. The present major-minor working agreement expires Jan. 12,, 1947, and unless a new one is adopted the old one will be i aulomalically renesved. This 'agreement covers waivers, options, rights of players and clubs and the general legisla- ive side of baseball. Yesterday's session of Ihe na- lional associalion rejected a pro- .osal for slandard baseball in all Leagues. resolulion lo dissolve .he associalion and place all base•>all under Commissioner A. B. Chandler was indefinitely and unanimously labled. o Early English law required every tea merchant to have a sv.l- ling license. Traskwood ;Maj. Alberl B. Carter, El Dorado; Maj. Helen M. Hayes, Maj. Claude L. Holbert ,Maj. Helen E. James, Maj. Allen L. Sose- bce, Maj. William J. Stolzcr, Maj. Robert L. Taylor and Capt. Marie R. Stannus, all of Lillle Rock; Maj, Leland J. Hiall of Slutlgart, and Maj.'. Arthur M. Jurney and Maj. Sidney M .Oliver of Fort Smith.. The Equipment is to be delivered as soon as possible but nol later than 30 days from dale of awarding of contract. The directors reserve Ihe right lo reject" any and all bids. T ft For additional information write v to Mrs. Mary S. Goodman, Secretary of Board of Directors at McNab, Arkansas. Dated December 7, 1946. MRS. MARY S. GOODMAN, Secretary. Dec. 7- Dec. 14. Arkansas News Items Litlle Rock, Dec. G — (/P)— A capilal Iransportation company bus and a light truck collided at Twentieth and Ringo streels here yesterday, injuring 16 were hospitalized charged. persons. Thny Little Rock, Dec, R . bert Hodges, Negro, condemned xo die after being convicted in Pulaski circuit court, on a charge of rape, will be executed Jan. 17. Governor Laney set the date yesterday. Major, Minor Loops to End Session P-. BOB MYERS Los Angeles, Dec. 7 — (fP)— Baseball's annual w i n I e r mecling comes to a close today with club owners of the two major leagues - Kansas State 4G; Drake 43 .(two exlra periods). Chicago Loyola 59; Soulhcrn Methodist 49. Oklahoma 70; Texas Christian 54. .Eastern (111 )Tchrs 51; Washing- Ion (St. Louis) 39. George Washington 71; Quantico Marines 33. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York—Marcel Cerdan, 159, Casablanca, outpointed Georgia Abrams, 160 3-4, Washington, 10. .Grand Rapids, Mich.—Pete pointed Frilzie Zivic, 100, Pills- Mead, 154, Grand Rapids, out- pointed Fritzie Zivic, 150, Pittsburgh, 10. CHRISTMAS CARDS 7-'Gentry Printing Co. convening in joint • session Commissioner A. B. Chandler ''i,o wind up a week of business that HAVE YOUR CAR WINTERIZED at MAYO'S Texaco Service Station PHONE 6 REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES/COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) U No Answer Phone 3158-B Littl Rock, Dec. 6 — (/P)— Articles of incorporation were filed yesterday with the secretary of stale bv Home Insullalors, Inc., of Fayettcville, which 'will engage in construclion work, Ihe handling and installation of insulating and refrigeralion equipment. Aulhorized capilal was listed at $5,000. Little Rock, Dec. 6 —(/P.— Governor Laney has reported condi- ..ons at the State Boys' Industrial School at Pine Bluff as "fair" after an investigation which followed a controversy between School Supt. Hargis and T. R. Green, former school board chairman. CALL 119 Let us help you with your bedding troubles. We make new or renovate any kind, or size ot mattresses. 1 Day Service in Hope MARTIN MATTRESS CO. "We Sell Sleep" 921 W. 3rol St Phone 119 Records and. /iiijums for every age and taste. MAKE THIS A CHRISTMAS early. The perfect Gift awaits you at 609P-TQOLEY RADIO CO Radio. Phonographs and Radio Service ORDER NOW Don't take chances on your fuel supply. Winter is here. Hope Butane Co, Hope, Ark. Phone 188 — 554-J Fayetteville, Dec. (j — (/?)—S.D. Dickinson, associate editor of Ihe Arkansas Gazette, and six high ranking university students were initialed inlo Pi Bela Kappa, scho lastic Honor fraternity, yesterday the nationl assembly, which now is meeting in Nanking drafting « new constitution. The Communists hav_e refused lo attend. 2. The government must restore the military situation to the stalus of Jan. 13, which would require government armies lo give up broad stretches of North China wrested from the Communists since then. Some quarters close to the Generalissimo considered this "last offer" had blasted all hopes of further negotiations as well as the coiiluuialUiii of lie-live Anic-ric-an mediation. William R. Herndon Photographer Second floor First National Bank Phone 493 Christmas Special 8x10 Sepia Portrait and One Dozen Personalized Christmas Cards (from your choice of 4 negatives) For $4 ftf\ Only *KWV Additional Cards $3.00 Doz. BOB'S AMERICAN CAFE PRESCOTT, ARK. • • Open 24 Hours Doily • • Meet your friends here, Day or Night. We're always glad to serve you. Robert A. Gammill Mgr. Refrigerator REPAIRS Phone 800-J 24 Hour Commercial Service Savage Refrigeration Service Give Her a SPENCER SUPPORT FOR CHRISTMAS It means giving her a beautiful figure and better health. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S. Hervey Hope, Ark. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main Doug /^ITV Carl Bacon V^l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Indumiol Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 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. DINE & DANCE PINE GARDENS 1/2 Mile East, Hy 67 Closed Sunday & Monday OPEN Rest of the Week 5P.M. til 12P.M. Plenty of Choice Steaks Chicken Dinners REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechanic*: ~ CARL JONES RAYMOND HUETT BEN CAM*- • Complete Paint Shop • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop See 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 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor 'Alex. H. WMhburn Firecrackers Christmas Seals Strike Tide Turns A firecracker thrown under u hoise caused a runaway in down town hope oaiurauy uucrncon. /luout mis time u year ago a Hope man escaped serious j.ijury wnun a nrccracKor was tnrown tnrougn tne open window o! nis car moving in trnuic. Hope nas an ordinance prohibiting snooting liruworus. 'me btai is going lo sec liiut somcuung is done auout it. Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Mostly cloudy, occasional rains this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday; slightly cooler in northwest portion this afternoon and tonight. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 48 Star of Hope, 1899; Press, Consolidated January 18, IVIiV. 1927 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1946 (NEA)—Moans Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. (AP)—Means Associated Press PRICE 5c COPY Business houses and many individuals tnis WOCK - end received inrougti me man a supply 01 Uhrist- nius ocais irom Cmuies a'- ucy- nerson, county cnairman. *ou know wnat cnnstmas Seals ore ior. Tney help finance tnc iignt iigainst uiDcrcuiodis. Uncc mat cus- oase was Wo. 1 among all diseases; ana to nave it meuni sure ctuuin. but persistent eliort nas reduced tnc prevalence 01 tuberculosis; and mcoicat researcn lias maau it cur- UDlC. *'or the great work of the past, and for the nope ot extinguisning tuuerculosis entirely tomorrow, you owe it to your neighbors and your country to back up the Cnrisunas Seal sale for 1!)46. bend your cneck to Charles F. Rcynersun, Cnairman, city nail, Hope. Late Saturday John L. Lewis capiUilalecl to tnc government and oraercd his 40U.UOU stn.ung soil coal miners bacK lo tne pits.. In tnc linal hours of litigation I thinu Mr. Lewis al last realized wnat u meant lo be up against tnc full power of the government and tnc people. He hau been used to wmiung victories with his 4UU,OUU against a l.andlul oi coal mine operators. And some of his victories were just ones—otherwise he could not have become. p. world- lamous ligure for labor. .but his 40U.UUU miners were small potatoes when measured against America's 14U millions in the scales 'of a federal court, Perhaps this marks the turn of the lidc of strikes which has crippled Ihc nation's industrial rna chine ever since the close of the war and prevented a return lo normal peacetime production. Such L prophecy indeed nas come from ai outstanding labor leader—and i was written long betore the coa miners went out and long before Mr. Lewis gave his surrender no tice Saturday. Whal I reter lo is a statement in the December issue of the Inlerna lional Tearhster (A. F. of L.) by Daniel J. Tobin, president of the Teamsters' union. Mr. Tobin wrote „..,.,,. —apparenlly right after the Novem- cen t W ork. ber congressional elections—as follows: "Our membership must keep their feet on the ground during the nexl year or Iwo and endeavor lo be helpful lo Ihc local union officers and lo obey Ihe laws and rules governing Ihe local unions and the International Union. "Labor may run into trouble within the nexl year or Iwo because of Ihc enormous victories al the polls on lasl election clay for thal'polilical party has not been very helpful or Iricndly as u whole to the labor movement "Members and unions must be on Ihe alert. They must not lose sight of the fact tnat we must go down to earth and endeavor wher ever we can to reach understand ings with our employers wilhou having recourse to a stoppage o work.' 1 * -K -K BY JAMES THRASHER Too Much And Too Soon Nationalism, like the bad fairy i a nursery tale, appeared a the cradle on the day ol the Unite Nalions' birth and pronounced a evil incantation over the inl'an Since then the UN has been thwar cd in ils search for inlernaliona understanding by the efforts o Hotel Fire Toll Reaches 120; Six Unclaimed By BURNS BENNETT Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 9 —(UP)—Official investigators, .spurred by shocked public demands, worked today in the scared skeleton oflhc Winceff hotel in hopes of finding among the ruins where 120 died by means of preventing ;iiluru fire catastrophes. Meanwhile, the families of four missing teen-age girls will meet Tnosdav nifht to decide if thev will accept the charred remains of the only four bodies still unidentified. The families will gather in the First Baptist Church at Gainesville, Ga.. to examine what clues of identification are available — a t<old ring inscribed "SD," a high school class ring marked "FLP i943," a key to room number 1230 where some of the girls were known to be staying. A number of the 39 persons injured in Saturday's pro-dawn fire still remained in critical condition from shock, burns, plumonary disorders and smashed bones received when they jumped from high in the burning building. It was feared the final death toll nay still mount. The fire was the nation's worst hotel disaster in his- ory. Work of the doctors and nurses !or the most part now is just rou- ine. But rod-eyed, exhausted undertakers and mortuary workers Court Receives Notification of Colleagues' Death Little Rock, Dec. 0 — (/P)—Chief Justice Griffin Smith look official cognizance for the supreme court from the bench today of the death yesterday of W. H. Arnold, Tcx- arkuna attorney. The chief justice expressed the court's sorrow at Judge Arnold's passing and commented that :"or many years he was a member ol the House of Delegates of the American Bar Association. Memorial resolutions of the Garland County Bar Association were presented the court today for A.J Murphy, Thomas Keely Martin, K Hartley Wootlon and Houstoi Emory, deceased members of the Garland county bar. Mac W. Martin, Mountain Home was licensed by the court as ai attorney. Russia Refuses n By JOHN A. PARIS, JR. Lak Success, N. Y., Dec. (/I')— Russia unexpectedly 9 refused early today to accept a proposal for a United Nations inventory of armed troops at home. In a surprise move, Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov de- Hotel Blaze Fatal to 11 still labor unceasingly. Many of .hem have had only short periods of respite since the swift calas- rophe of Atlanta's "second lerri- e December 7lh." Roprcscnlalives of underwriter firms, fire prevention and builder's groups, insurance invesliga- lors, and fire department officials from throughoul the nation joined in a minute, room-by-room check of the fire-blackened hotel skeleton. The city council's fire commit tec will mcel loday. Special committees from the National Fire Prevention Associalion and Ihe National Conference of Building Officers also will make exhauslive studies of Ihe carnage. Unofficial Iheories for Ihe blaze include that of spontaneous com bustion. Somewhere perhaps there ere oily rags in a maid's closel. here were also supposed to be >aint supplies left over from re- Saskatoon, Sak., Dec. 9 Gasoline flames which the fire chief said "moved like a solid wall" swiftly turned the Barry holel inlo an inferno before dawn Sunday, killing 11 persons and injuring 18. The fire was the worst in Saskatchewan history and the worst in Canada since the Queen's holel fire in Halifax in 1939 when 28 died. A can of gasoline, inexplicably placed beside Ihe kitchen range, appeared lo have caused Ihe holocaust Fred Fries, a waller, said Ihe cook called him lo the kitchen where he found the gas range blazing and Ihe can of gasoline shool- ing flames eight feel high. Fries grabbed Ihe gasoline can and Iried lo run into Ihc slreel wilh il bul bumped inlo a frightened guest. The can fell and rolled into the hotel lob,by. Someone else tried to kick it out through the door, bul Ihe drafl from a large electric fan sent the flame's spirally inward. Fries said within a minute of the last fumble, "all hell broke loose" and the fire was beyond conlrol. Acling Fire Chief E. Clark or- A gucsl reported yesterday thai ic saw sparks in Ihe elevator shaft everal days ago. He believed il vas from a short-circuit. Hotel fficials have not commented. Haggard Mayor W. B. Harlsficld aslened to open the holocaust cone to experts for use as a grim aboatory, "so that the nalion vill have Iho hcnefil of their find- ngs here." It is believed that a special grand jury will make a separate nvcstigulion of the fire. Kullo Counly Solicitor General E. E. An- Ircws said that if the jury found evidence of criminal negligence, hdictments would be soughl igainst the holel management. (The building has regularly its monthly city fire inspec lion.) Because Iho Winccoff was listed ...„ as "fire-proof," it was not required Negro and to have outside fire escapes. Nor T™™ «». did it h.-ivc a sprinkler system. dored fighters to "forget the building; there are lives to be saved." Firemen visited every one of the 87 rooms while the blaze still burned .and found "four or five people wandering around in dazec conditions." Some guests jumped safely from the second .and top third floors in scanty attire. The weather svas mild. Others made escape ropes of sheets and blan kets. Some jumped through the ro tunda skylight. One man, taking a bath on the third floor, reached the taalhroon window and hung from il by hi hands un.il firemen reached him George Hunter, the nighl porter said the 36-year-old hotel s fin alarm system did not work am that he shouted the alarm in In UI The 'hotel was sold of $120,00 a week ago lo a group includin Leon Asbcn of New York. Doclors said Ihey expeclecl one or Iwo' of the injured persons to die The bodies of the 11 dead were so badly charred thai it was hours before identification of 10 could be mnndcd deletion of a home troop census from a resolution already approved by the powerful 54-member U. N. Political Commiltee. His aclion, lakcn at an assembly plenary session at Flushing Meadow Park, threatened to reopen the whole question of troop dispositions. Previously, at the commitlee stage, Molotov had agreed to taking census of both domestic forces and Ihose on foreign soil. Molotov lossed loday's verbal lers. bombshell into the assembly a few seconds after Sir Hartley Shavv- cross of Great Britain asked the world peace-keeping body to establish an international inspection board to verify figures submilled by member nalions in the troop inventory. Delegates who had come to the session prepared to debate the Bril ish plan were so surprised and unprepared for Mololov's aclion that the plenary session was recessed ntil tomorrow at 4 p. m. (E.S.T.) The Soviet action highlighted n ve-hour plenary session which bean al 8:15 (E.S.T.) lasl night. Just eforc midnight the assembly had, effecl, censured Soulh Africa or racial discrimination of Indians n the union afler rejecling a Soulh Vfrican demand 1hat the issue be urned over to Ihe international ourl of juslicc for an advisory pinion. The resolulion recognized India's onlenlion 'regarding treatment of ndians in South Africa, declaring hat "because of that treatment, ricndly relations between the two member stales have been impaired, and unless a salisfaclory seltlement is reached these rela- .ions are likely to be further im- Notion Engaged in Biggest Shopping Spree The nation was engaged today in the biggest Christmas shopping spree in history. Officials of big department stores in a score of cilies reported that early prey-ule sales had jumped 20 to 30 per cent above lasl year. Business was half again as greal as in Ihe lasl prewar year. With 14 more shopping days remaining, buyers mobbed department stores, women's shops, sporlr ing goods and electrical appliance stores, intent on buying hundreds of items available in limited quantities for the first lime in five years. Price varied on all lypes of gifts, with elcclrical goods, lingerie, bicycles and home furnishings up considerably over pre-war levels. Many olher items, particularly non- sleel toys, books and games, showed lillle change.. In the toy dcpartmenl. clerks sold all the electrical trains, tricycles, wagons and erector sols U. S. to Push No-Strike?ledge in Key Industry By NORMAN WALKER Washington, Dec. 9 —i/P)— The government pushed for an iron-clad no-strike pledge in key industries today in the wake of its victory over John L. Lewis in the coal strike. might persuade they could lay their hands on. Durable goods, such as radios, electric irons and toasters disappeared as fast as they appeared on the coun- eek peaceful settlement of labor isputes in vital industries or risk .ainful_ punitive measures. The initial no-strike pledge ef- ort was directed at the public utility field. : Representatives ol inions and management in the Officials opened the drive in the ope that landling of the the administration's mine 'shutdown other unions to 1946 Cotton Crop Prediction Less Than in 1945 Washington, Dec. 9 —(IP)— The Agriculture Department today reported the indicated production of cotton this year at 8,482,000 bales of 500 pounds gross weight. This estimate compared with 3,487,000 forecast a month ago, with 9,015,000 produced last year and with 12,553,000 for the ten-year (1935-44) averape. The amount of cotton from this year's crop ginned to Dec. 1 was placed at 7,365,914 running bales ay the census bureau in an accompanying report. Ginnings to the same date last year were 7,382,667 ales. The department said the acreage to be harvested this year would be about 17,639,000 acres, compared with 17,059,000 last year and 24,890,000 for the ten-year average. The percentage of the planted acreage abandoned was reported at 3 percent. . The indicated per acre yield of Miners Return; U. S. Awaits Washington, Dec. 9 — (IP)— The supreme court today agreed to give a quick ruling 1 on the validity of .he contempt conviction of L. Lewis and his United lint cotton was reported at 230.7 Daired." Admits Series of Local Four Convicted by Court on LiquorCharges Four persons arrested in a serie of liquor raids by cily police las week were convicted in municipa court today on charge!, of posses sion of taxed liquor for purpos of sale. The four were fined $100 and cosl by Judge W. K. Lemley. and ,all posted bond and gave notice of appeal to circuit court. Appealing their cases were Fred Scott. Calvin Douglas, David Gillis and J. A. Cook. Charges were dropped against Bernice Ponder on motion of the city atlorney. ••'.•> The case againsl Eldridge Cassidy also arrested in the raid, was continued, o Firecracker Causes Horse ^Runaway A firecracker thrown undnr J horse caused a runaway Saturday afternoon and partial deslruction of a one-animal wagon owned by Buck Green. Cost of repairing the wagon was estimated at $30. The horse was tied to a post in ;as, power, light and municipal .ransportation industries were summoned to a meeting (9 a. m. C.S.T.) lo consider a plan for voluntary arbitration of disputes wilh- oul resort to strikes. The conference was arranged by a Labor Deparment advisory committee composed of representatives of the AFL, CIO .National Asso-1 elation of Manufacturers and U. S. Chamber of Commerce. Additional "peace" meetings in 1 other industries were strikes could imperil the national economy are planned soon by the committee, which functions under auspices of | the Labor Department. Some labor leaders conceded privately meanwhile thai Ihe adminis- pounds compared with 253.6 pounds last year and 243.8 pounds foi the ten-year average. The production of cotton John Mine Workers, in the solt coal strike. The high court set Tuesday, January 14 ,for hearing arguments by counsel "for both sides. The high court acted on a gov- , ernment plea that — because of the public interest involved —the, case be taken out of the hands of j the U. S. court of appeals here and speeded to a final, "authoritative" decision. Lewis and the union were convicted for contempt in ignoring a' U. S. district court order intended '' to head off the 17-day soft coal strike which was ended last Sat-- seedlurday. Their fines totaled $3,510,-'was reported at 3,452,000 tons compared with 3,664,000 last year and 5,240,000 for the ten-year average. o- Miners Obey Lewis, Return to Work vaieiy meanwiiue urn. IMC auiii.m»- , , aftpr a tration's stand againsl Lewis may today atter a discourage anolher round of strikes in the steel, automobile and similar . ,, P.'Ksburgh, Dec. «Mff>~ ™e soft industry resumed production 000. Today's action means a anal decision can be expected a month or' r two earlier than if the issues in-< volved had been decided first by the court of appeals. Lewis in calling off the strike at least until March 31, said future contract negotiations will be "with- ing the limitations of the findings of the supreme court." He said one of" the reasons he ended the strike was to enable the court in considering his case to be "free from public pressure superinduced by; the hysteria and frenzy of an eco- jmic crisis." Jubilant over the week-end surrender of Lewis which ended the 17-day economy-wrecking' walk- officials familiar with the gov- paralyzing 17-day | United came j in me steei, auiomooue tuiu suuuai i ;-~~~ f c- ™; n pc neain for the na- oul ' olill;laja J.a""^«" wim. u«= __uv- major industries which have con- |F om l . he , "Jines again lorine na ernment . s legal strategy expressed tract agreements expiring in the uo " s mausmes ana nomi.b. con fidence that the top court of next Jew months. | ^.f^lL ™°™V K comnlvina wilh |.»e land wo^tgwjurisdiction for e officials as $8<_18isis un- not expectec*...afc.';o*mid-week. ;. l-"h h a &V Strike The return to WuVk was s P -. .' Mtedbablv will ? " sections but full proauWtioW« ob . abl y Wl11 - K-, fields , , .. . . , a ,,..w,._. ,,_.,. miners complying with These leaders noted that as long Jonn L L ew . s ' order to return to as the Smith-Connally War Labor the ,_jt s bul normal production wa* Disputes Act remains in effect,' • • - • - • ' President Truman has the power ,o seize plants or industries where . some S ecuuiis uui iuii tnunuouv,!. ,-— strikes are in progress or threat- ap p aren tljr awaited only spreading ^guia^ of the official back-to-work order. it ahead o put off <n decision n until In the wake cf Lewis' an alley back of the- Star building. After the firecracker was fired under him the frightened animal broke loose. The wagon lo which he was hilched, struck a pole and Ihe horse was finally caught on Third Struel. Tile firecracker is reported to , . , i ..... by independent iklivur the Hope made and one remained unidentified. All were Canadians, including two women, . one of Real Estate LOANS • Gl 4% Interest • FHA41% Interest Purchase Your Home Through Us ... Up to 20 Years to Pay! Foster-Ellis Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second Phone 221 some of its members lo acivant Iheir own inleresls and prestige, a to disparage and discredit the motives of other governments. It now appears that, as one result of this nationalistic curse, Ihe UN may back inlo a disarmament conference before il is ready for il and for something less than high- minded reasons. Needless lo general disarmament as well say, For a Quality Job... By Efficient Workmen and REASONABLE CALL HOUSTON ELECTRIC CO. HOUSE WIRING — INDUSTRIAL REPAIR APPLIANCES and FIXTURES FREE ESTIMATES ON AH JOBS 228 East 3rd St. Hope, Ark. Phone 61 SHINGLES - FOR SALE Heart and Sap Cypress Also Pine Across Street from Hope Basket Co. HOPE SHINGLE CO. Phone 1000 i agreement on atomic control is vital to Ihc cxislance of all of us; bul do we want to approach the subjecl by Ihe present route? This, briefly, is Ihe route. Lasl Spring Ihe Soviel government did not remove its troops from Iran on the deadline set by a three - powci brought lo the Securily Council s agreement. The mailer was brought to the Security Council s attention, and Iran made a formal complaint. Eventually the Russian troops were removed, but the incident apparently continued to rankle in the Soviet leader's bosoms. So Russia slarled making repealed references lo Ihe presence of British and American troops abroad, particularly in Greece and Iceland. Eventually Ihe Soviels proposed lhat each UN government make public the number of troops based outside its own border in friendly countries. . , , , It was Russia's clear intent lo embarrass her Big Three partners. Continued on i j uge Two As hundreds were slill making pitiful treks from hospital to mortuary, thousands of others turned lo Sunday memorial services for Ihosc who died in the nation's worst holel fire. In Atlanta, ministers borrowed their texts from a consoling verse found in Ihc open pages of a damp, scorched Bible from one of Ihc leal-corroded rooms: "Lcl nol your heaiis be troubled. Ye believe in God; believe also in no. In my father's house are many mansions . .. " Other services were held at hospitals. By bedsides of some who escaped miraculously, prayers for the dead mingled with prayers ol Thanksgiving. One such group gathered around 21-year-old Mrs. George D. Burch of 'Chattanooga. Mrs. Burch fell 1(1 floors to the concrete, but escaped only with broken legs and bruises Teen-aged Dorothy MOCMI, o Columbus, Ga., despite a seven Hour leap, received only u brokei arm and internal injuries. She i them a two Chinese. Tncrc were about 120 guests in the hotel when the fire broke out and firemen succeeded in carrying dozens to safety. Mosl of Ihe dead were trapped in Iheir roqms. _ . Firemen found one man silting lmly in his room. He told them had jusl been reading about the inecoff hotel {ire in Atlanta, L,a., Saturday, and had noted lhal any of the deaths in thai disas- r might have been avoided if Ihe en and women had remained in icir rooms. Nine robberies and one attempted robbery commited in Hope last Ju-1 ly and October were cleared up last night by state and local police with the arrest of Olin | Smilh, 20 - year - old youth, who, police said, admitted entering the local business houses. On July 9, Smilh told police he entered ' and robbed Strickland and McDavill's collon offices, Pickard's Cafe and Yarborough's Grocery. October 9, he entered Green's rc'ssing Shop and October 15, he obbod Pickard's Cafe, Delaney's Grocery, Sue and Lee Tot Shop and lark's Watch Repair Shop. Police caught him in the act of obbing Ihe watch repair shop but ie escaped arrest by jumping .rough a glass window and outrun-1 ,.,,_, ing authorities. | Cattle Grub control by the Smith was picked up by Camden of rotenone - sulphur dust will be fl'iccrs during an investigation of demonstrated at the Auction Sale series of robberies Ihere bul re- al Ihe Sales Barn in Hope Tuesday eased. Following his arrest lasl by Horace Lynn Hollis and Ray- - ,-._._..._ club boys from ened. And seizures could lead to prosecutions such ,as Lewis faced. word yesterrtav hp]d meetings ap- Union leaders said they recog- proving Lewis' action,, and got,an ^ dramatlb ;,capitulation nize, too. that the coal strikeU«my oian.on Qawn sm^ii.• .. p i d day,-the nation:liustled to get, served to heighten the desire *" ™f_. 0 °\&. ?* nns ,y iv f™ aml "^V dustrial wheels'turning full, speed.,.;! among many members of Congress employing 100.000 ^c^ .,. ^. .-* to enact strike, control tegtalataon toe solid tads edr^steaton^. ,^ dependent, and laws limiting union powers. • The labor "men. cite still another reason for believing that there may be fewer strikes in the months immediately ahead. Most of them had expected Lewis to get a handsome wage increase for his miners. This, they nut pressure added, would have ,.„. , on other unions to strike in order lo win similar concessions for their members. apparenlly well on Ihe road to re covery. Georgia's small towns — Bain bridge, Thomasun, Rome, Albany Columbus and Gainesville—closcc the doors of many business house today and joined in mass mouri jflj*. From these cities youthfi eaders came to Atlanta to tak narl in Ihc annual youth assembl sponsored by the YMCA. At clas .residents, organization heads, o outstanding students chosen i'o character and leadership, the came lo represent their communr in the miniature general assemb as senators and representatives. Forty-nine of the delegates weal Ihe Winecoff hotel. Funeral se vices will be held for 28. Mai others bear injuries. A C. Hutson, New York, assis ant chief engineer of the Nation Board of Fire Underwritci blamed hick of doors at each fli of stairs for the horror. The open stairway which circl the elevator shaft "acted like open chimney." Hutson declined comment on the cause. He pointed out thai although modern building codes generally require stairways lo be blocked by a door at each floor to help prevent spread of flame and gases, "these codes in most eases are not retroactive and therefore do not affect buildings erected before they Hope Resident Succumbs Mrs. Lois Ilobarls Wray, agcc 0 died Monday morning at he ome on South Shover Street, bh uid been ill a long time. A native uf Georgia, she move 4-H Club Youths to Give Demonstration at Auction Here use him lil- Demonstration of Treating Fence Posts Treating newly cut pine posts with Osmar salts will be demonstrated at Ihc H. W. McClellan farm near Palmos Thursday morning at 9:30 o'clock according to Oliver L. Adams, Counly Agent. The McClellan farm has some old pine thai conlains more Irees lhan Ihe land is capable of supporting lo await the official word. The SFA at Altoona, Pa., estimated two-thirds of the 1,217 coal mines in that area were operating. In West Virginia, with 102,000 of the UMW's 400,000 members, the ving back to production w^s on xcept for locals which likewise waited official -..otification. These vere expected to be back at work y tonight or at least by Wednes- ay. Some idleness also was reported . Wesl Virginia at pits where ailroad disings were clogged with oal cars held in reserve during he fuel emergency. In Kentucky, i le loot, mostly small items which ncludcd a gold P9ncil, clothes, mall change and cigarettes. He has been charged with burglary and grand larceny. $100,000,000 per . -.take" can be eliminated by the dust as will be demonstrated by Ihe 4 - H Club boys advises Oliver L. Adams, Counly Agent. St Is Difficult to Get Top American Men to Take Job of Handling Occupation o Hempstead when a small gir he taught school here many year ho was a lifelong member of th Methodist Church. Shu is survived by her husbanc V A. Wray, 4 sons, E. R. Wray o .ainden, R. L. Wray of Shrevcpor _a , Joe and Bill Wray of Hope J brothers, C. P. Robarls of Hope md Paul Robarts of Miami, Okla. Funeral services will be held al he Herndon-Cornelius Funeral rlome at 2 p.m. Tuesday with the Rev. J. E. Cooper reading the services. ... „. Active pallbearers: Hinlon Davis, Milton Eason, Raymond Jones, New York, Dec. 9 — (/P)— What type of men is America sending to Germany to handle occupation policies'.' That worries more people than the Senate war-investigating committee which raised the question of the conduct arid character 1 of j pi en American military government ' representatives in making public the Meacier report. In Germany during the last summer I found American administra- To fill Ihc vacancies in key headquarters posts vacated by trained men who went back home to bel- ter paying executive jobs, authorities have had to hire where they could. Many discharged enlisted after removing Ihe post trees ant putting out some pulpwood wi make an increased growth of pine The treating of pine posts wit osrnar sails solution is one of th new treatments which is simpl and inexpensive. The salt solution is absorbed by the new cut pine by osmalic pressure. Some pine posts placed in Ihe ground eighl years ago afler this treatment show very lillle decay and are in good condi- lion. and army officers of ability have remained. Government of- fiees in Washington have hired others and sent them over. Most are Irained serious men. Others aren't. A number are II1U1 1 J-UUUV-l » il HV. 1 I^CM I «.lVtllUtl"JV*«-« w v. •»-••• — -- . live officers pitiably eager to get', venturers and carpetbaggers —and - • ' " Paul Erwin, Ben McRae and Talbot Feild, Jr. i.i t. TeUGhfistmas are enacted." Bill Mobley, Atlanta, hotel bill- hoi), teslified to the speedy spread of the fire. Mobley said he carried a container of ice into :i fifth floor n. When he entered the room, Continued, oa Page Two FT* S 8 IC"/*^ Final USO Campaign for County USO contributions are now boni_ taken in Hopu, Hempsteaci chairman James H. Jones announced today, indicating Ihe quota this year is only $1,600. There will not be a drive but persons wishing to donate can leave contributions at Ihe Iwo local banks Roy Anderson's office or the Star ofiice. ' .. Although the war is over there are thousands of servicemen still overseas and need entertainment centers. Hempstead citizens always exceeded the county quota and are expected to come through this time. This will be the liuul USO drive. good men for the good jobs al their disposal. I talked with many army officers who wanted older, more stable soldiers "better able to settle down and take care of themselves than the green kidds we are getting." The American military government ha^ lost thousands of the business executives, public engineers, city officials, educators, and attorneys who prepared in wartime army schools for the task of governing occupied territory. "When the war ended mosl wenl back home to tneir families on the first boat they could get on," said one who stayed So American behind, military gov will privately admit they "came over for the ride." The standard of honesty is that of any large group of Americans in a position to "make a little extra." The days of major carpel- bagging are over, but I still couldn't name a man or woman I met in two months in Germany who wan'I v.ihmg to "trade with the enemy" al leasl to the extent of exchanging cigarets and candy bars for souvenir bric-a-brac. Anything beyond that, however, is subject to vigilant inquiry by Ihe army's own internal police system. ernment had to take a skeleton staff of the veterans who remained and around this nucleus build up all over again •— al the most critical period of the occupation. In small German cities :"ar :.rom the main policy-making centers young American combat veterans, drafted from regular army duties, have had to lake over functions of government with which they are unfamiliar. Yet you can't watch these men at work without feeling that a majority are doing the best they can. They work long hours. They get bitter over all-embracing criticisms in the American press of ihe caliber pi men in their branch of scrv- A'source of high as well as low, level argument in Germany is me 1 question whether Russian military government men are of belter caliber than their American counter- Greek Relief Drive Starts in Hempstead Hempstead citizens this week are asked to contribute funds to the "Merry Chrislinas fund for the orphans of Greece." Hundreds of thousands of orphans of Greek pa- Iriols face dealh from starvation disease and privation during the coming winter. This year Ihe names of 5000 Greek orphans of patriots have been turn ed in to tlie American Relief for Greek sociely. Through donations rom American citizens relief pack ges will be sent to these orphans. The Hempstead-Counly drive is n charge of Louis Carlson, well- cnown Hope man. Leave your contributions with Mr. Carlson or vilh Sid McMath al the First Na- ional Bank. nother large producing state, the eturn was virtually completed in he big sandy field. Practically all mines worked in he coal-rich Pittsburgh area, including many steel - company owned operalions. In Alabama about 10,000 of Ihe 20,000 miners were already on the ob. Coal-depenaent steel industries .here responded quickly by blowing n three blast furnaces idled dur- ng the strike. Union officials in Virginia reported "very few" miners returned to work there but they hoped all of the 11,000 miners in the area would be back by Wednesday. Spear-heading the back-to-work movement by the 400,000 United Mine Workers were the diggers in Pennsylvania and West Virginia which have about one-half of the soft coal miners. Early reports from these fields showed miners generally obeyed John L. Lewis rder to return to work, although ull production may nol be reached icfore Tuesday or .Wednesday. In Ihe coal-rich Piltsburgh area inly a couple large mines were .eporled idle and unionisls explained work would be resumed al hese as soon as the official work lotice had been received from he union. Among the mines re-opening were captive-pits of such steel corporations as U. S. Steel, Jones & aughlin and Republic Steel. Fuel was sorely needed by in- cluslry and to warm homes and schools across the country. The back-to-work movement, which came afler nearly 300,000 other workers had been idle and er, Lewis told them there should/J "be no hesitation" about getting back to the pits. <, t .j In cancelling the strike after in-, j dicating time and again that he* planned a fight to the finish, Lewis, gave these reasons: 1. The Supreme Court, in consid-^ ering the contempt conviction' and possibly whether the miners had a 1 right to void their contract with thej government, should, be "free from public pressure superinduced by the hysteria and frenzy of an economic crisis." 2. "Public necessity requires the quantitative production of coal during such period." ' Lewis beat his unexpected re- Ireal even as President Truman was at work 9n a bare-knuckle/ radio speech which he had planned to deliver last night. Mr. Truman cancelled the talk when he received word the strike was over, but he made-no comment. Swiftly the government stripped away most of the series of emergency orders which had been invoked to save coal. Out went the freight, express and embargoes, the slash passenger travel, and parcel post in railroad, except in parts. "I don't believe American official they are,' told me, one "bul ihey do have some very able men. I think one reason is that the talented Russian regards it as a fine promotion and a splendid opportunity tq work in Germany instead ' is exacllj e'verse. 'He thinks he can do belter and get ahead faster a 1 home. That's true, too. and that's, our real trouble in gelling nioix top men." few areas nearly out of fuel the 21-stale dimout. The capitol dome glistened under floodlights again. The Solid Fuels Administration is continuing for a while its controls over soft coal shipments, but conditions under which supplies are doled oul to essential users have been eased, Like the rest of the nation, members of Congress heaved a sigh of i-elief over the end of the strike, but some of them made jt clear they slill intend to press for new labor legislation. Mentioning Lewis by name, Sentor, Lucas CD-Ill) proposed that IB new Congress investigate labor rganization to determine whether ny of their leaders wields "auto- ralic power." Lucas told a reported he wants o find out "which of these oganir ations complete economic paralysis was threatened, slarled yesterday al three small Ohio pils. Clean-up crews and shifls ol "cal-eyc" cutters worked through the night at many mines to ready them lor the 6 a. m. shift today- the first operations in 18 days. President John P. Busarello of UMW District 5, embracing Pills burgh, said 92 percenl of his 26,000 miners votcu to return. "They're plenty sore over the Oil Dealers Plan Session Dec. 10 at Little Rock Plans have been completed for an oil dealers' convention at Litlle Rock Tuesday, December 10, and M. S. Bales, local chairman, urged all dealers of Hempstead lo allend. Principal speakers will be Governor Laney, Senator McClellan Lt. Governor, Nathan Gordon and C. J. Guzzo, of the Guild Company The oilmen are preparing to 1'igh leaislotioi. culling for additional tax on gas a.ud oil. , democatic processes and which are run by one man." Senator Buller (.R-Neb) said sMi ewis' aclion "shows good judg-c*1 nent as well as a patriolic spirit," •ml he added il should not deter : Congress from aws. passing new labor aw deal we gol from the govern nent," Busarello said, "but they are going back because Lewis re [uested them to go back." William Hayncs, UMW chief ii Uniontown, Pa., coal fields, sai all pits there are expected back i operation within two days, "be cause the union and miners sti are squarely behind Lewis and a ways will be." The miners generally were calm .md quiet as they prepared to go :>ack to work. But m^ny echoed .he words of one Library, Pa., dig- >er who moaned: "I hate to go back with nothing to show but three weeks' lost pay. And we'll probably have to do it all over again next April." Calling off the walkout, dramatically announced by Lewis at a news conference Saturday, hailed a rising tide of unemployment and ended drastic dim-outs over more than a score of states. Railroads, steel and other oft coil Lewis ordered his men back to the mines under terms of the same contracl wilh the government i which he declared void Nov. 15 — five days before the start of the strike. He said coal production would continue until April 1, but this does not necessarily mean another strike at thai lime. Meanwhile, Lewis added, the union "will be willing to negotiate new wage agreement :'or ihe bituminous industry with such ] parties as may demonstrate their , authority to do so, whether it be ' '* an alphabetical agency of the United Stales government or the] Associated coal operators. . o New County Home Demonstration Agent Takes Over Mary Dixon assumed duties this week as the Hempstead County Home Demonstration Agent, it was announced, replacing Miss Cora Lee Westbrooke. Miss Dixon comes lo Hempslead| from Ft. Pierce, Florida, where, she served as demonstration agent m 3 years. She previously was agent jf i for 5 years in Nevada County and wf also served 1 1-2 years at S" Arkansas,

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