Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 13, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, December 13, 1946
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'•> ••»''>'»«'>»>i™'«">i*«w'«w^^ w«*&.a.w,^tRjBti^»i^TO^ •W*-W#* «r-Jr WMMfc ^»Wffltt»iw J ^'^B*5Hn^ K ^T^««^^A!?^ 4»>W«*«*S«l» i S** VtfVj. -^wC*,® a!B>!!aws*aiM^ P ,*; i ^ *-' ! '3 < i {> ! 5 ' t Page Eight HOPB STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS :K->.. Thursday, December 12, 1946 FIRST COME FIRST SERVED FOR Wards Cat&lbg Office Customers Only Orders at these prices accepted only through your Catalog Office FOR HIM!! Regular Price Jayson Virgin Wool Shirt $11.25 (Red and Gray Only) Leather Belt 2.39 Leather Belt 3.35 Leather Belt• 1.50 Button-on'Stispenders ..... 1.29 Sheepshide Cap 2.98 Alpaca Lined Helmet 6.39 Battle Jacket 7.45 Long Sleeve Undershirt .... 2.00 (Sizes 36 to 46) Winter Drawers 2.00 Ankle Length (Size 30 to 44) FORMER!! Lightweight Shoulderette . 5.79 Light Blue, Light Pink, and White Bid Jacket 7.98 Sweetly styled—Medium and large Virginia Wool Knit Booties 1.19 , V-Neck Convertible Dickey 98 Sheer Rayon Dickey 2.96 Peter Pan Dickey Collar 2/ V.58 V-Neck Embroidery Collar .98 "Ballet Americana" Style Shoes 5.00 Ballet Pumps 5.95 Plastfc Patent Pumps .....:.. 4.29 Lined High Bootee 4.49 Smooth Leather Bootee .... 4.12 Handbag (Black only) 3.54 Genuine Calfskin Handbags FOR BOYS!! Woolen Leather Jacket ... (Sizes 10- 12- 14) Belt & Brush Set Aviators Cap Robe : Sale Price $9.25 1.89 2.79 1.19 1.10 2.29 4.59 5.99 1.67 1.67 4.49 6.98 .95 8.98 7.46 5,98 ;j - ; Boys Suit Sailor SuifQ! 1 GIRLS!! Pullover Sweaters Girls Classic Suit Girls Man-tailored Suit ... Jodphurs Girls Ski Pants Girls Plaid Skirt Poplin Mitten Poplin Mitten . Wool Skate Sock Teen-age &QQ & Hat Set... 1.76 2.98 6.15 6.80 9.98 ..3.66 2.98 13.98 14.79 2.75 4.55 5.98 1.19 UOO 1:00 .66 3.27 1.25 2.25 4.75 4.95 6.97 2,50 1.98 7.98 8.98 1.98 3.50 3.98 .89 .79 .79 .54 2.49 TOTS ! ! BoysSnowsuit Boys Cap Boys CoaA v - 4.98 3.39 .79 .49 5.60 3.50 ORDER OFFICE 214 S. Main Phone 1080 The Dancer HowieLivin r , s tor, uf the GiantsT^hrgTir^^TT^M^^T^^^^^^^^^ffl Redskins' Hi k. Showing his love for the other n aHtoV.flnv P? ss .'P cn dc<? for Dick Poillon, right, other pass n.uint for Jim Peebles, right. Giants took the amc 31 0 Llvin fiston knocks i wn an- By United Press An overburdened Santa Claus will place more toys beneath the nation's Christmas trees 'this year than ever before. Department stores in scores of cities reported that the purchase of toys has roaihcd a record volume, with everything in demand from paint boxes to electric irains and tricycles. Prices, too, have soared to art all-time high. Toy prices have jumped more than prices ior almost any other goods. The price of wagons, bicycles and roller skates, made of metal and available for .he first time since the war. are particularly high. A Birmingham, Ala., department store Santa Claus reported that every child wanted a tricycle and an electric train (both in exceedingly short supply.) Dolls, as ever, are popular, and the supply is not nearly enough to match the demand. Manufacturers reported a shortage of doll wigs . and eyes, and most dolls available j were in the higher price bracnets. i One largo Kansas City. Mo., do-1 Ipartment store advertised the sale i I of "doll bonds" for Christmas, to' bo redeemed 'or a doll when ihcy I become more plentiful. Boston retailers predicted a 100 per cent increase in spending on toys and said customers complained that last year's toys were of poor quality and did not last out the year. A Springfield, 111., department store reported that its scarcest single item was :Creclqr sets, with the demand higher this year than ever before. Pittsburgh retailers said their greatest demand was for sleds, metal dishes, "magic-skin" rubper ciolls, wagons and trains. War-inspired toys sold weir in some sections and lagged in others, apparently depending on the tastes o£ the parents. Toys offered by manufacturers indicated ' many youngsters would be introducer) to such awe-inspiring items as games involving radar, electronics and atomic bombs. Jordon Marsh, a largo Boston store, reported it sold more vhan 1)00 aluminum jeeps, at $39.50 each, before the season was hardly underway. Tricycles, priced from '36.50 to $14.00 ,wqre up approximately '2~i per cent over 1941 and were' not available at all last year. Price tas-s on doll buggies ranged from 30.50 to $39.50 for deluxe models, Venezuela By CARLOS PEROSO Caracas, Dec. 12 —(UP)— Vcnc- remained under a "state of shifje" today following a speclacu- lur. but shorl-liverl, revolt against the year-old revolutionary regime of President liumulo iJelancourt. Loyal army and airl'nrce units smashed the "counter-revolution" within 24 hours. There were no fatalities. One man was shot in ihe leg during street fighting at Maracay, near the Boca Del Rio airbase. President Betancourt announced last night thai iho rcvoll .had been crushed. An official communique said the "stale of siege" would remain in effect "until ihe .situation is entirely normalized." Major Carlos Maklonaclo Pena, who led the uprising, escaped by plane inlo neighboring Colombia. Several of his lieutenants accompanied him. The Venezuelan general staff announced that Maldonado had landed safely at Puerto Carreno, Colombia, and had surrendered the plane to Colombia authorities. Rebel leaders at La Victoria and Bacarlo surrendered last night to the commander of the Maracny garrison, the announcement said. Official sources said only a "few hundred" air and land forces took part in the revolt. Several government plnnes were seized. Bombs were dropped :icar the presidential palace in Caracas, and ihe .airbase at Boca Del Rio. Sporadic shooting' occurred in the streets of Maracay, where In American newsmen were laying r\l :ho Hotel J-irr'in. Tncy :iacl been invited io attend graduation ceremonies at the Maracay Army Air School. Gary Grant, of Hollywood fame, was a still walker and eccentric dancer in a British acrobatic troupe. Arkansas News Items Lilllc Rock, Dec. 12 — M 1 )— Adjutant Gcnornl H T, M'.'Al'.strr Is scheduled iu issue Monday an order terminating activily of the state guard. Col. Hcndrix Lackey, guard commander, and his stuff will be ordered into the state guard reserve, Gen. McAlislcr here announced. The last remaining state guard unit, located at Blylhcville, will bo inactivated Friday. The successor to ihe guard ~ the National Guard — already has 27 federal recognized units. LIUlc Rock, Dec. 12 —(/I J )— Unemployment in the Greater Little Rock area during November fell to its lowest level since the end of the war, and industrial employment showed n marked increase, Charles W. Kirby. manager of the Arkansas Stale Employment Serv- ice office here, has reported. Kurby said another , < ;ur">.',, 1 nlinl increase in omploymRr^ was expected in Jnnunr? ('•'• «ppnrcl :>nan- ufacturiny lint mat no change was ,,u in. i puled this month. i) Litlle Rock, Dec .12 — (/P)—U. S.-V Geological survey officials surveyed Hot Spring county's mineral deposits from the air Sunday with' the aid of a "magnetometer," a device used during the war io dc-._ lech underwater craft. '~ The instrument was towed he- hind a plane and «s it passed over magnetic minerals its rcaclions were transmitted to Ihe plane. Simultaneously, n camera photographed the terrain below. k, Stale Geologist Hnrdol Fpxha-Il v * requested the survey, which included Magnet Cove, where lodestones arc mined. OWEN'S The first regular showing of n motion picture in' the United States was in Ncsv York City In 1890. SPECIAL BUYS about a 20 per cent jump. Electric trains, selling at about SKJ3, sold everywhere as i'ast as they appeared on Ihe counters. The price of stuffed animals had almost doubled. FOR CHRISTMAS Do your Christmas shopping now while we,have a large supply of different gifts. Save on your gifts by shopping our store. s! s To Colds ' : : Ilroimdhical ti-iTc'ari havn found Bucklfly'i Famoui :Ol Wlxlure quickly roliovei pcriiilont, ofijhi duo Io coldi and Upper Branchial •• £'j( b« lurs you gut Buckley'} r .\. r'.-<:ure. m=de In U. S. A.— by far "'• -} f.-i'gh no-jicine In cold wintry -"•• ' ''''i '•» dry 3 ilorti everywhere. WARD & SON LAWNMOWERS 22.45 BEDSPREADS 9J9 TABLE LAMPS Solid Brass 12.75 MUSICAL, DOOR CHIMES 9.95 ELECTRSC RAZORS 15,75 PRESTO PRESSURE SAUCE PANS 13,50 CARD TABLES 3,95 EVERSHARP SKYLINE SETS PEN & PENCIL 8.75 SEE WHY WE'RE CALLED 212 S. Main Phone 1080 SETF Minimum essentials for masculine good grooming. $5.00 plus tax Come to Cox's for a different solution to his Gift Problem. A set of fine Shaving necessities is sure to please him Christmas. Choose from these lines: Seaforth Lentheric Bergomot Hope, Ark. Phones 616-617 2nd and Elm Ladies SLIPS She'll want several of these beautiful slips for her Christmas. Lace trim or plain. 2.49 to 4.95 Only 25 Children's SWEATERS In sizes 4 to 16, all colors Something she will really appreciate for christmas. Long or short sleeves. Regular price 2.98 Special $1 Head Scarfs In rayon and all wool. Many colors and styles. 98c. to 1.98 Ladies PANTIES All elastic fops in tea rose, white and black. 79cto 1.59 Ladies SWEATERS Short or long sleeves. In All Sizes and Colors. 5.95 Values For $2.50 Heavy Cannon Towels In white and colors. She can't have too many. Others up to . . 1.49 89c D 15 Wool and Part Wool DRESSES : Give her a beautiful dress for Christmas Now *>/? Price White Fur Mittens With red and green leather palms. Was 1.98 Reduced to $1.00 SPECIAL PRICES ON Ladies Purses & Jewelry Ideal for Christmas Gifts 20 Print- Aprons Regular Price 69c Now 39c 100% All Woo! CANNON BLANKETS Size" 72x90, All Colors. An ideal -Christmas gifr. Friday and Saturday Only 10 Was 12.95 Now Heavy Bedspreads In Green, Blue and Pink. : 7.95 Mbn's ,, LEATHER tATS Make his gin-'tnlfcather or 'i.)j vvool/ , cod 6.9kto, 3.95 Lunch Sets With or without napkins. Will make a beautiful Gift. 1.98 to 5.95 Double Blankets Big fluffy pink and blue blankets. Size 72 x 90. Extra heavy all cotton. 4.95 MEN'S HATS Davis and Fifth Avenue. He'll love one of these hats for his gift. 6.95 to 8,95 MEN'S ROBES Nothing will please him more than to receive one of these beautiful robes for Christmas. All wool, Rayons and heavy Blanket robes. 5.95 to 10,95 MEN'S GLOVES In leather and wool. Colors are brown and tan. 1.98 to 4.95 Men's SPORT JACKETS In all wool. Solids and two-tone Make him happy with a jacket. 9.95 We Clothe the Family for Less' Owen's Stores ot Hope and Prescott . Store Phono 781 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor — Alex. H. Wathburn Somebody Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy and colder this afternoon and in east portion tonight; lowest temperature in northeast portion near freezing tonight! Saturday fair, warmer in northwest portion. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 52 Star of Hope, 1899; Prcs» 192' Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1946 1NEA)—Moans Newspaper Enterprise Au'n. JAP)—Means Associated Press PRICE 5c COPY Not Me President Philip Murray announced yesterday his union Wbuld push for wage increases up tb ! . 25 per cent, declaring industry dan pay this without hiking prices ojf cutting profits. •SfMr. Murray relies on a survey Jlisl completed for CIO by Robert JR.' Natnnn, former economic i;iff""npr for the government. __._._ ^j-.ui us a pretty weak stalfMT! (Murray is leaning on. SfThe country is already jammed itfp by government planners, and : Slr. Nathan is just one of scores of '-iexperts" to whom a can was tied When it became evident what the Voters were goir|g to do in last month's congressional elections. ' Still Mr. Murray chooses to pick Up this discarded tin can, beat it back into shape, and avow that il is standard measure and salable goods in the market place for p> ' "" opinion. . Why? u .......y because the CIO leader 1 is no' more honest, or unselfish, or unprogresslvc than the worst of the industrialists he is constantly nttacKing. , In the very nature of things Mr. -Murray's statement attempts to do what he is always accusing the factory owners of trying to do '•—be judge and jury of the whole •Jcasc without hearing both sides. ! Who is Mr. Murray, representing ga union exclusively, to say what (Ith'c manufacturers can do about prices and wages? The Ford poo- i^ple raised prices prohibitively be- jCause of CIO labor increases, yet '* the Ford people say they lost $8C Ja car on all production the firsl nine months of this year. I believe Ford, and so do you. The country is jammed up by a conspiracy of labor bosses 1 government politicians, and the only way it is going to be unjam mod is for labor and managemcni ' to work in common sense agree ment and get out some goods— I which they haven't done so far But Mr. Murray, when il comet 'Dead End' Kids Brag of Starting Fire; 20 Dead 20 Dead in New York Blast to the mailer of who is going Io New York, Dec. 13 — (UP) — Two "Dead End" kids who bragged thai Ihcy had slarlcd "one hell of a fire" were held on arson charges today as rescue workers dug with litlle hope through the rubble of a shattered tenement house for possible additional survivors of one of New York's worst uilding disasters. Seventeen persons still were nissing and presumed dead be- calh the tons of masonry and rick in the wrecked six-story len- ment. Police listed 20 known dead nd more than -10 injured. Anxious relalivcs slill lined the trcel oulside Ihe building almost 3 hours aflei; the building was rushed beneath the falling brick all of an adjoining abandoned :cc ouse. The wall toppled as a result f a fierce blaze in the ice house. They watched through the night s fire and police rescue crews oiled in rain under Ihe glare of oarchlighls. They were still there when the day dawned cool and Icar and fresh rescue crews rc- ievccl Ihe weary night men. The rubble and debris was packed so hard within the shell oC Die cnemenl thai rescue workers made slow progress in clearing il away. Sinni; HIP building f-rumnlpd n n Ihe 05 residents of Ihe 22-family louse early ycslcrday, rescuers lad been painstakingly, slowly, re- noving Ihe debris with their hands so as nol to jar any further masses of brick on any of vhe victims be- .ow. Until laic yeslerday the rescuers could hear the gradually weakening cries for help from men, women and children still alive in ihe ruins. Bui by early loday :io :"ur- 14 Persons Die, 25 Hurt in Train Accident i Mansfield, O., Dec. 13 — (/P)— A pile up pf the Pennsylvania railroad's crack "Golden Triangle" j ...««.*...,••—•• —-• -v \-' 'and two freight trains killed at. Senate War. Investigating subcom- FBI Searching for Ex-Partner of Sen. Bilbo By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON Washington, Dec. 13 — inakc some sacrifice and do a litll work to help get America again, says: "Somebody else—not me." •X •*< •* BY JAMES THRASHER The Sculptor's Dilemma The controversy over Ihe sUitu of the late Presidenl Roosevcll I be errccled in London now has as suind Ihe pr9porlions of a mino international incident. So we fee that it is lime we slood forth an proclaimed our sympathy, with th sculptor, Sir William Reid - Dick. I Readers are doubtless aware thai one group of Britishers, including several members of Parliament object to the fat thai the model of the proposed statue shows the late President standing, and wearing^a cloak. They point out thai most people remember Mr. Roosevelt as having been seated much of the time. And they insis^ that he wore a. cloak only in the last year of his life—although we believe that point is open to question. This criticism fails Io lake inlo account some problems confronting the creator of a memorial sta- lue which should be apparent even to the inartistic layman. A memorial slaluc is part monument and purl portrait. It must be formal, noble and impressive. It must be ap- proprialc to its setting and surroundings as well as to Ihe character of its subject II must be somewhat idealized, yet it should be a recog- niable likeness. These are bul a few of Ihe sculp- lor's many difficulties. Bul they arc made progressively worsa by the changing fashions in men's attire. There is nothing formal, noble or impressive about a business suit. Al leasl, that is how we feel lo- day, although a time may come when Ihe world will consider lhal Ihe gentlemen today's "men of distinction" ads arc as dashingly allired as a Jacobean cavalier. Current men's fashions seem to have plagued sculptors oC memorial statues before. At leasl some of George Washington's artislic contemporaries reverted Io Ihe toga, or, simply the unadorned chest, in .portraying him in marble, undci the evident conviction that the rut- fled stocks and full - skirted coats of Ihe period lacked a dignity befitting the Father of His Country By the lime Ihe rash of Civil W slalues came along, Ihe sculptors had become reconciled to the fash ions of their day. Now was their ar uninspiring assignment. They coult put a plumed hat on a general and set him astride a rearing horse with out being inconsistent. And trr frock coats of the statesmen a leasl provided some flowing hues Today, however, the sculptor is confronted by the sack coal, Ihe four - in - hand lie, Ihe sofl shirl and Ihe laced oxford. They are comfortable garments, and not un- allractive in the original. Bul Ihey arc scarcely habiliments when preserved in stone or bronze. So we can't blame Sir William for including a graceful sweeping cloak in his composition. We can t object Io his including a cane, which is bolh accurate and decorative Nor do we find fault with him for showing Mr. Roosevcll standing. Continued on Page Two thcr sounds were heard and fire Captain Timothy P. Guinnc said ho believed all those trapped had perished. Meanwhile, Joseph McCabc, 13, and Joseph Flio, 10, members of a slum neighborhood gang which often had started fires in the six- story ice house "just for the tun of it' 'were scheduled to appear in children's court today on an arson charge. Capt. Thomas V. Hannigan said four boys admitted they got into the ice house by climbing to the roof of the blasted tenement and dropping-to the roof of the adjoining building. They broke into a room immediately under the roof where detectives found paper, wood, matches and candles. Hannigan said the boys left the building the same way after their ring leader remarked, "this ought to make on hell of a fire." As they fled, with fire engines already drawing up in front of the building, they bragged to other neighborhood kids, "we did that." Then they took a street car to their home on West 178th 'St., six blocks away. Chief Fire Marshal Thomas Brophy identified the boys as McCabe, Elio, Thomas Lyons and A'illiam Dahdah. Lyons and Dah- lah, both 11, were released in their Kircnts' custody and ordered io ap- car today as material witnesses. Firemen dig into the mass of wreckage for victims of an ice-house explosion which ripped out an entire rear wall of a 28-family tenement in New York City. Twenty are believed dead and possibly 25 injured in the blast. (NEA Telephoto) leasl 14 persons today and caused injuries to .an cslimated 10 or more. ; Nine hours after the wreck at Coulter, 12 miles southeast of here, even of the dead had been identi- ied and seven more bodies had )een found in the wreckage. Rescue crews with torches still vere culling Ihrough Ihe mass of wisled sleel and splintered wood in search of olher viclims. Approximately 150 of the passengers were soldiers en route 'rorn Fort Dix, N. J., to Chicago Jor i 12-day Chrislmas furlough. The 13-car train ploughed into the wreckage of two east-bound freight ,rains which had derailed just a few minutes before al about 1:45 a. m. (CST). One freighl Irain had slopped because >of a broken air hose and was rammed by a second freignl. A . spokesman for the Pennsylvania railroad said at Pitlsburgh lhat L. Petoskey, engineer of the second freight, failed to heed an "approach signal" two miles west of tnc accident and thus was unable to apply his brakes in time when ..a stop signal showed GOO feet from the accident The Pennsylvania spokesman Suit Against APL Dismissed by Court for Approval By JOHN A. PARRIS, JR. New York, Dec. 13 — (/P)— The powerful United Nations! Political and Security Committee today approved the general principles of a world-wide arms reduction program and at the same ume rejected 'proposals for an immediate international troop census. Shortly after the 54-nalion committee had agreed unanimously on a resolution for setting up arms reduction machinery, it decided io toss the troop • inventory question into the hands of the security council along with the arms limitation UN Showdown on Spain Up to 54 Nations By LARRY HAUCK New York, Dec. 13 — (/P) — The United Nations assembly today tossed one of its holiest issues — s.'iid the "approach signal" meant the engineer of the second freight should slow down to 30 miles and be prepared to stop the train. Pel- oskey was not injured. The "Golden Triangle," traveling west on aparallel track, customarily passed that point at 70 miles an hour, railroad officials said. | As the Triangles' two locomtives crashed ifito the wreckage, the second coach back broke in Ihe middle and fell over a 30-fool enbank- mcnl. The dead were pinned beneath four overturned coaches. Eight coaches remained (upright on the rails. H. R. Williams, Pennsylvania railroad agent here, said at least 70 of the 150 troops on the passenger train escaped injury and were placed aboard a special train and Franco Spain—into the laps of its program for detailed consideration. 54 rg?rqber governments. By recommending thai, all member nations immediately recall Iheir ambassadors and minislers from. Madrid, Ihe U. N. prepared for a showdown on its powers to enforce decisions. To strengthen its recommenda- mittee loday ordered a Jackson, Miss., banker summoned to Washington for testimony which may throw some light on the mysterious disappearance of Edward P. Terry, former secretary to Senator Bilbo (D-Miss). Chairman Mead (D-NY) an nounced that committee agents would serve a subpoena today on J. M. Quinn, executive vice presi dent of. the Jackson State National Bank, for an appearance here Monday. George Meader, committee counsel, said that Quinn, in a telephone conversation with him yesterday afternoon, said he recently had suffered a heart attack and that his doctor might forbid such a long trip. Quinn's name was brought into the investigation late yesterday by Forrest Jackson, attorney for Bilbo in the senalors' inquiry into Bilbo's relations with a group of war contractors on Mississippi army air fields. Jackson said Quinn recently informed him that Terry had told Ihe banker he would use alleged threats against his life as an excuse for not testifying in the investigation of his former boss. Jackson quoted Quinn as saying Terry explained also that his testimony might incriminate himself (Terry.) Meader said that Quinn made similar assertions yesterday when he telephoned Quinn at his bank. Quinn told Meader, the latter said, that he did not believe his doctor would sanction a journey to Washington, but "if legally summoned and I am physically able Little Rock, Dec. 13 —</P)— U.S. District Judge Thomas C. Trim)le, holding that the Arkansas Pubic Service Commission has jurisdiction, has .dismissed a $150,000 damage suit brought against the Arkansas Power and Light Com pany by the federal government. The government's suit charged A. P. & L. had failed to supply hydro-electric "power to rural electric coogeratives at a reduced rate as agreed upon in a contract with the Southwestern Power Administration. A. P. & L. obtained the power from Nortork dam under vne contract. Approval of the rates involved is pending before the Public Service Commission. Snoved into Chicago. Two coaches of the passenger train carrying soldiers overturned jand some of the passengers were •trapped in the wreckage. Rescue ierews with blow torches cut ;--ftftrough twisted steel to''reach the In his official report to Mayor A'illiam F. O'Dwycr, Brophy said he cause of the> disaster was the collapse of the heavy, concrete roof of Ihe ice house which sent one wall crashing inlo the tenement louse. He said the i'ire slarlcd by he boys under the ice house roof collapse. afte™ It i He said h c had questioned lumerous witnesses, none of whom reported hearing any explosion which was believed at first to have caused the tragedy. .Firemen first had been called to fight p. in fire in the ice house at S:OB Wednesday. They though the tion for action, Ihe assembly included a clause asking all. members Io report what action they Meanwhile, a proposal for an in- ^'^^reJe acUorT'aS^^e ternational • inventory ot troops at fal ' ist . rogime during lls i on g nTt'eTy l^S&ufi**™,^ «* bl "« **atc.; over *".t * siblc Russia might attempt to reopen the issue. This was Ihe positions as weary dclegales, who had hoped Io com- plele their work loday, set a furious pace of committee and plenary sessions in order to adjourn possibly by early next week. Just before midnight the assembly approved n resolution recommending that ail members of the United Nations withdrawn immediately their ambassadors and ninisters from Franco Spain, thus aking the first concrete action on an issue that was dogged the peace- cooping agency since its inception it San Francisco. Another controversial issue—the veto — also was ready for action fire was extinguished but were culled again near midnight. Firemen poured tons of water on the roof's structure and il was believed that this might have -swelled the cork insulation on the 24-inch thick halls which became so weakened they collapsed. Commissioner of building and housing Newton T. Grumet said there were no structural defects in the ice plant. He said the wrecked tenement "had a fine clear record" with his de parlment. Among the bodies taken irom ihe ruins early today were those oJ Mrs. Elizabeth Biancardi, 36, :md ner daughters, Joyce 12, and Lu cille, 9, and Monica 6. Her son Anthony, 11, was among ihe early victims of the disaster. He was taken out alive irom the wreckage of what had been his third floor home, but died while enroute io Mother families Cabrini suffered hospital. a similar Other fate, among them William and Marian Sampson and their year-old son, Billy. The disaster broughl sorrow nol only to Ihose who survived, but also to tenants of a neighboring tenement who were ordered from their homes for fear ihe remaining walls of the ruined building would collapse and bring a new tragedy. They faced the prospect of spending Christmas in hotel rooms or a dormitory set up in nearby Yeshiva college. Shopping Days To Christmas Christmas Carols to Be Played at Fair Park Next Week Beginning December 18, Christ mas Carols will be played nightlj at Fair park by Ken Davis, organis for Madison Bros. Shows, nyv wintering at the local park. A Hammond organ, with loud speakers attached, has been se up and the carols will be playec each night through Christmas. I is absolutely free and the manage ment of the shows invites the pub lie out iinv nifiht duriu;.; HIP wee! prior to Chrislmau. jy ' the assembly,' possibly today. Before the body is a committee- approved resolution urging the Big five to ensure that ihe use of their special voting privilege does not impede the security council in reaching decisions promptly. | The Jong search for a permanent home for the United Nations' appeared settled as ihe headquarters committee accepted the offer of John D. Rockefeller, Jr., of an $8,500,000 skyscraper site in midtown, Manhattan East Side and prepared to send il to the assembly lor approval. The committee moots today to authorize Secretary-General Trygvc Lie to accept the tract. The arms limitation program was in the hands of the 54-mcm- bcr U. N. Political and Security Committee, meeting al Liikc Suc- ess, N. Y., after it had been ap- rpved unanimously by a sub-coin littee. There was the possibility that if ic committee could settle the roop census question, on which a ub-commitlee reached a cornpro- nise lasl night, bolh it and the rms reduction program might be ubmitled Io Ihe assembly for ap roval loday. Should this happen, U. S. Secre- ary of Slale James F. Byrnes vould appear before the assembly o stale his government's, position. Sources close to the American secretary said he definitely would appear before the assembly when he issues came up for debate. Alter wrangling four hours last light over a resolution calling for n worldwide troop report by .Jan. I, a sub-committee on armaments adopted a compromise proposal by a vote of 15 to 2, with three ab- do with a man who once aligned himself with Hitler and Mussolini. The final resolution, a. compromise gleaned from a series of proposals ranging from outright economic sanctions to a direct appeal to Generalissimo Francesco Franco to gel out also made ihcsc specific recommendations: 1 .That the Franco government bo .barred from membership in any organization affiliated with ihe U. N. The present Madrid government already has been banned from the U. N. itserf. 2. Thai if the Franco regime still remains in power after "a reasonable time" the security coun cil consider "adequate measures" to remedy ihe situation. The action was taken by a vole of 34 to C, the negative votes coining From Argent!an, Cosla Rica, Dominican Rcpublica, Ecuador, El Salvador and Peru. Nations abstaining were 'Egypt, Grcecen Afghanistan, Canada, Colombia, Cuba, Honduras, Lebanon, ihe Netherlands, Saudi Arabia, Syria, Turkey and South Africa. Franco's regime, always a sore spot with the U. N., had been debated at PolsdrXi, Sent Francisco and '.London. All ihal ever came of those discussions, however, were steps barring Spain from ihe "The seats were twisted and turned every which way," Sheriff Frank Robinson of Richland : county said of the overturned coaches. Physicians and nurses from surrounding communities climbed into the wrecked cars to administer aid to the injured. The scene was one of terrible havoc, Sheriff Robinson reported. 'The rails were badly twisted,' 'he added; "cross ties were splintered and torn from the road'bed. Pvt. Kenneth Compton, 17, of Superior; Wis., a passenger on the Pittsburgh-lo-Chicagon train, gave this description: "I had just lit up a cigarct when I felt the brakes slam on. I yellec 'hit the floor' and dropped inlo the aisle. There was a terrific crash and glass and steel flew every where. I was thrown outside the ca somehow and landed under th wreck on the next track. "I ran back inside, hollering fo my pals. 1 couldn't i'ind them am came here on the first ambulance.' Private Compton, who esacape injury, lold his slory in the Mans field General hospital, where som of the injured were placed in a sti denl lecture room after regula Continued on I 1 ace Two to come, I would have Io come." Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) asked that Quinn be allowed to come by rail, and made the additional request thai Quinn bring Terry's bank records wilh him. The request was granted. Meanwhile FBI agents were searching for Terry, who asked in letter to the comittee to be xcused from testifying because of sserted death threats against him nd his family. Terry, longtime political associ- le of Theodore G. Bilbo, told the enate War Investigating Commit- ee in a letter made public yes- erday that anonymous callers had nreatened to kill him, his wife nd his daughter if-i-he•--•spbke^iit- n any way against his former oss. The Senate committee is digging nto complaints thai Bilbo accepted $30,000 in cash, a new home arid olher expensive gifts in return for lis efforts in behalf of various war conlraclors who shared in some 36,000,000 worth of construction Strike Ha Its Oklahoma City Transportation Oklahoma City; Dec. 13 — (/F) Streetcar and bus service in this city of 250,000 was at a standstill today as the. local of the AFL Amalgamated. Street Electri-i cal Railway and Motor Coach Em- ployes of American announced it did not sanction members' action in refusing to work. • Burrell Michealis, president of the local, said a decision on what union officers would do about the situation awaited a conference with an international officer, C. L. Ab'er, who arrived from Kansas City. ,, Michealis said he called a 2 a. m. meeting today to read to the members .the report of an arbitration broad which recommended a 5- cent and hour increase, rather than the 20-cent hike the union asked. "After the men heard the report, they were dissatisfied with the award, thought it was not fair and voted to continue meeting," said Michaalis. Union members then elected four of their number as a committee to handle any dealings • with the Oklahoma Railway Company. They emphasized they were not on strike. V. R. Mellott, committee spokes man, said: ; "For six months we had hoped to avert this action! because of the hope ' the' arbitration board would give the,men a decent .raise. It is ridiculous what they, have offered us." • •: ' .-.'..'-• : '..-/. Cify Election Dates Set for March 14,28 The "general primary election for the city of Hope will be held Thurs- , day, March 28, and the preferen- ; ial primary election will be held .wo weeks earlier on March 14, : L947, Hhc 'city' Democratic Central ' Committee announced today. Candidates for the offices of mayor, city treasurer, city recorder, and one alderman for each of the four Hope wards will be named. Any person desiring to enter as a candidate must file with central, committee secretary, J. Pat Duffie, and pay the prescribed fee before-,, January 14, 1947. . Incumbents now include Mayor;, Albert Graves, City Treasurer; Charles Reynerson, Alderman Ward One; Lawrence Martin, Ward Two; Terrel Cornelius; Ward Three; Ched Hall, Ward Four; Sid McMath. •••"The office of City Recorder was held by T. R. Billingsley who recently resigned. Candidate'for that office will be elected for only a* one-year term. 1 . (>: Jury Asked to Indict Columbians By ED BRIDGES Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 13 —OFF)—,! A Fulton County grand jury will be j asked today to indict leaders of the * race-baiting Columbians, Inc., to I enable swift prosecution and subse-,. queht demise of the'Georgia char- { tered organization. - C Evidence obtained by ami-Nazi | league operatives including blonde r Renee Forrest, who posed as a j]| Fascist agent, will be offered to, show that the Columbians sought to overthrow the United States gov- I errihierit. " ' ' , ] Georgia Attorney General Eugene Cook will seek indictments { against • Columbian President\' Emory Burke, formerly of Mont-.j gomery, Ala., and secretary-,-; founder Homer L.Iioomis, Jr., of New: York, on the strength of con- • fessions obtained from two formerv Columbians who turned.state's evi- ; work in Mississippi. Terry left Bilbo's employ last of union members January. In his letter addressed to Chairman Mead (D-NY) of the nvesligating subcommittee, the lormer secretary recited three instances of threats. In view of these "and especially .he fact lhat the lives of my wife and daughter have been threatened," the prospective witness asked that he not be required to testify. Senator Ferguson (R-Mich), a member of the subcommittee, declared however that Terry is "a necessary witness" and "every agency of government should join in the search so we can proceed in an orderly way." Mead ordered the Federal Bureau of Investigation and all facilities of the Senate pressed into the hunt. Terry last was reported en route from New York City to his Continued on Page Two A meeting C9£t»!»«?d. 9i at ., City Manager.. William Gill- -Jr. ordered 15 ;deteqtive cars and all availabe police .'cruisers and. fire department passenger cars . to the- streets to pick up passegers at bus and trolley ear stops. He said he felt the .city's duty wa's to "see that some sort of transportation is provided fqp the public." • • . •Gill also broadcast pleas .to private motorists to pick UP pedestrians.' • , ' • ... .. .. . The three-man arbitration board proposed a wage boost of five cents an hour. The union had asked a boost of 20 cent$ an hour. A three-man union . committee went from the operators' meeting in the municipal auditorium to a lawyer's office this morning to draft a formal reply to the arbitration board. The witnesses, -'James Ralph Chil- dersi J:jB^and'Xanier ; Waller, "Z\f%f&& previously, unfolded Wthe 'Golurn-sfi World's Oldest Hobby-Coin Collecting - Has Paid Off in Some Cases With Coin By HAL BOYLE New York, Dec. 13 — IflV- Coin U. N., and moral condemnation of the regime. The Soviet Union, which wanted economic sanctions, long has spearheaded the drive for positive action. The United Stales and" Great Britain consistently have opposed any show of force. An American resolution submitted to this session asked the U. N. Io recommend vhat Franco give up power and io call upon Ihe people of Spain to get their house in order and qualify for U. N. membership. stentions, to leave the quest of information up to the security council when it takes up arms limitation. DFATH MARCH DETAILED Tokyo, Dec. 12—Wl—Judges who will decide the ialc- of :'ormer premier Tojo and 26 other once high ranking Japanese officials loaned forward and listened inlenl- ly today ;is survivors related horrors of the Buluun march t>t death. Two Fatal Accidents on Highways Near Texarkana Yesterday Tcxarkana, Dec. 13. — (UP) — Slate and county officers today continued their search for a hit - and:'un driver responsible :°or one of l\vo tragic deaths here yesterday. Leo D. Fostcrn, 26, of Roscoe, Tex., was struck and fatally in- iured early Thursday by a hit-and- run driver. His body, with both • egs fractured, was found near a •••-- ' '- '- "-- -"-- limits. Burns •eturned a verdict of death : r rum injuries inflicted by an automobile. The other fal:ilily was tentatively identified as Hank Irgcns of Fort Worth. Tex. The body, however vvas being held at a funeral home pending positive identification. Officers said he was the driver of a oassen^er car lhat collided wilh n semi-trailer from Little- liock. collecting — the world's oldest hobby — is enjoying such a boom now that a ten-inch strand of Indian wampum costs a hundred bucks. But the price has zoomed too !atc to help the unwary Redskin who fashioned this shell money centuries before John Smith became the most popular name in the phone books. Wampum is just one of 100,000 specimens of money stocked in stacks by the Stack brothers —- Joseph B. and Morton — since their grandfather became a coin dealer in 1858. If you think coin collecting is ust an Indian-head penny game 'or the kiddies it may interest you ,o know that this year the Stack firm sold a $3 gold piece minted n San Francisco for $16,000. But you have to be careful. The Stacks know a man who paid $5,000 for what he thought was a :?5 gold piece of 1915. When he tried to insure it. however, it turned out to be an 1913 gold piece worth only $50. A cpunterfeiter had worked on the piece. Coin collecting is now in the midst of its biggest boom with refugees who founded successful businesses here through the sale of coins they had brought to this country," said Joseph. How do oil coins get on the market? Many are recovered from household troves. One woman found among a handful of old coins given to her mother in the middle of the 1 "- t "»"'•—" - ?i "° "flying eagle" They were worth $100 each. last century pennies of live 1856. ••ailroad track in the city Justice of the Peace R. L. an estimated quarter of a million followers in this country alone. Joseph Stack estimates about 40,000 of these are "serious" collectors. "Prices have doubled since the war. chiefly because of the increased demand," he said. One of the chief stimulants has been the sending home bv American soldiers of souvenir coins from abroad. Coins proved a real wartime hedge against disaster for many The Stack brothers still shudder over housewives who clean old coins before bringing them in. "Never clean them," said Joseph. "One woman cleaned a 'lying eagle with sulphuric acid. The acid pitted the dale so that she was j lucky to gel fifty cents for a coin lhal was worth $100." Excellent condition and scarcity determine the value of coins rather than mere age. For example, the oldest known silver coin, the ancient Greek coin of Aegina, about 700 B. C., fetches :"rpm $100 to $200 while a dime minted at San Francisco in 1894 has a value of $1500. Only 24 were made, and only eleven of these are known. What is the most valuable single coin in the world? "Well," said Joseph, "I'll settle for the Decadrachm of Athens, made about 60 B. C. It's silver, a liltle heavier than the dollar, and it's worth up to $10,000. The only two known are in British and Berlin museums." If you had a great grand-daddy in the gold rush, check through 4 Freedoms Continue Into the Peace Holdridge The Four Freedoms were a rallying point for 'democracy diu> ing the war, and the things that constitute their f9undation should be a rallying point in the postwar period, the Rev. H. P. Holdridge, pastor of Hope Gospel Tabernacle, told the Rotary club today noon in Hotel Barlow, Introduced by Guy E. Basye, the Rev. Mr. Holdridge recalled that the Four Freedoms are: Freedom of Speech, of Worship, and Freedom from Fear and Want. The foundation stones of the Four Freedoms, he said, are: The home, the church, the school, and the government. "Tear down the other three, someone has said, and there will be people to rebuild them; but once destroyed the home is never rebuilt," the speaker declared. Regarding the church, he said only 30 per cent of Hops attends church, yet "the world at its bians: Nazi-molded scheme for vio-,] lence with the help of arms smuggled-from occupied Germany. • >; Their ' confessions implicated. ] leaders' in plots -to dynamite and i burn Negro houses and administer ,j floggings to outspoken opponents in- J j eluding. Dan Duke, assistant prose- ' cutor who floored Burke in an earlier courtroom scene. ,The,, prosecution . is expected n to exhibit to grand jurors a case, of dynamite seized on property of one T of. the 15 Columbian founders. Au- thoritaties have linked the recent bombing of a Negro's home to Columbian hoodlums. Dr. James H. Sheldon, chairman of the. non-sectariaa anti -Nazi., league whose agents gained the,. confidence of various Columbian | j members, turned over all evidence ( to state authorities. _^. Sheldon, Miss Forrest, and Mario | Buzzi, the other undercover agent who attended secret Columbian.'' meetings, were accused by the so- / ciety with usurping police powers j I in probing Waller and Childers in ) New York City earlier this month. , Miss Forrest, an Anti-Nazi League secretary, came io Atlanta i working at Columbian headquar-i ters. She took microphotographs oflj records wilh .a tiny camera. This evidence to will be presented to vhe ' grand jury. . ! Sheldon disclosed the fantastic ' I undercover work of his agents three days ago. Childers and Wai-,' I ler, he said, were persuaded by Miss Forrest to accompany her to New York City and sign affidavits, j against Columbian leaders who face indictments on charges of inciting riot and illegal possession, of dynamite. Authorities have announced that other Columbian members havej volunteered evidence, and that In ' addition to Waller and Childers, j they too will be summoned,] to testify. • ' i worst best." ICiironoans. "1 Know til' at least two do/en any of his effects stored in the attic. If you come across a tiny chunk of gold stamped by Hentsch and Berton in California in 1853— brother, you're in clover. You e:ui pcddlo il for $?..ono re (nil. needs the Catholics, church at its he said, give 325 hours of religious instruction per year to youth; the Jews give 220 hours— but Protestants give only 17 hours. American schools face a crisis, ,he Rev. Mr. Holdridge said; .and urning to the Hope situation he called for enforcement of the current one-third assessment rule on property taxation. He said that if the Hope district's assessment could be increased to 5 million dollars the 7 per cent debt limitation would give a debt limit of $350,000—which would go a long way toward solving the schools' present troubles. He concluded by saying that today education dangerous witho.ut religion thing-^'because is it is calculated to give youth the idea, •I can get along vithout Go(J>' " Ted Jones opened today's luncheon with a solo, "White Christmas." Guests today besides the Rev. Mr. Holdridge: Dick Blair, Fort Worth, Conway; Texas; Dr. N. S. D. Mitchell, W. Jones, new pastor of SI. Mark's Kniseopal chinch; nnd J. K. Lavely, Hope. Cold Wove (s Spreading Toward South By United Press A cold wave prevailed from the plains states eastward to . the Appalachians, spreading south-1 ward to the gulf states. The cold front moved southeast? ward across the nation from the t Yukon territory, where the tern? perature had dropped to 67 degrees below zero. ! Temperatures were below aero > this morning in North Dakota and Minnesota. Freezing weather extended southward across the Ohio river and into Oklahoma. On the Atlantic coast, rain fell last night from South Carolina northward, and the colder weather to the west was moving rapidly toward the north and middle At-r lantic states. Light snow fell in Montana, Nebraska and portions of Kansas. The U. S. Weather Bureau at Chicago said the cold wave would di- ! j minish as it moved eastward, buj;! that the New York area could ex-.. pect below freezing temperatures'] tonight. i' Generally fair weather with seasonable temperatures prevailed- over the southwestern stales, but other areas reported floods, S'ayj and tog.

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