Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 28, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 28, 1946
Page 4
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foul H 0 P E S T A R, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, December 28, 1946 n CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication ffumber of One Three Six One ® : — —— Word* Day Days Days Month Up to 15 ...... AS .90 1.50 4.50 " v - " .80 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 16 to 20 31 to 96 tff n to 39..... M to 41 to 46 « to 50. 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 3.40 2.70 3.00 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 9,00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Duly i All Want Ads Casn In Advance i Not Taken Over the Phone For Sale GET YOUR SKIPPER COM- pound, Liquid meat smoke, Monts Sugar Cure, and Sausage seasoning at Monts Seed Store. 16-2w HOUSE, 3/4 ACRE LAND, GAS, water, lights. Located on Patmos road. R. R. Redman, Rt. 4. 21-6t GIRL'S BICYCLE, HALF BED and springs and baby bed. Can be seen at Hope Transfer Co. 2G-3t 1940 PLYMOUTH CLUB COUPE, excellent. condition. Warren Butler, 2 miles south of Spring Hill. 26-31 1942 ONE AND ONE-HALF TON Reo. Long wheel base, Factory made stake and platform bed. Excellent condition. 16,000 actual miles. ?1,000. Texaco Station, Emmet. 27-3t 1937 FORD, TWO-DOOR, GOOD tires, good motor. Phone 558-J. TWO LADIES SUITS, 100% WOOL gabardine. Light blue and navy - blue. Sizes 14-16. Call 584; 27-3t ONE REGISTERED THOROUGH bred Hereford male, coming i years old in March. Gentle and docile and'healthy; Good breeder S. J. Andrews, Prescott, Rt. 3 27-6 BABY BATHINETTE AND BUG -gy. Like new. Phone 806. 27-3 Wanted to Buy WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece or more. Any amount. What have you? Phone SI. 23-2mo Lost OUT OF J. V. MOORE PASTURE, red muley bull yearling, weight 600 pounds. $5 reward, Jess Morris, Phone 827. 27-31 Fair Enough By Wettbrook Pegler Copyright, 1946 By Kino Features 'Syndicate. Netherlands Ready to Admit She Can No Longer Hold Colonial Possessions Oklahoma Aggies Now Favored in Cage Tournament By PAUL FELDMAN Oklahoma City, Dec. 28 —(/P)— That old problem about the irresistible force meeting the immovable object crops up again in the finals of the all-college basketball tournament tonight when favored Oklahoma A. and M., seeks its third straight title against the Kansas Jayhawkers. The Aggies, wielding me of the finest defenses in the nation, swap buckets with a fast-breaking and rugged rebounding Kansas led by a trio of dead-eye dicks. Also, the contest rekindles the coaching feud between the Aggies' Hank Iba and the Jays' Or. Forrest C.' (Phog) Allen. Last week the Aggies stopped Kansas 47-37, and another victory would give Ifaa,an even break with Allen in the 18 New York, Dec. 28—In his first, startled reply to the terrible revelation that Franklin D. Roosevelt had prostituted the presidency to promote shady financial dealings for his benefit, Elliott Roosevelt issued a statement through his attorneys. The statement denied that President Roosevelt had done anything of the kind and salt! that any such charge was a damnable lie. Within a few months, the Treasury Department, under Henry Morgcnthau, whose regard for Franklin D. Roosevelt was close to reverence, was forced to submit to the Democratic Ways and Means committee of the House of Representatives absolute and undenied proof that the late president had hatched and put through a scheme to cheat John Hartford, of the A and P grocery chain, of $196,000 to defray Elliott's alimony obligations to his wife of that time and their two infant children. Two others who had loaned money to Elliott were marked for the same treatment. One, David G. Baird, an insurance man, gave up and took his trimming, although not as easily as Hartford. The other, Charles Harwood, who thought Roosevelt intended to give him an appointment as a federal judge, refused to surrender the collateral which Elliott had given him for his $25,000 touch when Jesse Jones, then Secretary of Commerce, of- By GLENN BABB ®~ AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Gradually the Netherlands, a community of some 9,000,000 Europeans, is putting into written form the admission that she no longer possesses the power to hold 70,000,000 Indonesians in colonial subjection. Into a series of agreements she is writing her hopes that despite the end of political domination the economic tics that before the war bound the Indies to the mother country can be salvaged. For the empire that is slipping away was one of the richest ever held by a European power; if it is lost completely it would be a disaster to Dutch economy whose effects might be felt throughout western Europe. The Netherlands East Indies formed one of the most glittering prizes for which the aggressors of World War Two reached out. But for their wealth of oil, rubber, tin and other basic commodities, the whole course of the Pacific war might have been different. Japan's warlords were of two minds, torn between a desire to grab the In- the results tor which Hollanders hope. It is to be noted that the agreement provides for a "perpetual union" only under the king or queen of the Netherlands, not under the crown or the government at the Hague. This tie is something like that which bound Iceland to Denmark before the war, and we have seen how easily that was lenninated. New York, Dec. 2B — , . . from the south and southwest is that Georgia Tech's Bobby Dodd is cither (1 ) already signed ior Bnylor, with «n aiiounccmenl to come after the Oil Bowl game, or (2) is using the offer to hoist his Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York—The Duke and Duch ess of Windsor have been taken nicely into Broadway's whirl without undue concern for the bobbies assigned to watch their royal nibs. . . . No one bothers them much; even the daffy autograph fiends arc a little awed and don't knock them about in quest of a signature as they will do at the drop of a hint that a Hollywood star is around. Ginny Davis, daughter of Meyer Aussie Ace Decides to Return to Play By GAYLE TAUBOT .. Melbourne, Do c. 28—Ml — The windup or the Dnvis Cup challenge round, postponed by heavy rains until Monday, was saved from being pure anti-climax today by the decision of Australia's John Bromwich to return to play. Bromwlch withdrew yesterday after he and Adrian Quist surrendered to the United Stales the trophy Australia has held since 1939 in losing the decisive doubles match to the American team ol Jack Kramer and Ted 'oehrocdcr Schroccler had started the rout the previous day by trimming Bromwich at singles, and Kramer followed through with a three-set victory over Dinny Pails. The remaining two singles matches, which will have no bear- Right Down Their Alley I SPORTS ROUNDUP Word salary to the other southeast level en ,orn cone enjoyed by takc'your'ch'oice ".' . . Marquettc's Bill Chandler and Michigan sO'/.- zic Cowles, whose basketball teams clash N e w Year's Eve, both jumped into the bis lime from River Falls, Wis.. State Teachers College. National Football die 1 and build an economically self- Davis, the millionaire bandlc.dcr League proxy Bert Bell figures three of Ihis year's Fenn griddcrs might make the pro grade—Chuck Bcdnarik, Bernie Gallagher and maybe Skippy Minisi. Bert says Bednarik is nbout Ihe besl center he has seen in ten years . ing on Ihc final outcome, were Columbus, Ga., football fans inu \jn i uu j. iiitu uiiii.iMiit.t >v v, i v. i •— » -..-.. scheduled for today, but postpone- have the advantage when it comes sufficient and impregnable empire and the urge lo settle accounts with Soviet Russia while Hitler . ., . _ . was driving on Moscow. Had the scc > n Pans . •• • : Bob , ,,__ ,?\_ ; ,_^i j, :_,. L or (root'i/p nns bnen game series started back in 1936. ( f cre( j him $500 for it. Harwood MARTIN RANGE WOOD COOK stove. In good condition. Pricec reasonable. See Stella Adams, 3 miles east of Patmos, Box 179. 28-3t 12jfACRES CHOICE LAND. Peach section. Good community, near Nashville, Ark. 2 -residences. 3 barns on highway.. Write or phone Mrs. J. D. Baker, 1400 Central Ave. Hot Springs, Ark. 28-3t The Aggies moved to the finals by nudging Texas 40-39 in a perfect defensive game last night. The setback knocked Texas from among the nation's unbeaten quintets. Meanwhile, the Jayhawks shot their way pas,t a cold and ragged University of Oklahoma 51-45. Oklahoma and Texas meet in the first game of the doubleheader to decide third place. The Aggies' big problem will be to make ineffective the shooting of the Jayhawks' scoring triumvirate — Otto Schnellbacher, Charles Black and R'ay Evans. o 1 NEW FLOOR TYPE BATH TUB, Complete with fitting. Stephenson. Phone 72. Wm. 28-6t Notice INCOME TAX SERVICE. EVERY- one with gross income of $500 are eligible 'for filing. All eligible farmers and many others should file by January 15. Efficient service. Reasonable charges. Phone 577. J. W. Strickland. 28-12t OWN YOUR HOME, FHA & GI loans ,to build; buy a home; or refinance & improve your present home. You may borrow 90% to build, 80% . to Buy a home already built. We have assisted hundreds to own a home. Let us help you. Langhorne & Company Realtors. 317 Texarkana National Bank Bldg., Texarkana, Texas. EXPERT SAYS RATIONING MADE SWEDES HEALTHIER Stockholm —(.•?)— Does moderate food rationing have a favorable effect on public health? It seems to have done so in Sweden, where Prof. Gunnar Nystrom of Uppsala 'niversily claims Ihe Swedish peo- le never were heallhier lhan dur- ng Ihe war. In Ihe Swedish Medical Maga- ine the professor disclosed lhat eath sank from an average of 2 per 1,000 population in the Thirties to 9.9 in 1942, when ra- ions were lowest. Maladies like aemorrhage and arteriosclerosis aused by alterations in the blood •essels showed an abrupt decline. Nystrom stated his opinion that he sharpened rationing which started 1942 led to a diet well ad- Phone 704. 23-lm Services Offered FOR ESTIMATES ON INSIDE VE- netian Blinds, wood, or metal, outside metal blinds and awnings, Write RUey Cooper, 1909 West 17th St. Texarkana, Texas. 15-lmo WE CAN NOW GIVE FROM 5 TO 10 days delivery on new blinds .made in Texarkana. Guaranteed free estimation, also free in stallation. We can now re-tape re-cord, paint and make your blinds like new. Quick service Tilt-Ray Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Avenue, Phone 4520-W 7-lm For Rent THREE ROOMS FURNISHED for light housekeeping nea Schooley's store. Phone 38-F-U Mrs. J. E. Schooley. 23-t ,-essel' diseases, usted lor peoalo with blood- Legal Notice reckoned thai if he had to lose 98 cents on the dollar and didn't get his job on the bench, he might as well shoot it all. Therefore, he held onto his stock in Elliott's Texas state network. Subsequently, as President Roosevelt had foreseen, the stock came back and Harwood recouped. Hill Blackett, of Chicago, an advertising agent, was invited to dine at the While House with the president and Elliott's mother and Blackett recognised an atlempl lo persuade him to throw advertising business to their son's radio system. This man's experience also refutes Elliott's statement thai his father never inlerceded lo promote his inerests. Except in Elliott's general denial, utlered before the facls of Ihese cases were eslablished in detail, no member of the family nor any political adherent of President Roosevelt has ever challenged the disclosures in any particular. Another incident of the same kind for the same historical record comes to light. Victor Emanuel, a rich financier, who had met President Roosevelt only once, was invited to lunch with him in the While House. Emanuel is a close friend and business associate of Tom Girdler, of Republic Sleel. At that lunch, as Roosevelt's guest, Emanuel was asked to lend money to Elliott. Emanuel, who has large public utility interests, had been harassed and, he believed, unfairly by the Roosevelt administration. As the case was with John Hartford, who was being prosecuted by Roose- latter motive prevailed it might have been Vladivostok instead of Pearl Harbor, the United States might never have entered the war, the whole course of the conflict might have followed channels that challenge the imagination. But tne Japanese struck southward and so the fale of Holland's easlern empire, already put in the balance by Hitler's victories of 1940, was scaled. The colonial rule of the 9,000,000 over the 70,000,000 was ended. It is difficult to see any other outcome of the complicated negotiations now in progress. Some notable advances in the process have been recorded in recent days. A week ago today the lower house of the Netherlands Parliament gave overwhelming approval to the draft agreement initialled Nov. 15 on Ihe future status of xhe Indies. Christmas Day saw the establishment of the new government of the "Great East," a group of rich islands destined to form the second quil the cast of "Call Me Mister" and now is singing at the smart Corsair Club on the Champs Ely- sec in Paris .. . . Bob Hope's brother George has been offered a big pay envelope by pictures afler his reccnl radio writing eslablished lhal Bob isn't the only entertainment hope in the Hope home. Trying oul their new act in Buffalo's Town Casino, Olsen and Johnson pulled a limely gag by presenting each customer a lump of coal. . . The daffy duo opens in Nicky Blair's Carnival afler New Year's. Eddie Bracken says unil of Ihe federal "United Slates of Indonesia." The basic draft agreement still has to be accepted by the Indonesians and after that there are months of negotiations before all details of the complex new setup are accepted. But the main outlines have been drawn in these bold, broad strokes: By Jan. 1, 1949, there is to be established with Holland's blessing the "sovereign, democratic slalo" of the United Stales of Indonesia, to be linked in "perpetual union" with the Netherlans as equal partners under Ihe king or queen of Ihe Netherlands. Equal partners within the United States are to be (1) the Indonesian he'll do a Broadway show after he winds up present commitments. . . Milton Berle is working on a deal to present Maxie Rosenbloom and Benny Baker in a jazzcd-up revival of "The Gorilla," with a flock of gags injccled lo bring il up lo dale, that is if the gags aro up lo dale, which is problematical. . . . Mimi Benzcll of the Metropolitan Opera is the latest Mel lark to shift to musical comedy in "Chinese Nightingale." which will play London before trying Broadway. Christmas stage show at Radio City Music Hall, "The Nalivily," had seals reserved as far ahead as a year ago by so many thoughtful theatrical planners that il is al- mosl impossible now lo buy reserved diicals for the presentation. ... It seems a little sacrilegious that lickel scalpers should connive to get the precious movie house pasteboards, selling them for as high as $10 a pair. Cute coiffure paradox in front of the Music Hall: a Chinese girl and her American girl friend arm-in- arming it alon" the Avenue of tho Americas—Sixth Avenue to you and me—the Yankee lass' hair up- swepl and lacquered inlq an Orien- lal knot while Ihe Oriental lass sports a pageboy which would do mcnt was forced by n heavy downpour. Bromwich's change of mind caused non-playing Captains Walter Pate ot Ihc American team and Gerald Patterson of the Aus- sics to shuffle and re-shuffle several limes their lineups for the remaining singles. When Bromwich withdrew, Pate substituted Gnrdnar Mulloy of Miami, Fla., for Framcr, who was to have faced Bromwich in the lineup. Patterson named Quisl to fill the vacanl singles spol on his squad. Then il was announced the singles lineup would send Schrocder against Quist and Mulloy against Pails. Later another change was made when it was found such a switch was nol permitted under cup rules. Approaching the lime for today's match, the schedule | slood Mulloy vs. Quisl and Schrocder vs. Pails. Now, wilh Bromwich back in Ihe lineup, Mulloy instead of Schrocder will meet Pails. Bromwich, who was struck in Ihc groin by one of Schrocder's smashes in yesterday's doubles, changed his mind overnight and was anxious to play jusl before the postponement was announced. Only Iwice before in Ihe hislory of Ihe challenge round have substitutions been made after Ihe opening singles matches. In 1941, when Australia defeated the United Basketball Results By The Associated Press Last night's scores: .On strong o seeing howl games this year. On Dec. 24 they had the Optimist Jlub's Sandlot Bowl game view Year's morning two ^legro teams, Spencer High of Co • unbus and Griffin, Ala., High, will !lay t h o Chatlahoochec Valley Jowl game, and that same after- won Bcnlon High of St. Joseph, VIo., and Tech High of Atlanta Will iicel in the first Peanut Bowl ussle In between the customers can drive HO miles to Montgomery :or thu Blue-Gray contest. Sports Before Your Eyes Although Jedge W. G. Bramham *,,, retires minor league br.seball boss next month, he'll keep his Durham, N. C., office open and the phone likely will continue to jangle with demands lor advice from baseball men. Sam Milosevic!!, brother of ex-Yankee Mike and key man on last year's club, was out of action with a football injury when the National Intercollegiate Champion basketball team (Kansas Cily version!. Southern Illinois Normal, opened its season . . . Among the record prices paid for ,., prospective horse racing talent V this year was the $20,000 paid by Ihc King Brothers of California for a foal by Bimclcch-Lady Bos'n, which isn't due to be born until Baldwin-Wallace early in 1047 That's one for the Stales 5-0, a change was made in Ihe Australian team for the second singles round, and in 1905, when the American team lost to Britain, 5-0, America's Holcombc Ward who lost in Ihe opener was replaced by William Clothier in the final singles match. • COMMISSIONER'S SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN,. That in pursuance of the authority and directions contained in the de- cretal order of the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, made and entered on the 10 day of December, A. D. 1946 in u. certain cause (No. 6589) then pending therein Between B. C. Hollis complainant, and Roy Morgan and Willie Morgan defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner of said Court will offer for sale at public vendue to the highest bidder, at the East door or erilrance of the Courlhouse in the County of Hempstead, within the hours prescribed by law for judicial sales, on Tuesday, the 14 day ot January, A. D. 1947, the following described-real estate to-wit: THE SOUTH HALF (SMj) OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER (NW'/i) OF SECTION EIGHTEEN (18), TOWNSHIP THIRTEEN (13) SOUTH, RANGE TWENTY-FIVE (25) WEST in Hempstead County Arkansas. TERMS OF SALE: On a credit of three months, the purchaser being required to execute a bond as velt's Deparlmenl of Juslice as a food monopolist, Mr. Emanuel was put in a mental position to hope that his troubles would cease if he should comply. Mr. Emanuel gave $7,500 to Roosevelt's first presidential campaign fund in 1932, through James A. Farley. He voted for him that once, but I am reliably told he never voted for Roosevelt again. His one previous meeting with Roosevelt had been casual. . At the lunch, the president of the United Slates asked a man whose business interests had been under constant fire from the government for a long time, whether his financial company would be interested in financing the purchase of some radio properties in Texas by Elliotl. The president's only purpose in arranging 'the luncheon meeting was to put this fiuestion lo Emanuel. He wanled Emanuel lo look into Ihe matter and decide whether Elliott's proposition struck him as a good investment Hartford had been completely casual aboul his loan. He decided that it would be a good idea republic, embracing Java, Sumatra and Madura under those out- slanding figures of the Indonesian revolt, President Soekarno and Pre- j micr Sjahrir; (2) the "Greal East," whose new government came into being Christmas Day to administer all the Dulch islands easl of Java and iiorneo cxcepl Dutch New Guinea, and (3) Borneo. The place of Dutch New Guinea remains to be determined. Soekarno and his followers obviously expect to hold a dominant position in the federal government of the new Uniled States when it comes into being. Their republic, which already enjoys dc facto recognition of ils independence, includes some three-fourths of the population and a proporlionale share of Ihe weallh of the proposed union. Moreover the comparatively close-knit, hornogenuous community of Java, with about 43,000,000 people, is bound to wield greater political power than the scatlcred easlern group, allhough this includes such rich islands as Celebes, Timor and Amboina, and a lolal population of aboul 8,000,- Margaret Sullavan proud. Hollywood - in - G o t h a m— a drowsy .blonde walking her pooch along Park Avenue across from the Waldorf as I headed for home al seven ayem, her black and white striped pajamas showing brightly under her mink coat. The building al 4(ilh and Sevenlh Avenue wilh ils stalueltes of Marilyn Miller, Rosa Ponselle, Mary Pickford, Ethel Barrymoore and similar feminine s I a r s, unbeknownst to Ihe young hopefuls who trudge by daily in search of CALL 119 i_et us help you with your bedding troubles. We make new or renovate any kind, or size of rriattresses. 1 Day Service in Hope MARTIN MATTRESS CO. "We Sell Sleep" 921 W. 3rd St. Phone 119 I'S AMERICAN PRESCOTT, ARK. • • Open 24 Hours Doily • • Meet your friends here, Day or Night. We're always glad to serve you. Robert A. Gammill Mgr. interest at the rate of 10 per cent per annum from date of sale until paid, and a lien being retained on the premises sold to secure the payment of the purchase money. Given under my hand this 14 day of December, A. D. 1946. C. E. Weaver Commissioner in Chancery. (SEAL) Dec. M, 21. 28 1946, Jan 4, 1947 OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! "The National Successplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings on minimum investments. Franchise available for several cities in this area. For complete information write or wire: National Home and Auto Stores Southwest Division-Phone R-2577 11th Floor-Southland Life Bldg. DALLAS, TEXAS "The" newssland al 42nd near Ihe Public Library fame. Street features "a sign which announces "Russian, Italian, French and Spanish periodicals." It's vendor speaks all the lingoes plut four more. . . The elcvalor boys in the Park Central Hole, all would-be Arkansas News Items Mexico Citv. Dec. 27 —(/P)—Mexico Cily College officials said today 133 U. S. students-would participate in Ohio Slate University's "winter quarter in Mexico" project starling Jan. 7. Dr. James B. Tharp, professor of educations- at Ohio State, will supervise the project as a member of the college faculty. About one-third of Ihc students will be women. Five students will come from the University of Tennessee, two from Peabody College (Nashville, Tenn-.), and olhers from Middlebury Coli'ege, and Arkansas Ijlate College. Aboul two-thirds of the enrollees are veterans who will study under the GI Bill of Righls. ' East Scion Hall 74; •18 Midwest Notre Dame Gfi: Dartmouth 5;> Michigan 58; Iowa State 37 Harvard 58; Western Reserve 56 Hamline 33: Stanford 26 RoCkhursl 44; SI Marys (Calif) 37 SI Louis 02; Texas Christian 40 Cnrbondale (111) Normal 5U ;Colorado Aggies 48 Oklahoma City Tourney (Semi-finals) Oklahoma Aggies 40; Texas 39 Kansas 51; Oklahoma 45 Oklahoma City Tourney (First Round Consolation) Baylor 09; Tulanc Ci!i (overtime) Missouri 57; Rice 53 Midwest Tourney at Terre Hau tc (First Round) Evansvillc 52; Southeastern Oklahoma 51 Xavicr (Cincinnati) G4; Cape Girardeau (Mci Tchrs 49 Corn Bowl Tourney At Des Moines (First Round) Drake 09; South Dakota 33 Creighto 47; Denver 35 South Arizona 64; Morohead (Kyi 03 Ehuthwest Louisiana Slate-Texas Agyics cancelled (wet floor) Phillips Oilers-Houston Univ, can celled (wet floor) Far West Washington 01; Minnesota 47 California 57; Ohio State 47 Santa Clara 50: Portland 37 Pcppcrdme Go; HarcUn-Simmon 23 Washington Stale 46; Easlern Washington 35 Weak End Items Carl Suavely, North Carolina U rid coach, had Assistant Jim jilt at the Giants' training camp or throe days before the National ^oolball League playoff to see if here was anything he could bor-tf ow from Steve Owen's 'T" do- crises to 'use anainst Georgia's 'T" in the Eugar Bowl . . .Hubie VlcDunough, Dartmouths 1917 oothall captain who retired from joaching this year after 2G years it Central High in Manchester, H, has been doing New York's ights with his squad for four days Us hard to say whether the kids or Ihe coach have been getting a bigger kick out of H Hubjc's coaching record shows 173 victories o(i losses and ~l'i lies against strong opposition Cily Southern railway freight train collided with the rear of another near hero yesterday. No one was injured. Until the track was cleared, KCS trains were routed by way of the Missouri Pacific and Frisco lines. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Hollywood, Calif—Aaron Persy, 141! 1-2, Washington, TKO Don I.ce, 149 1-2, Grand Island, Nob Chicago — Lew Woods, 154, Detroit, outpointed Tommy James, 147. Chicago, 8 Mineapolis — Booker Ellis, 143 1-2. SI Paul, decisioncd Claude Sullard, 142, Wichita, Kansas, 4 \\ By United Press Minneapolis — Jackie Graves, 129, Austin, Minn, outpointed Paulic Jackson, 130, Reading, Pa, 10 Worcester, Mass — Al Costa, 153, Wponsocket, R I, outpointed Eddie Lee, 153, Amsterdam, NY, 10 ' Chicago — Eddie O'Ne.ill, 151. Detroit, outpointed Kid Cocoa, 157, Puerto Riro, 10 entertainers. When a new one is hired, the vets ask: "Sing, or dance?" nti rcjuwiiit.Li LU cA.cv.utc d i^^i»>-* w^. - ..-_.-_- . .. „ required by law and the order and to lend the money without careful decree of said Court in said cause, nquiry. Baird, more careful and with approved security, bearing known as a shrewd and thrifty • " " '" —' man, did inquire but came through nevertheless, allhough Elliott's Business methods and managemenl vere almost juvenile. For example, down to the day that the reasury questioned him about the vhether he gol Ihe money for his iarwood touch, he wasn't sure whelher he gol the money for his company as a loan or in payment :or a purchase of slock. Mr. Emanuol did look into El- liotl's radio inlerests and reported to the president that they did not present a sound invesmen for his 000. This is the prospect for the Nelh- erlands' hopes of continuing to draw a sizeable portion of the wealth of the Indies into her own economy. II remains to be seen whelher such loose political ties wilh a greal turbulent community on the other side of the globe, fired by visions of freedom, can produce Washington By JANE EADS Washinglon — Remember Ihe Little - Rock, Dec. 27 —(/P)— Arthur F. Bailey, a vice president of the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis and manager of the Litlle Rock branch for 18 years, will retire April 30, 1947 and will be succeeded here by Clarence M. Slewart, vice president and secretary of the parent bank, it was announced yesterday. Washington. Dec. 127 —(/T 1 )— The Batcsville Broadcasting Company, Inc., Balcsvillc, Ark., has nled with the Communications Commission an application to operate a radio station on 1340 kilocycles, 250 watts, power and with unlimited time. Texarkana, Dec. 27 —f/P)— The Texarkana Candy Company has offered a $500 reward ior information leading to arrest and conviction of the burglars who Tuesday night fatally boat I. W. Waters, 03- year-old night watchman. firm. In slate of mind REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COW* and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R i * I HOPE BASKET CO, HAS LUMBER FOR SALE Rough Pine and Hardwood Dimensions, Boxing, Posts, and Timbers. Orders Cut to Your Specifications Limited Amount of 16" Wood .. . $7.50 a Cord WE DO NOT DELIVER HOPE BASKET CO. Sow Mill Dept. over this experience, he arrived in Miami soon afterward and saw James M. Cox, the publisher of the Miami Daily News, who in 1920 was tho Democratic nominee for president against Warren G. Harding, with Roosevelt as his running- mate for vice-president. He related his experience to Mr. Cox. Mr. Cox had come out of Dayton, O., to be- ome governor of Ohio as one of he early Democratic Progressives, flr. Emanuel also comes from )aylon, where his father was a oor merchant. Mr. Cox was in no osition to offer mroe lhan conso- alion for any damage thai Mr. Jmanuel's ideals may have suf- cred. On a later occasion, Mr. Ernan- el met Elliott casually and, true :> his practice with rich men, Eliott asked him to invest money in .mother venture of his. They did lot sit down to a business conference. Elliott nipped at him on the •LIU, so to speak, a bile thai failed nil was worth trying. Again Mr. £manuel refused. Mr. Ernanuel docs not attribute jny uf his troubles with the government to mutivcs of revenge. On the other hand, Hartford enter- luined the fleeting thought that his $200,000 loan might be the price of peace, but was hounded, as he thought, even though he gave up not only his notes but the collateral as well. The psychology was reminiscent of Ihe old confidence game in which the sucker is invited to bet on a lake fight or fixed horse race. Tho I rick is to compromise the sucker, lo entice him into a questionable ii not plainly dishon- est position so that when he is trimmed he cannot complain wilh- out seeming lo incriminate himself. The experience of Hartford, Baird and Harwood shows thai Roosevelt was selling a trap for Emanuel and that in the end, Emanuel would have been invited to surrender not only his evidence of debt but his collaleral on Ihe representation, carefully prepared, that it was worthless, all ior the patriolic and humane purpose of lightening the worries of the presi- clenl in war. Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut btrcet, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonoj, Managing Editor George W, Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as :;econcl class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. INEA)—Moans Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rales—in llemp- stecd, Nevada. Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. National Advertising Representative —> Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn, Stenck Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Press: Th Associated Pre-j'j is exclusively entitled (o the use for republication of all news dis patches rreditc.l lo it or nr»l otiwrwKo rrcditCi! in thr. nnpfr and also the: loca :iev« publiihc'J herein. names on the doors as you slam and sway oul of ono Pullman car inlo another? Why that name? you wonder as you stumble out of Ml .Ida and lurch into Jczabel, or Ihe like, as Ihe train roars around a curve. The first car was named back in 1865. It was called the "Pioneer." It was completed in time that bore Ihe body of Abe Lincoln from Chicago to Springfield Illinois. Some of Ihe early sleeping cars were given lellers, A. B. C. and so on. Since there are only 20 letlers, lhal source soon was cxhausled and numbers were resorted to. This system was soon abandoned because the numbers conflicted with railroad car numbers. Finally, during the '70s il was decided lhat each car should be given an honesl-lo-goodncss Chrislian lame. Pullman officials appointed a committee on nomenclature. The names they selected were to indicate different types of accommodations. Parlor cars would bear feminine names or be christened afler birds or flowers. Observation cars would be named for mountains. A number of parlor cars later on were named for women prominent in the .fight for suffrage. There was a Susan B. Anlhony car and a Francos E. Willard. Other cars simply bore the names Abigail, Gertrude, Nancy, Cheryl, Jessica and other popular feminine names of the era. Nowadays some railroad companies ask lhal there parlor cars be named for cities and towns along their lines. There aro such names as Ford Cily, Plymouth, Buffalo, Passaic and French Lick in big letlers on Ihe dors. The advent of the lightweight, stream-lined trains inspired officials to name pullmans after sec- .ions peculiar lo the territory .hrough which Iho trains traveled. For instance, the Cily of Denver irain has cars bearing Ihc characteristic names of "Silver Dollar" and "Snowy Range." The City of Los Angele.'i train includes cars named "Litlle Nugget" and "Hose Bowl." The chief and Super Chief streamliners carry cars named ior Indian chiefs of Ihe greal southwest. . . ."Tsankawi," "Saydatoh" and "Tapacipa." Sleeping cars have been named for Alabama, Iowa River, Lake Michigan, Wake Island, Kit Carson, President Huoscvcll, Elks Club, K. Lee and Quvcu Anne. Harrison, Dec, 27 — (/P)— Funeral services were planned here today for John Kdw'ard Wood, 09, parl owner of Ihe Harrison stockyards, who died at his homo here Tuesday. Burial will be in Augusta, Kan., tomorrow. Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main Refrigerator REPAIRS Phone 800-J 24 Hour Commercial Service Savage Refrigeration Service MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock, Shreveport Texarkana Fayetlevillc, Dec. 27 — (/P)— The Razorback band will leave ior Dallas Monday by busses from here and Lillle Rock. II will play at the Collon Bowl New Year's Day before Ihe Arkansas-LSU football game and between halves. • Ashdown, Dec. 27 — (/P)— A locomotive was derailed and eight cars were wrecked when a Kans;is HARRY SEGNAR PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs PHONE 382-J 1023 South Main Street HAVE YOUR CAR WINTERIZED at MAYO'S Texaco Service Station PHONE 6 Enjoy the Holidays DINE & DANCE PINE GARDENS 1/2 Mile East, Hy 67 Closed Sunday & Monday OPEN Rest of the Week 5 P.M. til 12 P.M. Plenty of Choice Steaks Chicken Dinners Give Her a SPENCER SUPPORT It means giving her a beautiful figure and better health. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 216 S. Hervey Hope, Ark. WANTED and Clear and Clean Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more Details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Ark. Doug /""ITY Carl Bacon Vs*l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for —• Home Induirrial Wiring i Wiring Electrical Repair* Phone 784 CASH IN 5 MINUTES A New Month Means New Expenses Have your car appraised at Hope Auto Co. and borrow up to its full value. You'll need no cosigners and no endorsers. Ask for Mr. Tom McUrty, HOPE AUTO CO. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Hope Must Protect SPG Land Loss With Industrial Gamble . Fifly thousand ncrcs—half of it {/prime land—has been lost lo Ihc agricultural producing community oi the Hope trndc area due to Ihc Southwestern Proving Ground con- struclion here, and now it is up to our city to decide whether it will risk slipping back under this economic handicap or determine lo strike out boldly with new industrial ventures that will employ the labor and capital which the SPG displaced. The War Assets Administration announced today thai Ihc 755-acrc ^"Industrial area" of the SPG, a non- Vagricullurnl tract comprising buildings and utilities, will be offered i'or sale February 10. Hope must bid on this project. As every citizen knows tha prime obstacle lo localing new Industries in this or any other city is the acquiring of a good/site at a reasonable price. To which must be' added in this day and limn the almost insurmountable obstacle of gelling a building pul up. Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair, little change In temperature this afternoon and tonight; lowest 14-18 In north, 18-24, in south portion: Tuesday fair, slightly warmer in afternoon. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 65 Star of Hope, 1899; Pros' 1927 Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1946 <KIEA)~Moans Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. ^API —Means Associated Press PRICE 5c COPY Cold Wave Hits Nation; Low of 16 Degrees Here Old man winter struck in full force here this weekend shoving the temperature down to a season record of 10 degrees, some 10 clgrccs below the previous low mark, according to Exprimcnt Station records. That it was cold throughout yesterday was evident with a high of 33 degrees for the 24 - hour period. Ice greeted early and late risers, making just about everybody unhappy but the neighborhood plumber who is doing a rushing business unstopping frozen pipes. By United Press Cold weather covered all states East of the Rocky Mountains today but the storm which brought Hope accomplished all this in the ' destruction in Tennessee and Ken- case of the community industrial | lucky and rain, sleet and snow to A ^promotion which resulted in construction of the now building for Shanliouse & Sons clothing factory —but the total cost will run above $100,000. We are probably lucky to have gotten it built at any figure. And yet, out on the vast reaches of the former proving ground reservation is a 755-acrc tract good for nothing but industrial silos and a large number of buildings ready constructed. al- If the Shanhousc & Sons project was worth investing in who knows jj.how much more valuable the SPG industrial urea is to our future if we manage; to retain it as a "going concern"? The alternative is to let it be sold to salvage men for junk, tearing down its buildings and leaving nothing behind useless earth. but scarred and If anybody is going to buy the in- ,, UIU1UII , J.UAUS wncrc icinpera- duslrial urea for salvage it should j lures dropped as much as 50 de- thc eastern stales was receding. In the wake of its swift course from West to East were below-zero temperatures in northern Montana) tho Dakolas, Nebraska, Northern Kansas, Minnesota, Iowa, Wisconsin and parts of Michigan. Temperatures along the Atlantic Coast were falling. The low of 32 degrees in New York City area last night was expected to be 14 degrees tonight. Temperatures as low as 18 degrees were expected in 'the Carolinas 'tonight. The U. S. Weather Bureau said Ihc storm had reached Nova Scotia. The bureau predicted scattered light snosvs and colder weather in the North Central Slates and in Ihe Alleghany mountain scclions. The cold wave, which dropped temperatures to :20 degrees below zero at Dululli, Min., ihis morning, exlended as far south as northern Texas where tempera' Storm Strikes Community Near Hot Springs Hot Springs, Dec. 30 — (UP) — Residents of the Jes>,;icville community, 25 miles north of here, today were recovering from a devns- laling tornado which struck Saturday night. | Destroyed were six houses, a combination store and filling sla- tion, two trucks, an automobile in .vhich five persons were riding.. Trees were uprooted and fences were blown down. No one.was injured seriously. The greatest loss was suffered oy Charles McElroy, owner of the iloro and service station. Both buildings were blown away as well as two heavy trucks and two ilramc houses. The trucks were lifted from the ground and carried about 100 yards. Marshall Robins, his wife and three children, were riding in their car which was overturned several times and then demolished. Rob- ns suffered a small cul on his face, bul Ihe others escaped injury. A two-room house belonging to Bob Jackson and in which 13 persons wore living, was blown away Dill no one was injured. Proving Ground Industrial Area Up for Sale The industrial area of the Southwestern Proving Ground will be sold or leased to the highest bidder February 10, it was announced today by the War Assets Adminis- Iralion office at Little Rock. Property to be sold includes 75 buildings on the rescrvalion aggre- galing 234,000 square feet of floor the country. r< i i i-.' 1 !.. i>_. i_ 1 * nrji be Ihe community of Hope, nailing down these 755 acres and their buildings for future disposal to new •^factories. • A community corporation should be organized as a cross-section of Hope's business and community life, cither with or without help from the cily government—exaclly as wo organized the Hope Industrial Fund for the Shanhousc project. To the Shanhousc project Star subscribed $1,000. The We'll go $1,500 or -stronger for the SPG industrial area. t * '* * - By JAMES, JHHASHER The Housing Outlook Prospects for new housing still seem as much' a matter of guesswork as ever, even after President Truman has relaxed or removed most of Ihe controls. Perhaps the most optimistic guess would be that construction of new dwellings will pursue the course which foo'd followed after price decontrol— more .abundance and higher prices. * Thai, we repeat, is optimistic. The pent-up demand for housing, unlike the similar demand for meal, cannot bo satisfied almost overnight. Substitutes for a place of one's own arc decidedly less salis- faclory than substitutes for steak. And there is no abundant supply Of building materials comparable lo Ihc abundance of callle on Ihe range in Ihe lasl days of OPA. The outlook would be plcasanler if the formerly scarce foods had ./leveled off at a price which, rc- •'flccting absorption of subsidies and increased cosls, showed only a reasonable advance. Unfortunately, in spite of all promises and pro- dictions, lhal hasn't happened ye).. And there is no reason to believe that Ihe slower process of house building will nol keep prices inflated for a matter of years, rather lhan weeks or months. It has been said, with an uncomfortably accurate sound of true prophecy, that the President was ,i{inviting a boom and bust in housing and real estale by his decision. Yet what was he to do? Certainly the controlled housing program wasn't doing the job. The reasons were various, and mosl of lliem centered in Washington. Effective lobbying against government control of building helped prevent a sensible, comprehensive program of housing legislation from being enacted. Inter-deparlmenlal quarrels didn't help any. In fact, the whole process of reasoning and , ^procedure seemed pretty badly " jumbled. The intention, of course, was lo do everything for Ihe veteran, and do it first. The program proceeded upon the assumption thai most veteran wanled ol buy houses. Dwellings planned under Ihe firsl price ceilings could scarcely have been livable, what with present material and labor cosls. And Ihc eventual grecs in 24 hours. Snow up to 30 inches was recorded in northern New England. Fifteen' deaths were attributed to exposure and over-exertion in the intense cold in the area yesterday. Temperatures of 15 to 20 below zero were forecast for Maine tonight/ Boston harbor virtually was immobilized by fog and storm. Two ships docked yesterday after almost 24-hour gropings through the mist from the lower harbor. The cold front which had been held in the northern section of the country for several days by strong warm air currents from the Gulf of Mexico burst its confines early Sunday and raced-'eastward bringing snow, freezing rain and severe winds lo Ihc eastern portion of the nalion. Al Camp Campbell, an army posl on the Tennessee - Kentucky border, a storm of hurricane proportions cul a swathe 1,000 yards wide through the quartermaster section and caused damage esti- malcd at $250,000. The U. S. Weather Bureau at Chicago said tho storm was moving northeastward up the Ohio river valley flanked by a cold front on Ihe wesl and a warm front on the east. As the storm passed, the cold air moved into its wake. Storm warnings were hoisted along the Atlantic coast from the I'D of Lona Island to Cape Hatleras, N. C., and winds of 40 to 50 miles per nour were predicted. The winds were expected to continue today with fog and rain squalls followed by snow along the northern section of the coast. The storm left highways icy in many parts of the nation and forced cancellation of airline flights in New York and Chicago. Rain, sleet and snow wore reported .in New York, Pennsylvania and New England reducing traffic to a crawl in New York City and delaying trains and buses throughout the area. Los Angeles reported everything sunny and warm. New Officials Name Some Deputies At Hempstead County Courthouse today old officeholders were busy cleaning oul old desks preparing to give over lo new officials cleclcd last fall. Counly officers to be sworn in Monday include, Sheriff Claud Sutton, Clerk Robert Turner, Treasurer Syvelle Burke, Judge Fred A. Luck and Assessor C. Cook. Under the proceedurc the oulgoing county- clerk administers oath of office to space. Sealed bids for sale or lease will be accepted up lo February 10. The Proving Ground is located four miles north of Hope on State Highways 2 and 29. The industrial area comprises some 750 acres which also will be sold. The War Assets Administration had previously announced the sale of 23 houses and lots on the area. The houses are from five lo nine rooms, frame conslruction. Purchasers must occupy Ihcm on their present sile. Through January 9 Ihe houses will be offered federal agencies, Ihe reconstruction finance corporation, slate and local governments' and eligible, non- profit institulions. Any lefl will then be offered exclusively to war veterans January 15-29. Bids by veterans will be opened January 30. I Young Engineer Named Manager of Atomic Commission Washington, Dec. 30 (/P). — President Truman today appointed Carroll Louis Wilson, 36-year-old engineer, as general manager of the U. S. Atomic Energy Commission. Wilson, a right hand man of Dr. Vannevar Bush in the develop- menl of scientific weapons during the war, has been a consultant to the commission since its appointment in October. In announcing the appointment, Presidential Pros Secretary Charles G. Ross said Wilson had been picked for this "most important post" after an exhaustive inquiry that extended throughout Wilson, a resident of Framingham, Mass., is married and father of three children. Ross said that Wilson was given a recess appointment and that his nomination will be submitted to the Senate next month for confirmation. The post pays $1,000 a year. Russia Insists on Retension of Veto Power By JAMES E. ROPER Lake Success, N. Y., Dec. 30 fUP)— Soviet Delegate Andrei Gromyko accused U. S. Delegate Bernard Baruch today of making "light minded statements," ' and insisted that the Big Five powers retain the right to Veto punishment of any nation caught making atomic weapons illegally. Gromyko sharply criticized in the U. N. Atomic Energy Commission some sections 'of the Baruch program for international control of atomic energy, but said the "errors" in it could: be eliminated. HR urged the commission to go Carrie Bond Is Buried at Los Angeles the new clerk and he in turn swears in other officers. Robert Turner has announced that his chief deputy cierx will be Arthur C. Anderson. Sheriff Claud Sutton named Crit Stuart as his office deputy but is still undecided on his field deputies. Treasurer Burke announced that during assessments he would employ Mrs. Newt Pentecost as the office does not require a full-time deputy. C. Cook could not be reached today and his office deputy could not be learned. ceiling of $10,000 didn't any dream houses, either. provide Would Keep Emergency Powers By DAYTON MOORE Washington, Dec. 30 — (UP) — Senate Republican policy-makers were advised today to go slow iTi ending President Truman's war emergency powers because "we arc still lighting a war of ideas" in world politics. ; Sen. Alexander Wiley, R., Wis., reported to Ihe Senate Republican Steering Committee that "although the 'shooting war' is over, war emergencies remain." He recommended against immediate and blanket termination of th Dcmocralic administration's war and emergency powers. His report listed 540 jprovisions of federal laws prertaining to emergency controls. Another report to the Steering Assistant Prosecutors Are Named Prosecuting Attorney - Elect James H. Pilkinlon announced lo- day lhal Roycc Weiscnbcrger will be appointed Deputy Prosecutor in and for Hempstead County when he lakes over this week. He will be sworn in by Judge Dexler Bush al Texarkana, January 2. The incoming Prosecuting Attorney said thai he would appoint Henry Woods, Texarkana attorney and former F.B.I, agent, as his Deputy in Miller County. Mr. Woods is the law partner of Tcxar- kana's City Attorney Phillip Als- Two Believe They Will Lead Georgia By ED BRIDGES Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 30. —(UP) — LI. Gov.-Elect M. E. Thompson and Herman Tahnadgc, son of the late Georgia pqlilical leader, bolh claimed sure viclory loday in ihc whirl-wind campaign ior the governorship lefl vacanl by the dealh of Gov.-elect Eugene Talmadge. As the conlest mounted in intensity, both factions claimed more than enough pledges to insure election. However, both Thompson and Talmadge continued to woo the support of general assembly members via letters and 'telegram. A United Press survey gave Thompson a strong lead today wilh 9 per cenl of those participating pledging their aid to the xormcr Georgia revenue commissioner. Young Talmadge appeared however lo be culling into Thompson's lead as reports from Ihe ballot rolled in from the areas. Al lasl count, Talmadge had U8 per cenl of the legislalivc support in the unique conlesl for the position lefl empty by the death of his father iust three weeks before he was lo have been inaugurated i'or a fourth lime lo Georgia's number State Liquor nu r* * Plan Gams Support Little Rock, Dec. 30 —(UP)—Efforts to place Arkansas in the wholesale liquor business picked up speed today as two more members of the House of Representatives an- lounced that they would favor some such plan. This brings to five over the program -paragraph paragraph. by the number of along with three representatives, stale senators, tan.ce to this country of Europqan Committee warped that- admit- tance'lo this country of Eurooean displaced persons "imbued with a communistic .line of thougm" would bo a "tragic blunder.? Wiley said.that., "the world continues in a turbulent state," economically and politically, in addition, lo a domeslic crisis on the home front. The domeslic crisis, he said, re- sulled from shortages thai could have been avoided, and production' losses caused by strikes and restrictive government regulations. Wiley said the official Republican position was mat all erne,;- gency- powers and wartime controls should be ended as soon as possible. But, he said, the party is pledged to do it in an "orderly manner" so the nation would not be left "helpless in the event of any domestic or foreign emergency." who have told United Press they would be such a plan. Joining the list today were Rep. Elberl Mitchell of Wesley and Rep. Aubrey., Turner of Rison. Their announcement came after Senator E. J. Butler of Forrest City said thai he will introduce a proposal into the 1947 general assembly, the object being to place the state in the wholesale liquor business. Butler does not favor taking over retail stores. On Saturday he was joined in his plan by Senator John S. Mosby of Lepanlo, Ark., and one other senator who has refused to be quoted. Three members of the ; House earlier said they would back some such proposal. 'They include N. M. Norton of Forrest City, Dick Wright of Arkadclphia, and Laud Payne of Piggotl. Nineteen representatives have told United Press "no" and ten have indicated they were undecided. A tolal of seven senators have selves as opposed, to. such» a plan and five told United Press they were undecided. Butler, in announcing that he will introduce the much-discussed legi- •slation, gave the following three reasons for his decision: 1. It would allow Arkansas to better regulate the ness. straw rural 2. II would ad an estimaled $10;000,000 lo the' slale treasury. 3. It would halt the movement toward prohibition in the stale. Laney Non-Committal Litlle Rock, Dec. 30 — (/P)—GoveF- nor Laney today declined to cim- mjt himself on proposals thai Ihe stale operate the wholesale liquor business in Arkansas. "I mov have to take a stand later on but at present I had rather nol enter the discussion," he said. Gromyko's statement was delivered in English to the atomic Commission under nev/sreel Kleigh lights and the flash of photographers bulbs. It broke a 10-day Soviet silence on merits of the Baruch program. Gromyko said that Baruch's proposal to remove the veto power over punishment of outlaw nations would "undermine" the entire program for atomic control. It also would violate the U. N. charter, he said, .which provides for the "rule of unanimity" among the Big Five powers. Baruch has said that the United States would not sign an atomic treaty which failed to outlaw the veto over punishment. He told the commission that "only those nations which intended to violate the trealy would want the veto." Gromyko, silling only a few feel from Baruch, replied today thai "such lighl-mindcd slalemenls are comment a play of words." . several "The fact that some one resorts (William to statements of such a kind can be explained only by the absence of more convincing arguments," Gromyko said. Gromyko reminded the commission that France also supported retention of the veto over punishment. He emphasized that "the Soviet government deems it necessary to state that the decision on prohibiting atomic 1 and olher weapons should not be postponed." He asked the : commission "lo proceed without delay with preparation of the international convention on the probhition of the production and use of atomic weapons and other major weapons adapatable to mass destruclipn." Baruch, •. plan bed .a, quick reply lo Gromyko. He promised to insist that the commission give' approval today, to the entire U." S. plan—including the ban on veto over punishment : , While Russia was refusing to „ debate merits of the American liquor busi- P'an during the lasl ,10 days, other delegates agreed on all details except the vclo provision. The program, sponsored by Baruch, calls for a multilateral treaty to set up an international atomic control agency with power to hunt clandestine alomic aclivilies anywhere in Ihe world, The alomic commission must act on the program today and submit ils rccommendalions lo Ihe securily Hollywood, Dec. 30 (/P).— Carrie Jacobs Bond, whose "I Love You Truly" is enshrined in the wedding day memories of countless couples, will become the second person io be enshrined in Forest Lawn Memorial Park's court of honor. • The 84-year-old lyricist and composer — who also wrote "The-End of a Perfect Day." "Jusl Aweary- in' For You" and some 175 other songs — died late Saturday following a heart attack. Forest Lawn announced yesterday that she had been elected in mmortal and that after private luneral services Jan. 11, she will so entombed beneath the famed "Last Supper" window. Only Gutzon Borglum, sculptor of the Ml. Rushmore memorial, who died in 1944, had been similarly honored. A native of Janesville, Wis., Mrs. Bond had been in ill health for a year. In addition to her many songs, she wrote scores of children's stories, both in prose and jrse. Survivors include two granddaughters, Dorothy Jaehne of Austin, Tex., and Elizabeth Waller, with the American Army in Germany. Any Part of Dairen Affair By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, Dec. 30 —(/P)- A special Pravda dispatch from Dairen today branded as "tendentious"' and "sensational" reports thai an American naval vessel had been given an "ultimatum" to leave the Russian-controlled port on Dec. 21. The dispatch — first Soviet press comment on the incident said that ago Correspondent Newlon of the expessed them- days H.) Scripps-Howard staff reported in Lhe press that an American vessel, which was in Draien Dec. 18 to Dec. 20, was compelled to leave port through an ultimatum by Soviet military authorities. "This report," the dispatch continued, "was presented by Newton in a sensational tone as an 'incident in Dairen'. In connection, 'with this, our correspondent learned from an authoritative- source that Newton's -report does .-not -present correctly the facts, of. the visit to House Group Levels Charges Against Russia -By ALEX H. SINGLETON Washington, ;Dec, ,30 — UP) — Charges of economic Enslavement, , political terrorism, religious repression, broken promises and ambitions for military power- were leveled "against Russia today by the special House Committee on Postwar Economic Policy. The committee report — the . sharpest official criticism of Russia on Capitol "Hill ;since the Soviet Union went to war .with Germany —demanded that the United States assert "positive leadership" in Eu- - ropean economic affairs. * Simultaneously it asserted tha.t ,'. if Russia actually is found to be using German war plants to rearm, : the Western Allies should denounce the entire -• Potsdam Big Three agreement and demand lhat the Soviets.. "evacuate Germany completely." ; , First reaction to /the commit- . tee's document! came in the :!orm of a protest against "headline hunters" .by Rep. Sol Bloom (D- • NY), retiring, chairman of the . House Foreign Affairs Committee. Bloom told reporters the committee should have submitted its evidence,, "if it "has any" to the State and War Departments for investigation. He contended the report would do "far more harm than good" in current diplomatic negotiations. The State Department declined any immediate comment. The unanimous committee report, offered a number of specific recommendations, among them: 1. A. review qf. the financial aspects of American" occupation policy in "order to substitute productive and self-supporting economies in ex-enemy countries ior the present method of supporting them with American money while they, in turn, are being drained by Russia and France." 2. Loans to American occupation authorities through the export-import bank to start the flow of raw production; , 3. An. inquiry .into restrictions on the movement of • American businessmen,; and into the'methods ' 'by This Business of Hypnotism Is Effective-the Writer Apparently Is the Victim ton. Mr. Woods be used as It is scarcely to be wondered thai Anally house-hunting veterans, pcr- Vifliaps a majority, decided thai they couldn't or wouldn't saddle themselves with such an obligation for a .house whose value was almosl certain lo depreciale sharply in a short time. Now, new houses will be more expensive. They will be too expensive. But perhaps Ihc cosl of building or buying them will now be borne by persons better able to stand Ihc cosl lhan youngsters only recently back from war and nol **yel well eslablished. tffi The new uncontrolled and dccon- 'trolled program may at leasl open up some rental properties lo veterans. Many families of older householders expanded during Ihe war and are now badly in need of larger quarters. If a considerable portion of those families are able to assume Ihe obligation of new and more adequate dwellings, the unhopeful prognosis of our housing illy al kaut may not be Special Invesligalor for the Prosecuting Attorney's office in other counties of the Eighth Judicial Dislricl if and when ncedca', Mr. Pilkinlon said. Duncan McRae, Prescott lawyer, will be Ihe Deputy in Nevada County. There will bo no assistant in Lafayette County for the time being as the duties there will be taken care of from the Hope office. In announcing his assistants, Mr. Pilkinton said: "We do nol inlend for any county in this dislricl lo become Ihe dumping ground or slopping place for one spol. Sixteen per cent of those scna- lurs and representatives approached by the Uniled Press chose lo remain non-committal. They preferred to reveal their stand only to the general assembly when il convenes here in January. Bolh Thompson and Talmadge have sel up headquarlers in Atlanta and the fighl for Ihe posl bears all Ihe ear marks of a full - iledged Georgia election campaign. Supporters of Thompson base his claims on the fact that he was selected by the people to succeed the governor in the event of the hitler's dcalh. Talmadge forces maintain thai Ihe son of Ihe governor-elect is the logical successor because he presumably had Ihe Highest number of write-in votes in the general election. However, this will not be officially known until the ballot is counted by the legislature on Jan. 14. Thompson lasl night declared that he had received pledges enough to give him the office. Talmadge repeated an earlier claim of 160 pledges of support — with the professional gamblers and racketeers who aro being run oul of business in Liltle Rock and Hoi Springs. An example will be made uf the fii-sl such "visitors" who arc Hppi chended in this territory. Not only will tho individuals themselves be piosecuted bul their expensive equipment and paraphernalia will be destroyed." e destroyed." t "It will bo the policy of Hie JXit; i'ict Attorney's office to enfoiV'i Iri Hie law in manner. I a just und impartial solicit the cooperation of all law abiding citizens in lhat regard." 129 required. Georgia Gov. Ellis Arnall also has staled lhal he himself is legally entitled to remain in office, although his term expires in January. Arnall said he would remain in the posl only long enough to assure the seating of Thompson. Thompson formerly was Arnall's executive secretary. \ Talmadge supporters declared lasl night that if he was elected, he would sel up offices in the rotunda of Ihc Gcorj capital, whether Arnall left office or not. Inasmuch as Talmadge candi dates were voted into a majority ... of slate offices, such action by fi By HAL BOYLE New York, Dec. 30 —(/I')— Keep your eyes on Ihesc words. And— Now lei your eyes follow these other words as they tumble put of my typewriter. Why? — Because already you are a part- er in Ihc greatest experiment in ihe history of the printed English language. I know— You don't gel what I mean? Concentrate then on Ihe thought that— You are being hypnotized willingly by Ihe printed word for the first time in any league. Yes, 1 mean hypnotized . . . By a man you never saw sitting in a room in front of a typewriter miles and miles away from you. But— You can't lake your eyes away from Ihis now and turn lo the sports page. You think it is because you only want to know what I am going to say next and— That is just how all people have been hypnotized since Eve waited for the first snake to finish his sentence. So don'l think you are any better than the mother of men been use right this minute you yourself— Arc in my power. Oh, yes you arc. so quit rattling this paper and tryinng lo look al Ihe want ads. ... i will hypnotize thai .. .nearsighted . . frustrated . . . spike jockey . . . some . . . other clay . . . besides . . . You arc my first victim . . .1 am your Svcngali . . .lillle reader. . . . And since you are already caught as hopelessly ... as an olive on a pitchfork ... I will tell you just why I am doing all this . . . Remember— The British Broadcasting System Don't try to ... wake up because almosl my fingher is okay agian oh, I Could cheal on you ming . . . c Democratic by humor slarl typing out the and Republican parly platforms for any given year . . . but you have already . . . been hypnotized by political promises . . so many . . . many times . . .thai would rather try it . ..a new way I could tell you for instance my life . . . wail sell il . . lei them . with it . . no tho story of.. but I would . . rather . . a few years . . . and to Hollywood . . , and put you to sleep in the movies Oh, I am playing with you ... . . . just rambling Ihe lovely garden guage . used . . quets . cobweb bloom . Oh, I completely fair my reading trilbys along ... in of the Ian council approves, and ihc treaty is signed. Big Five powers went into today's meeting far short of the unanimity thai will be required. The Moscow announcement of Gromyko's promotion to the rank of deputy foreign minister of Russia came on Ihe eve of his policy statement. U. N. delegates generally regarded the new honor as recognition of Gromyko's UN work. Gromyko, former ambassador to Washington, has been the storm center of most U. N. controversies, but few delegales question thai ho has represenled effectively the Soviet policy. The stern - visaged, 37 - year- old Soviet delegate has become the key figure in the atomic energy controversy, and over the weekend seized the initiative on dis- aramenl by asking the security council to detail a disarmament program within three months. His request goes before the security council tomorrow. American and British spokesmen expressed fears that Gromyko was trying once more lo tie in atomic disarmament with general disarmament. Western power delegates generally have tried to avoid pulling all Ihe problems in one package, arguing lhal since alomic energy has so many peaceful uses, il musl be handled separalely from weapons lhal only destroy. Dairen by the American war vessel, and is tendentious, "Notification of the arrival this vessel (landing craft.infantry large) was received, by .the local port authoritiesifgflfeii',j,ha,;:;Vepspl had appeared' \Dec7~18,".t'ne -P-ray- da dispatch said. "It reported in its notification that the American embassy in China had addressed the Soviet embassy with'a request to inform the proper Soviet authorities that an ; unarmed vessel, which had aboard a government courier with official mail for the | consulate general, would arrive the morning of Dec. 18 and stay for 48 hours. "The presence of any other passengers on board was not mentioned," the dispatch declared. "Upon the arrival of the vessel a representative of the Soviet command was informed by the cap- Lain that besides an American dip- lomalic courier, two American cor-1 which '.freedpntjof .access into for- 'oi ttv\ ""oXi i iri'ht*ijQt' 1 j.'/\f '. J A'*v\*»*•! j^«a*i • i«f/•»*»_ eign -"American infbr- .. , "with respect to the: abuse of state trading practices .particularly, by the state monopolies of nations who are not : members" v of. the world bank, monetary, fund or similar international organizations. Top Leaders Try to Stop Dissention respondents and a representative I of the Standard Oil Company were aboard and were coming in ior a slay in Dairen. '"A representative of the Soviet command said that inasmuch as he had received no notification of the supposed arrival of the persons mentioned, these persons could not remain in port." The Pravda dispatch said that after the 48-hour deadline had expired — a time limit which it said the Americans themselves had established — the U. S. consul informed the Soviet representative that tho vessel could not leave on the appointed date, because the captain had been detained in the city of Dairen. The dispatch concluded by asserting thai Newton's report on the ultimatum and demand to leave port were "inventions" and could be appraised as the "methods of correspondents" to create a sensation. Newton's story was writcn for Ihe combined world press. The Pravda slory 'indicaled that the Russians do not regard the silualion as an "incident" and believe that they behaved correctly. Apparently they feel that the mat- ler is closed. By JACK BELL Washington, Dec. 30 (/P).— Senate Republican leaders' plans to divide up committee assignments at' an afternoon meeting bumped into a challenge from Senator Tobey (R- NH) today of their right to act now. In advance of the meeting, Tobey told reporters that a rule adopted by the Republican conference (th'e organization of Senate G. O. P. members) on Dec. 15, 1944, forbids making or approving any corn' mittee assignments until after Congress actually convenes. He took notice of statements by members 9f the outgoing Republican committee on committees that they were merely making recoriir mendations to the full group of 15 Republican senators and senators' that golden Shakespeare lo make such mighty bou- . from here a bud . ..of grace . . . and there a of rainbow grandue . . . Have played . . . loo fair you my readers with like every oilier writer . . . that drank the wine ... of words ... I have .. ... I am . . . . rhymes wilh what have . . . with this hypnotized myself gelling drowsy lousy . I done oh lo .you you do Frankenstein of phrases nol know. . . your peril oh, my clienls For . . . my editor . . . that Jack the Ripper . .. with a blue recently found thai UsU'iiors hypnosis could be put to sleep by something the B.B.C. ought lo know il docs quite often . . . anyway programs and with its ordinary I iust want . . . lo show you (hold your head up just . . .a lit- Ue bit longer! lhal 1 can du young Tylmadgc would virtually leave Amall a governor without power, it was contended. the same thing lo newspaper read. . . using only my lefk finghcr the tipewrigter . . . bul my inyur ... is beginnunk lo gel auwfil wcery . . . Naow I yam guvink il a goode rliest bye usinkj 1 my thumbbu . . . but . . . pencil hundred words. only doles me . . .five build a day my verbal castles and they arc almost gone curse Ihis I musl rouse dark horror . . . . or . . . almosl . down . . who will to oh experiment us ... from this . . this paper limbo . the thought ... is . too terrible ... to put I musl rouse you ... or be awake . . . lo tomorrow. read. . . what I write My words . . . ebb . . like beer . . . from a brokhen botgle . . oh . . . my fignher is gehtin tires agian . . . my eyex arc ... si hcvvy . . . but ... 1 muscl sh :'.vc you . . meen I , . .gotto . ..save . . "Hey! Hey! Wake up! Wake up I was only kidding . . . ohnly kid . . . duing . . .yuo . . Z-Z-Z-Z-Z. I Police Have Big Year Under Haynie Chief of Police F. V. Haynie who resigned this month to accept a position as deputy sricru'f of Pulaskl County summarized police activilics from January 14, 1U46 through 10- day. This report was submitted to Mayor Albert Graves for presentation to Ihe cily council. Mr. Haynie will leave Hope January 1. The re- porl shows Ihc biggest normal year in history of the department. The report follows: Arrests—1,817 Fines collected •- 518.982 Finos released to slrccl department — $927 Fines served in Jail — $382 Fines appealed— $610 Finos suspended —$294 During Ihis period ihc department received and investigated 697 complaints and investigated 74 automobile accidents. A nightly check of doors of downtown busincs; houses revealed 17C left unlocked. Perhaps the biggcsl single item on the report included an estimated $18,427.20 in stolen properly recovered. This included 1C cars stolen recovered in Hope, Two Others File for City Offices Two more candidates filed over Ihc weekend bringing Ihe number to five seeking city offices, J. Pat Duffie, central committee announced today. Dorsey McRae, Jr. filed as alderman for Ward One, Opposing Remmcl Young. Dr. E. S. Richards, will seek the city recorder's post, a one year term. Harvey Ban- earlier filed for mayor and Frank Douglas is seeking the Ward Four alderman post. o Postoffice to Be Closed New Year's Day The Post Office will be closed on New Year's Day, Wednesdays January 1. There will be no window service and no cily or rural delivery. The public is urged lo buy on Tuesday Ihc supply of stamps necessary for first of the month mailings. Mail will be dispatched and placed in post office boxes the same as usual, and special delivery service will be maintained. Tobey called this committee a 'rump" group, but declared: "Any child of adolescence who doesn't know that those recommendations will gather the forces of a snowball is just kidding himself." Tobey's attitude and a bid by Senator Reed of Kansas for the Commerce C9mmittee chairmanship — tentatively assigned by the leaders to Senator White of Maine — raised the pro'spect of a sharp row in the G. O. P. meeting. Senator Butler (R-Neb) predicted to a reporter that a firm -stand by either or bolh of the leaders would "crumble" any effort to upset the- working assignments laid out in advance by White's commit* tee on committees. The Senate Republicans, who go to ba t in a party conference of all of their 51 members today (1:30 p.m. CST), were not alone, however, in their preoccupation with organization controversies. House Republicans will meet Thursday to decide a four-way battle for majority floor leadership under the general direction of Rep. Martin of Massachusetls, who is expected to be chosen speaker without party opposition. Wrapped up in the ' leadership fight are some of the ambitions of various potential GOP presidential candidates in 1948. Rep. Halleck of Indiana, who has ihe public backing of Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York, ap parenlly holds an edge over Re; Clarence Brown of Ohio, genera,' regarded as backed by the T I'orccs, and Reps, Jenkins of f and Dirksen of Illinois. Southern Democrats, msarn threatened to kick over the against the election of Re 1 Cormack of Massachusetts holds a seemingly long lee contest for minority floor ) Scnalc Democrats, alsr Thursday, appsar most over whether the new ' mitlee approved by tr gress should, be give; power or whether party activities shov Continued on Ps

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