Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1947 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 11, 1947
Page 4
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• ," r i &&?* HOP! STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS Monday, November 10, 1947 i V, xx On Guard For Peace T UNITED STATES 'jf V** k? MARINE CORPS Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor • Alex. H. Washburn Armistice Day Gains New Meaning in These Times When we had our first experience with a World War and the fighling finally ended America set up the .Armistice day holiday as a mc- Ipiorial to peace—presumably an enduring peace. Of course there were many who had doubts about it. America had proposed the League of Nations to guarantee peace, and then rejected its own proposal in the voting back home. But we gave peace the benefit of lhe doubt—and Armistice day was a holiday we believed in. The doubters, however, were war clouds rolled up once on the European horizon, border fighting broke out, pretty ^\>on we were engulfed in World war II—and Armistice day became a discredited holiday. Today we are quite a bit older and somewhat wiser and neithei war nor peace are new experiences right; more sKf" r 'i i * New Providence Belleou Wood Guadalcanal Tarawa Tripoli Sumatra Saipan Commandant Cuts Birthday Cake ifc V '»'.'' . > I ' ' ; . TraditlpciRl, cake-cutting Ceremonlefcvand the reading of- lie birthday proclamation are-highlight* of Marine Corp* ^ birthday observances at post* ai)d *t«ttoiu 'around the globti '•iteral Ai A.'Vandegrlft, Commandant of the Marine Corps, oek the,honors In this typical Birthday scehe. , „""</ f s.- * ' "' J"' 1 - ' &v.j., ,• Commandant's Message . On this 172ijii Anniversary of the'Marine Coips we draw renewed faith 4nd 'devotion for our future tasks fiom the examples pi the past. We recall that the Continental Congiess ',. created our Corps from the embattled citucnry to fill a special need and that in the intervening yeais it has become known as 'a highly specialized, thoroughly professional seivlce. Although the United States has engaged in only seven major wars, it has called upon the Maiines in almost every year of its existence Marines have made more than 200 landings, ;_ many of thorn in times of relative peace Thus it is our ti a- dition to be prepared in either war or peace, since we have found that peace must often be enforced. (( We lecall also that ffom the sea-faimg tiaditions of our Corps came the development of modern amphibious waifaie, a major contribution to the victory in World War II Again Today we aie actively levismg and reoigamzing out amphibious forces to take advantage of new weapons and new tactics These peacetime tuskb are fully as important as the more stirring deeds> of war. To all Marines of our regulai forces, and to our comrades, the citizen Marines of the Marino Corps Reserve, I extend hearty greetings on this anniversary. All of us pledge to our nation our utmos>t efforts in the coming year, that our honored tradition of service may continue unbroken. Horn Studio Hoynes Bros. Hotel Barlow R, L Gosnell Men's Store Jack's News Stand W. 0. Beene Rephan's Talbot's Saenger, Rial to & New Owen's Dept. Store Stewart's Jewelry Store Foster's Family Shoe Store Hope Auto Co. Hobbs Grocery & Market Wyatt Service Station Stueart Grocer Co. Wylie Motor Co, Puffie Hardware Co, Vera Cruz Montezuma Nicaragua Wake Island Tinian Peleliu IwoJima Okinawa Marine Corps Reserve Growing Marine Corps Celebrates 172nd Anniversary The nation's most hiehly honored, military organization— (he United States Marine Corps—celebrates its 172nd Anniversary on November 10. On the eve oflhu 173rd year of their existence, the Marines can look back on a year of comparative peace. With their reorganization to peacetime strength virtually completed, Uncle Sam's ' Leatbeinecks' have dss>umed then familial role as guardians of American rights and property throughout the far corners of the earth. The 172nd year marked an important chapter in the annuals of glorious Marine Corps history. The year saw the complete leoiganuation of Fleet Maure Force* bay, the forming of the laigest Maune Coips Receive in histou' Gencial A A Vandegiift CommonddiU of the Mamie Coips, explained the icoiganuation of fleet components, "to provide for the possibility of atomic waifaie . . .to f,ive increased flexibility to the striking forces. lhe Marines are ready for any eventuality. , ... .,„,. In its Reserve, the Marine Corps now has 54,000 ••Citizen Marines," scattered across the nation and supplementing the Nearest Recruiting Station Texarkana, Room 501 P. 0. Bldg. Hope, P, 0. Lobby, Each Thursday regular establishment. They could be mobilized immediately in event of another national emergency. Today the Marine Corps is training at posts and stations throughout the world. Marines are still in China ... as part of a new command, Fleet Marine Force West Pacific, with headquarters at Tsingtao. The First Division has returned to the United States and is based on the West Coast. The Second Division is stationed at Camp Lejeune, North Carolina while the Third Brigade has been formed on the Island of Guam. Marine aviation includes Air Fleet Marine Force, Pacific, with hcadquartars at Ewa, Territory of Hawaii' Marine Air, West Coast, with headquarters at El Toro, California; and Air, Fleet Marine Force, Atlantic, with headquarters at Cherry Point, North Carolina. . Marines throughout the world will pause during their r'"orous training schedules on the tenth, to commemorate the 172nd Anmveisaij of theii illubtiious. Corps. Appropriate ceremonies, featured by cake-cutting exercises and highlighted by the Commandant's birthday message, will mark the observances. Recruiters M/Sgt C. H. MILLER S/Sgt. ROY J. MOCK Pl/Sgt. FRED L. DEAN "Civilian Marine" is the appropriate title borne by members of the Marine Corps Reserve. On the 1 eve of their 172nd Anniversary, on November 10, the Marine Corps boasts a reserve force .nearly 54,000 strong as a supplement to the regular Marine Corps establishment. Large Reserve Corps As the United States Marine Corps begins its 173rd year of service to the people of America, one of its most important activities is the Marine Corps Reserve. Operating on a larger scale than ever before in its history, the Marine Corps Reserve today boasts a membership of over 54,000 "Citizen Marines." A total of 45 Organized Reserve ground units have been established in 80 cities thrpughout the United States. These units include Infantry, Artillery, Amphibious Tractor, Tank and Engineering Battalions and Signal Companies. The Marine Corps Air Reserve includes 24 Fighter Squadrons and eight Marine Ground Control Intercept Squadrons located at 21 separate Naval Air Stations throughout the country. Divided into four components, The Fleet Marine Corps Reserve, The Organized Reserve, The Volunteer Reserve and the Women's Reserve, the reserve program is designed to incorporate the lessons learned 'luring the between-war period, and which is sufficiently varied to offer opportunities to all Marine veterans of World War II to maintain and develop their service qualifications. The Marine Corps saw its first reserve organization come into being in 1916, and, after valuable service in World War I, developed into an organization 'similar in activities to the National Guard. However, it succumbed to restrictive legislation in 1931, and until 1934 was practically non-existent. When called into active service in 1940, 23 organized battalions had a strength of 239 officers and 6,192 enlisted men. The service ot these men in World War II and their invaluable aid during the hectic mobilization period re-affirmed the foresight of those who supported the establishment of the United States Marine Corps Reserve. Roger Clinton Buick Co. Hall Auto Supply Chas. A. Haynes Co. Hope Builders Supply Co. Harry Hawthorne Meat Market- Hope Furniture Co. Ward & Son Arkansas-Louisiana Gas Co. Hamm Tire & Appliance Co. Wanda Butane Appliance & Tire Co. Albert's Candy Co. City Electric Co. Barwick Electric Company Hempstead County Lumber Co. Nunn - McDowell Motor Co. Hempstead Motor Co. Unique Cafe to the peeople of this generation And today we have a larger and soberer -realization of what Armis tice day really stands for. It marks for us that page in his tory which reports tnere can never be enduring peace until the whole world resolves to lay down its arms (j^cl substitute ^-.oundtable confer ence talks . for' tne business o. killing one another. It tells us—this page does— Iha until the great day of commo: understanding finally arrives peace Hope Star 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. Star of hop* IfVf; Pr*M 19X7* Con«olldat«d January II, If 2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1947 i»i* i*.i 1AP)—Mrons As«ociot«d Pnm (NtA)—Means Newipaptf Enttrprlw Preparedness Is Theme of Armistice Day By MERRIAN Washington, Nov. 11 —(/P)—Pres- dent Truman, standing bareheaded n a heavy rain before the tomb of ;he unknown soldier, paid armis- ,ice day tribute today to the American dead of two wars. A cold rain swept the hillside C of C to Discuss ' Issues With Businessmen Round-table discusions of Hope's jroblems will be held by the Cham- jer of Commerce at the hours of 10, 2 and 4 today and tomorrow in order that the organization can plan ts program for the coming year. At these hours groups of businessmen will discviss needs of the city. Election of board of ^directors for the Chamber of Commerce will close tomorow. Ballots should be mailed in today. Arlington National simple but solemn Cemetery as services were held for those who paid the na- tion's' price for peace. Flanked by his military, and naval aides, President Truman stood holding his hat over his heart while the army band played the national anthem, before the tomb. Then the band stopped anc all was quiet for one minute at 11 a. m., the hour the first war endec 29 years ago. Then the president stepped for ward with a large, dripping wreath of yellow chrysanthemums anc placed the flowers at the base o: the tomb. He stepped back a few paces, stood smartly at attention and an army bugler "Taps." Mr. Truman did not speak, but Armistice Day in Hope Gets Slight Notice Armistice Day in Hope was hardly noticeable except for the closing of the Postol'fice and downtown banks. Local Legion and VFW organiza tions held a short ceremony anc placed a wreath on the Memoria at Hempstead County Courthouse which is dedicated to our war dead But practically nobody except vet eran representatives and a fev sounded ! courthouse workers attended. At 11 o'clock local industries sounded whistles. In downtowi is but an uneasy armistice unicss a | throughoJt the nation military and' Hope a few flags were out bu rich and powerful nation keeps its guard up and resolutely discourages other countries' belief that it will not fight. These are the two directions in which maiiKind's thoughts travel on this Armistice day. f;-. OK' the one hand, America is preparing to enforce the Marshall plan to bring some animal comfort and human understanding to the distressed peoples of Europe. And on tne other hand, America i is maintaining her armea forces in good working condition against any eventuality. Ana that's how matters stand with Armistice day 1947. * * » BY S. BURTON HEATH Problem for the CAA 'i The recent crash of a United Airlines Ul_;-b at Jaryce Canyon nas revived agitation for parachutes in passenger pianes. u ced nyers and air naval leaders reminded Americans I business went on as usual, that preparedness is .necessary to | national survival. At Savannah, Ga., Gen. A. A. Vandegrift, commandant of the marine corps, spoKe at tne dedication of a monument to the memory of 24 marines from Chatham County, Ga., killed during the'last war. . Vandegrift said that if this country "does not preserve the peace expenen- travelurs be- and of progressed, our representatives in Continued on Page Two """• • •" ' n 0 "~* ~~ i ~"~ lievc that the IT passengers live crew members—or most them—could have jumped lo safety it they had oeen piovjued wun chutes. The suggestion implies no criticism of either United or tne uC- U. Both tne line and the newest i-iougias'•transport have A-i records.; >(i'iie. .iir.yce" Uatiyoh.: tragedy- couiiF jii'st as. well have" hit any--otner standard transport tiown oy any other major line. But this accident differed from most otners. lhe typicat crash, u any is typical, is on take-on or landing, or it involves plunging unexpectedly inio a mountain pea«i or some obstruction at lower level. In the typical crash there is little or no wuimng 01 disaster, and passengers could not jump even n uiey wore parachutes. ^ Here a lire orok'e out in the rear ''luggage compartment 20 miles itorn the nearest emergency neiu. The pilot turned, and was witnin less man a mile of lhe runway when his controls gave way. inert is evidence lhat more than 11 minutes elapsed between the time he learned of the fire and the pian s imal fatal explosion. In those 11 minutes, it is argued, passengers could have put on chutes and stepped out in reasonable confidence that they would escape (jA'ith lacerations or, at worst, witn some broken bonus. There probably will be no disagreement that the cost of provicl: ing chutes would be fully justified ; ii they would prove useful in only ; one plane crash out of every hundred or, say, in only one crash every 10/years. The operators have been reluc- lanl lo provide parachulcs. That is not because ot cost. On an insurance basis they would pay for Ihemselves if Ihey were used at The companies' objection arises from fear that the more Umid passengers would be frighlened away by such recognition thai there is danger in air travel. That is a bit silly. Nobody can read the news witnoul mowing that planes crash now and then. Provision of one more safeguard—even one that would rarely be used—should tend to reassure the timid. We have ne ver heard of an air traveler deciding against a transoceanic hop be- i^uso, under his seat, by order of 'the CAA, was a life jacket. The real argument against parachutes has been that most air crashes are so fast and unexpected that the chutes could not be used lhe Bryce Canyon tragedy raises a question whether this argument is valid. •\Ve are in an age of super-planes The time seems to have come: for. lhe CAA lo re-examine lhe awumenls, and decide whether i si.Vuld require a parachute for ev Ai! Continued on Page Two held their lives to cheaply and we will have betrayed their trust." Navy Secretary John L. Sullivan speaking at Arlington, warned against, the "peril of benevolent disarmament." Addressing an audience that included high government officials and members of Congress, Sullivan said that "to secure an enduring and just peace, we must also be strong militarily " "In the months since V-J Day," he said, "we have pared this (military) strength down to but a shadow of its former size, and day by day, as demobilization has Hempstead in Federal Court Playful Bucks Greet Morning Factory Workers ' Youngstown, O., Nov. 11 — • (#) — Two young buck deer velitured into the Youngstown Sheet and Tube Company's Cahibell plant . strip mill last nj|ht and as early shift work- rnjjit watched bug-eyed, one hustled off toward the blast furnaces, while the second skipped down the middle of lhe mill lit.-a. race with the flying hot strip. '-...- ,-1'ne second buck's final leap oyer a 'strip table ended in a pit; where .-Harry Flavell, a runout shear man, brought it •down with a flying ' tacKle. Game Warden Earl Resler "later released it in the nearby woods. .The first buck wasn't so fortunate, however. It was found on :a slag pile with ,a broken leg/ and probably will have to be' destroyed. Library Group Plans to Raise V 000 TliE Hempstead County, Library Association made plans yesterday to launch a drive to raise $5000 wiln which to equip the new library ,.„... . . , . building which is being donated by ?°;I s ..S.,'?I ls l 1 ? Jth ?. t -._ blB u..?, t 5 m S Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Cannon. N. P. I O'Neal and Basil Edwards. I J. -I. Lieblong, head of the board, appointed E. i% Brown, chairman of a special commillee which will woik with olher groups from local Says Stalin Is ill But Has Great Influence By MATS LUNDQUIST Stockholm,' Novi 11 —(UP)—Dr. /lario Ue Pimeniel. Brandao, for- ner Brazilian ambassador lo Mbs- ow, said loday that Premier Josef talin had been advised by his doc- ors to "leave his'heavy burdens" o other officials." • Dr. Brandao, who has just come iut of Russia, said that was why italin was not at the big military larade in Red Square, Moscow, ast Friday when the 20lh anniver- ary of the Bolshevik revolution vas celebrated. But Stalin still las great influence and directs Russian foreign .policy, Dr Brandao said. At last report, Stalin was living near the resort town of Sochi on tne Black Sea. Eight leftwing labor jarly members of the British rlouse of Commons who inter viewed him there last month re ported lhat he appeared in good i.ealth. Dr. Brandao said he had no seen any sign lhat Russia has tin atomic bomo, altrough it had the rielp of several outstanding German scientists in its effort to pro- dace one. He said there were re- I ate built laboratories had been northern Afghanistan. Brazil broke diplomatic relations with Russia on October and Dr. Brandao and his embassy staff are on tncir way home. On October^, |!civic" organization who will be the Russians put the Brazilian am-j asked to nelp lhe association raise h^c^^i o,o )f "under surveil; the $5000 _ "other committeemen nr "Trnc/Mclc:"! _ v» -r . ,-.1 i _ _ T-. _ . bassadorial staff ance," charging tnat ".fascists" : are: j ames H . Jones, Charles Rey- had stoned tne Soviet embassy in • • - • "Fascists Speaks at Kiwanis Meet Captain Claud Whitlock, U. S. Marine Corps, discussed postwar problems at the Kiwanis Club today and defense preparations his organization is making for the future. The program was in line with the Armistice Preparedness Day theme and the Marine Corps' enlistments drive which start yesterday. Capt. Whitlock is in charge of Marine recruiting service in Arkansas with headquarters in Little Texarkana—The trial of Williar Morris Powell—first on-the wesler district of Arkansas docket in Ih November lerm of federal court— Monday ended in a mistrial as a one-woman and eleven-man jury couldn't reach a verdict. Powell, a 71-year-old Hempstead farmer charged with possession of a still, will nave to lace another jury when the court convenes next year. He was permitted to stand upon his present bond. .Powell claimed the still was owned and operated by his son-in- law now serving a sentence in the Texarkana Federal Correctional In- slitution afler pleading guilty lo being owner of the still. Powell maintained he went to the still to sample a mixture Ihen being- prpc- wa's 'impatfeled later in lhe afternoon to try Jeff Aaron, a Patmos, Ark., overseas veteran who faces a charge of-making false statements in connection with unemployed readjustment allowance claims. In lhe closing minules of lhe day, Judge Harry J. Lemley approved lhe admission of Glen Walker, Hope attorney, to the district bar. Walker was administered the oath. I To be sentenced Wednesday aft' Rio de Janeiro. The "surveillance* continued for nine days, until all Russian diplomats were out of Brazil. The departure of the Brazilians was delayed by bad flying weather, but they arrived here late last night. LJV. Brandao said Stalin's prestige was greater than ever and he sspected tne Communist regime to last, since it already had survived for 30 years. He disclosed that 3,000 German "intellecutal prisoners" were being trained for propaganda work at home by the Russians. essed. A second 'jury nerson and Syd McMath. Committees to solicit contributions, in respective communities include: J. R. Mcaders, Blevins, DeAnn and McCaskill; Norman Jones, Spring Hill; Morgan Griffith, Guernsey; Mary Catts, Washington. Mr.' liieblong will represent the board,, at Patmos and Fulton. Columbu's and Ozan committees will be named later. t. The group plans to install'perma- nent'and modern fixtures in 'the new { ' library building and asks counlywide cooperation. Says Rebuilding GermanEconomy Is Necessary Washington, Nov. 11 —OP)—Secretary of Stale Marshall testified today it is vital that Germany's economy be restored to the point where its people can become self- supporting and contribute to Europe's economy. The secretary of state told the Senate Foreign Relations Commit tee he has no doubt propaganda at tempts will be made to convince the people of Europe that any such rebuilding of Germany threatens France and Italy. But he expressed Confidence the United States, in administering a proposed long-range recovery program will be able to overcome this "perversion of facts." Marshall'brought up the question of German economy after he had told the senators that $60,000,000 in aid will be needed for China before next July 1, in addition to $2,597,000,000 for European countries and occupation costs! This makes a total of $2,657,000,000 for all-foreign aid programs through the first half of 1948, the .secretary said. "It is vital that the economy of Germany be restored,, keeping in mind protection against its rebuilding its war. potential," Marshall said. "Germany." must be made self-supporting and able to contribute to the economy of Europe." Committee Chairman Vandenberg (R-Mich), who has suggested that the other allies make a separate peace with Germany if Russia refuses to go along, said there have been some charges that American attempts to give economic aid to 16 western nations would erect a wall between east and west* in Europe. Marshall agreed with Vandenberg thai lhe proposed recovery Truck Hits Fir. Plug, Severing Water Line About 11:30 last night a truck hit a fire plug at 15th and Mate Stifcet and residents of the area .found themselves without water early this morning, ' * ' Police said the truck was driven by Andrew Jones, negro, who left the scene of the accident but was caught about 5 blocks away. The vehicle damaged a water line running east off Main Street. Attack Victim Reported Weaker Texarkana. N6v. U — (ff) —Meek Wellborn, 42 - y«ar - old lumberman who was the victim of •& vicuous hammer - attack in a tourist cabin Sunday morning,' reportedly was "growing weaker" at a hospital here today. Meanwhile officers said they have made no progress in apprehending the Negro who allegedly attacked Wellborn and Mrs. Grace Evans, his 31-year old companion. Mrs. Evans, a Widow and secretary of the Southwestern Transportation Company, also remained in hospital. s In repeated questioning yester ay she again told officers that ic and Wellborn were attacked in ic cabin by a large negro wearing The intellectuals, he isaid, were Under former German i'ield Marshal Friedrich Von Paulus. The Russians captured him at Stalingrad, and he subsequentifv -^-went over to their side an'fe etSCbraced communism. ->"' , ' ,,&•* ^ ""••-"" • .'"During, his "16 rrionths' imJVloscpw, he "said, he had seen no signs of aggressive spirit among lhe Russians. "They are sure they alone won the war and that Communist regime s the highest example of democracy," he said. He was under lhe impression lhat the economic rehabilitalion of the Soviet had been "pretty fast," with a good harvest, particularly in White Russia. Production in the er entering pleas of guilty to vio- [Ukraine, Dr. Brandao said, had iating liquor laws, were Glen No-1 not been raised to the prewar level Ian Burns, Ozan, Ark., and Pren- hllt """"- "'""" l "* ( " 4U — 1 " t tice A. Smith, Texarkana, Ark. Smith was indicted on three counts, of the club were Bobby W. H. Gunler, Jr., Dr. Rock. Guests Joo Lee, VI. Ray McKay of Little Rock, -lurry Hawthorne, A. B. Wetherin- on, Cecil Shuffield of Nashville d Jeff Tollcson of Village and en Anderson of Dallas. Pioneer Hope Woman Dies Monday Night Mrs. Delia McClanahan, aged 87, a resident of Hope for many years, died at her home here last night. She was the widow of one of the 'ounders of Hope. Her husband, Seorge Marion McClanahan, was .n charge of building a right-of-way for the first railroad through Hope and was instrumental in locating Burns on four separate counts. Arraigned during the morning Ne- but crops year. were better than last Dr. Brandao said iron and steel production apparently were and transportation was the good thing session was Frank Halloway, gro, charged with violating the National Motor Vehicle Theft Act. He pleaded guilty to the theft of Mo s COW a half-ton truck at Fairland, Texas, | .. Rus ' sia '. s and transposing it to Lewisville Ark., where he was apprehended. o giving the Russians the most trouble. Pio Correa, former first secre- of the Russian embassy in called transportation achilles heel." He said nost Russian trucks were lend- .ease and they only lolalled 400,- the site of this city. She is survived by five daugh- , 000 while railroad rolling stock was "very poor." ' "\Ve know that the Russians are Lurning out said. very everything," Correa products are DDT Spraying iSt 1,812 Householders in Hempstead county paid a total of $1,812.75 for the 1947 DDT house spraying program, acording to a summary of this work released yesterday by John Goodwin, malaria control supervisor in this county. "It was this money that made the continuation of our program posible," 'Mr. Goodwin said. "Our federal funds for house spraying were cut more than half and we had no alternative but to ask you for financial help, the response was more than gratifying," he added. The money collected in the county represents an acceptance of house spraying by 49% of the homes in the county: Part of these people paid the house spraying fee during an advance collection drive which closed February 1, 1947. The Hempstead County Farm Bureau was sponsor of this drive and numerous people throughout the county acted as collectors. "To all these," said Mr. Goodwin, "we are deeply grateful, for it was their work that made program looks to an inlercharge of goods between the. eastern and western portions of Europe after 1951. Senator Brewster (R-Me)' and other Republican, leaders have urged the inclusion of aid to China in any emergency foreign relief program. Asked whether' any additional ap propriations will be reque'sted for Greece and Turkey, Marshall re plied it is his understanding lha no additional funds'will be needec in the present; fiscal year for tha purpose.,The fiscatyear ends June 30, 194U. •; , i- s ; . The overall figure,- of $2,657,pOO, posed oiltlfysl^or tthe long-ratjg European »re'covery program'," i' addition to $597.000;000 for immed late stop-gap'Vaid to France, Italj and Austria, Marshall said. The secretary of amount represents propriations- to be Congress beyond state said the additional ap requested o those already 'Their good. They have brilliant j possible a successful house spray- Continued on Page Two ling program." Screen Group Wants Charge Withdrawn Washington, Nov. 11 —(.<T>)—Speaker Martin (R-Mass) took under consideration today a request thai he throw out contempt of Congress moves against 10 Hollywood writers, directors and producers. Martin Popper of Washington and Lester M. Levin of New York, counsel for the ten men, made the request during a one hour pirvate hearing granted them by Ihe House speaker. The contempt actions were initi- _ ated by the House Committee on Ipoliceman, who then unlocks the •' "tf ., f Un-American Activities because door leading lo the governor's of- u^y^^ 6 ^^ ^ffi his Tom Dewey Likes His Job as Governor and Apparently It Also Agrees With Him By HAL BOYLE Albany, N. Y. —(/P)—To get in to see Thomas E. Dewey you must first pass the critical muster of a WL.: voted for foreign financing in th last session. '.' The cabinet member gave thesi estimates in response to a reques by Chairman Vandenberg (R-Mich for a "total balance sheet" of pro posed expenditures in the govern ment year ending next June 30. Marshall already has said th long range recovery program wil cost about $7,5000,000,000 in the 1 months after the end of the emer gency aid program March 31. H has estimated its final over-all cos to this country at somewhere be tween $16,000,000,000 and $20,000 600,000. CCMcClellan Dies at Home Near Patmos white mask. Police Chief Jack Runnels said liat several negroes arc being belt or investigation but no charges ave been filed. Sheriff W. H. Presley of Bowi ounty said that "we have no rea 've suspects," He explained tha o weapon was found and no finger imts were available. Nov. 15 Is Last Day, on Ti Reel Little Roolc, ommcndatioM ,\tot J1L, Arkansas' state tax system,. on a surveyjcovering (nor* >thi year, will be recommended *t innual meeting, of their Ark* Public Expenditure Council ~ ixecutive director Sam H "We^do-not'say,.that ._ ax system will overnight perfect from 'this ' study, said. "But the recomme n the survey i if'followed, will?! the state a tax structure which; eliminate many of the maladi ments, discriminations, andJJ ies *which' so' generally charr- ,e our present, system;"^ ' As far as''revenue is Co Hays said adoption of the. suggestions, will' neither -<ihe"W nor decrease'total tax reVenf" "On, the other hand, ,ta*i will get more for ,each/tax paid out," Hays »ald. s -,VU The recommendations. " the survey wiU* w be* re\ .,, board membrs, sponsors, 'the A.'« E. C. tax advisory committee/; a, representatives of other statevnt agencies prior to he annual niw ing. Tentatively., some of the ma or recommendations include, " said: A H program ,to equities in the' property ;tax classify property for'tax pui^ . reserving this 'source 'of revem for 16cal units of government; Elimination of the difference" b tween federal and state incon tax laws. • „ x' < W Reduction of the tax on cigarV ettes from 6 cents to 4 cents o pack. ( . , t- v Reduction of .gasoline,, tax gates'eJ Improvement .of the tax adminis-';! tration to save over $500,000-per year arid to channel into therstat* treasury,more^than $1,4-2< Earl N. Martindale, Chalrma he Hempstead County ceive purchase orders v from ^jne Triple-A''? office to secure- winter " locai' sfe " *• s£w,"'K, Winter *pea« • . . _ should be -seed at the earliest possible date. In no case should a farmer carry 'over seed or phosphate-for the purpose'of using it next year, since it appears that in 1948 the amount of assistance available per farm will probably be less than in 1947. o • • "•• Re Election of Reuther Assured Atlantic City, N. J., Nov. 11 — iff) — Walter Reather was swept back into office today for a second term as president of the / Unitel Auto Workers, CIO, Passenger Train an cler. boss rule. 'He still I.HOL l-mso Lilt: unuuai IIKlSLUr Oi a KJ^rt^^^u 4 u i f «~,1 ' big, red-haired, well-armed state bwgraphy to other types of read- C. C. McClellan, 86, a resident of Hempstead County for 75 years, died Sunday al his home near Palmos. Funeral services will be held at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday at Mt. Nebo Church with Rev. Floyd Clark in charge. He is survived by 5 daughlers, Mrs, JOQ Seville of Eseatawpa, Miss., Mrs. Lee McClellan of Pine , Bluff, Mrs. Lulher Ervin of Tex.,,L ^..-'arkana, Mrs. Joe Biddle of Palmos, nrefers'Mrs. Jimmy Cearley of Buckner; 1J-H**-*- 1 •* !„ ___. T..JI -e r»«i4:-«««« T\ff*J .. . y *^0 Years Ago Today lers, Misses Florence and Delmar McClanahan of Hope, Mrs. W. P. McGraw of Nashville, Mrs. H. Vance Crawford of Schenectady, N. Y., Mrs. W. C. Harp of Mercedes, Texas and a sen, Gua McClanahan of Nashville; 14 grandchildren and 3 great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at the family home at 14 N. Washington-at 2:30 p.m. Wednesday. Burial will be in Rose Hill cemetery by Herndon-Cornelius Funeral Home. I tempt recommendations from a committee of the House go to the speaker who turns them over to lhe U. S. District Attorney for prosecution. If Congress is in session, the recommendations are put before the House for a vote. Pepper and Levin argued to Martin: 1. That he should simply refuse to certify the commitlee's recommendations to the district altorney. the men either refused to answer, or gave what the committee considered unsatisfactory answers, to questions whether they were or have been Communist party members. The ten were called as witnesses in the committee's inquiry into communism in Hollywood. Under usual procedure when Congress is not in tiossion, con- /Nov. 11, 1947 (The following were elected to p jj Ob )i-ard of directors of Chamber of ,,'jmip.erce; W. Y. Foster, R. M. liatterson, W. R. Anderson, T. S. ( ornelius, E. F. McFaddin, L. A. . osier, R. M. LaGrone, W. Homer Pigg, Ralph Roulon, C. E. Chisto- her, A. C. Monts, Earl Harrison, " A. Pate, Carter Johnson, Irving nes, Lloyd Spencer, D. B. Thompson, N. P. O'Neal. R. T. White, H. C Stuart, George Ware, Thurman Rhodes, Travis Hall, Frank Ward, p E. Briant, Geo. W. Robison, J. P. Barlow, Margaret Simms, Talbot Fe;ld, Roy Anderson, L. M. Boswell Ed McCorkle, Mark Smyth, A D. Middlebrooks, J. P. Brun- di'dge, O. A. Graves and Joe B. Greene. Ring Identifies Skeleton of Kidnapped Girl L9s Angeles, Nov. 11 — <UP> — A riny signet ring with the initial ••R" was the final proof today that the skeleton of a child about six years old, discovered Sunday near Santa Ana, Cal., was that of kidnap-victim Rochelle Gluskoter. The girl's ring was identitied last ght by her parents. Mr. and i't Abe Gl<3kotMFWPi!nuRku delicatessen operators, a few hours after detectives discovered it seven feet from a clump of under- Drush in which the remains lay. grief-stricken parents fice suite. This American political oddity— that even in a democracy the major public servants have to be protected from the people they serve —has always interested me. I asked about the locked door. "It wasn't Dewey's idea," an Albany newsman said. "It's been the custom here for some time. You know in a stale as big and complex as New York there are a lot of screwballs, and. . ." And that explains the police guard and locked door. The day I called Dewey was dressed in a brown suit and lie, guiltless of wrinkle. About both his person and his office there was an air cf careful neatness and precision. The reporter accompanying rne remarked jokingly that I had come They contended he has power tOjto gel the governor's announce- do that and thus, in effect, squelch'ment he would seek the Rcpubli- the moves against the ten. 2. That if he decides squelching the actions himself, he should hold them until the House meets next Monday and put them before the House for a vote. Martin gave no indication as to thinning as Washington, Jefferson, Hamilton and Lincoln. As he talked he worked methodically at his cigaret holder with a pipe cleaner, and consulted a water,, carafe at his right hand. He said his biggest worries had been to obtain proper staffs for state mental hospitals and to "keep the wolves away who wanted to squander our wartime treasury surplus." His biggest problem now is to • get contractors to bid at prices he I feels are reasonable on reconstruction and highway projects for which $450,000,000 is earmarked. He thinks it essential that the state maintain a large financial reserve. "Helief costs could go up $100,000,000 in a single year," he said. "That isn't any immediate pro" " but I have to think of lhe e w - ^ •can presidential n o m i n a t i o n. I fj ly re welfare of the state, against Dewey gave me a precise imile. He sai .d he found his WOIK as --" u - "That makes you a member of:g° vcrn «' more fun if less excitin - '• when he would make but told newsmen a a decision technicality The ier identified the child's coat and to him. has prevented the committee from formally presenting the citalions red-flowered dress, found with the skeleton, as those worn by thier daughter when she was kidnaped Feb. 15. 1946. At that time neighbors said they saw the little girl driven away from her home by a swarthy man in a convertible automobile. a very large club." he laughed. At 45 Dewey looks no older than the days when he first won nation- man lhe years spent in convicting public enemies. "I live it," he said, "and I don U1U Uti^ b WULil I1U 11131 V\ un HHHV,ll- . , .' lw w*-*v., , al attention as the rackets-fight-1 nund working sixteen hours a day ing Manhattan district attorney. I at it. bosne people expect you to -- - - - - manner run the government in your sleep He is less reserved in now, however, and for half an hour chatted pleasantly — off the record—on political figures. He impressed me as a man of quick keen wit rather than broad humor. Keys to any man's intellectual and make speeches the rest of the time. But I only make one or tw~ a week.' On his orderly small animal elephants and two hunting desk were fivi figures — thre dogs, It was learned the technicality is the fact that the committee's action on the contempt citations was by telegraphic vote. Some authorities on. congressional . procedure are of the opinion that there ... ..- — , - ^ must be a formal meeting of the I ing him most in his formative (This is the second of two committee to act on the matter. years was "The Autobiography qflunins on Thomas E. Dewey). Jxcya to ally inaii a JIIIL.IICV. iua* » *-"-f *»****v^ oiiu i«w 4iwni*»'e> —' life are the books he' reads and the One dog had his nose high as men he admires. Dewey said lhe testing the wind, the other wa book he remernbrd as influenc-jncse down sniffing the trail. <9 sons, Luther of Baltimore, Md., liver of St. Louis, H. W. and Floyd f Patmos, Albert of El Dorado, 'ewey, Allen, Joe and Harvey of itlsburg, Pa., 49 grandchildren, 2 great grandchildren and 3 great- real grandchildren. Baptist Church Revival Gets Underway Here In his message last night at the •"irst Baptist Church Dr. M. Ray VIcKay said, "I challenge you to iray the prayer Christ prayed in he Garden "Thy will be done.' This prayer will change your whole ife. It will change your business You may not make as much money It may change your social plans, bu t will put you in the hands of God and bring you glorious strength." Dr. McKay, pastor of lhe Second Baptisl Church of Lillle Rock preaches at Ih'. local First Baptis Church each Morning this week a 7:30 o'clock, ;.nd each evening thi week at 7:15 o'clock. The public i invited to attend the services. -o Assault Charges Filed Against James Kennedy Aggravated assault charges were filed today against James Kennedy, of near Hope, in connection with an alledged allack on a young girl on East Ave. B. about 9 o'clock Sun- Atlantic City, N. J., Nov. 11 — tfP) —The battle-weary United Auto Workers, CIO, prepared to re-elect I Walter Reuther as their president [today for a second term. At 40, Reather is riding high in ic labor movement, the UAVV onvention has endorsed his posi- on in favor of filing non-Commun- st affidavits under the Taft-Hartey act. He has won the blessing o CIO president Philip Murray, He pparently is in real command of he big union for the first time. The opposing political faction, ic so-called "left wing" led by ecretary-Treasurer George Addes ormally conceded Reuther's elec- lon victory when it decided last light not to run anybody against iim. An unknown from Cleveland, fohn De Vito insisted he would ppose Reuther as an independent Candidate, thus forcing a rollcall r ote. But such a roll-call could only delay, not change the result. This out of the way, the UAW convention was to proceed to its hottest roll-call — a contest in ivhich 34-year-old Emil Maey of Detroit, a Reuther man, sought to cnock Addes out of the secretary* reasarer post which Addes ha held for 11 years Each roll-call of the 2.QOO dele, gates takes between four and five lours. The total number of votes about 7,500, with the delegates having anywhere from one to eight votes apiece Reuther'i, triumph after being president for 19 months "in name only," as he puts it, is a heavy blow to the union's Communist minority. This minority has been at war with Reuther — a former Socialist — for many yea,rs. Jnci St. Louis, Nov. ,tl— (P)— Aiv' willing, non-paying passenger,;-! great Dane dog - kept bag handlers at bay and made a nsylvania railroad train an and a hall late in r^achini Louis yesterday.' ' ' ' -* The dog. in an ugly mood ;, parently from hunger and f was taken aboard at Rich Ind. The available crates were small for the 115-pound animal )„, so it' was merely tied in the ~c with a leash. > >> At Indianapolis, where the gr$» Dane was supposed to be pu,t off; baggagemen were unable to....«{ proach the dog. He snapped ^a growled at all attempts to-uni the leash and defied efforts -off ;emen to remove luggage''! col- day night, the Hope Police Department announced. dentally it has been losing ground steadily m the union throughout 1947 But that isn't the full meaning of Reuther's lapid rise. It is, lhe eclipse, or at least weakening, of Ihree powerful allies Addes, and lhe two vice-presidents, R J Thomas and Kick Leonard, men whom the Reuther group does not accuse of being Communists. Thomas and Leonard, their backs to the wall, will defend th.er jobs in roll-call votes tomwrow against two more Reuther men. . The convention yesterday decide^ by an overwhelming standng vote to direct all UAW officers to siga the non-commumst affidavits which are required by the Taft- Hartley act before a union can utilie the National Labor ReJ&- tions borard Junctions.' r Addes, Thomas and Leonard ali near him. The train departed qfter a 3P minute delay with the dog'sf" aboard. • «f- ',-> The same thing happened, three other stops—Three Haute, fingham and East St. Louis, •'.., train finally pulled into St." Lpu with the dog still aboard, and tt lugglage still ta its control- 7 1 The St. Louise Humane Sqci was notified and Harold Prer boarded the baggage car.• and- , ceeded in placating the dog/'Pri ent said the animal apparently )» been vicious because it just wj plain scared and hungry," dollars" worth of hamburger care of the latter condition,, • -r-* T-0 .. ji...... ... Sunday School Teacher Admits ; Drowning Children Ravenna, O,, Nov. V— vrn-oj George E. Shields today said year - old Sunday School tei, had admitted in a verbal staler, drowning her two children late/i terday in a half * filled tub of |c.S ing water. The officer said the woman. Edward McVeith, Jr., wU» charged with murder today in deaths of Malcolm, five, and Da two months, at nearby Geauga the-kake. * He quoted the woman as she threw David into the tu, „„ then chased Malcolm into the pas ment. After beating his Jv-' J against an iron post and the su she placed him in the tub alsp then attempted-to drown h^rsel a shallow pool behind the hoi Shields said. He declared, the woman gave reason for the act, but disclose it. She wa? police custody in a has she was taken in ' dition. IS/? 1

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