Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 14, 1947 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

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Friday, November 14, 1947
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' v y^rW^fffp *J\-f ^FsT s'f J»f V. * S: '* ^' . HOPI STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS $M»-V^*^'n' : y «.«^w«*v,^^T^?*££"$*'*- r:*^ Pag* Fir* r^$P$ ".' V " I ,'jr s*?,;^'*^ Hucksters 9 With Clark Gable Opens at Rialto Sunday ft New Star tfg 'his return to acting - absence of more than a fiid A half* Clark Gable heads " all-star cast In one of f'S most talked-about mo Tha Hucksters." film version of Frederic ..^an's novel about the radio Using business, which' opens ~ nday at the Kialto screen, -.arks the American film 'fcf'TDeborah Kerr, one of Eng- '3 leading cinema stars, with ,ltop, roles, played by Sydney ilreet, Adolpho Menjou, Ava •^Kefenan wynn and Edward ,. ...the 'highly explosive story, SrM?a year, Gable pdrtrays the "i- Vie Norman, fast-talking leaded best-seller lists for g salesman de luxe, It is lit assignment since "Adven- 'and his second sinde his re* ronHthe war. M'Kerr, who has become **" rib 1 American film audiences appearances in "The Ad* ss, "The Life of Colonel * and "Vacation from Mar jhas the part of Kay Dor- hyoung society woman and ject of Gable's affections. £ari character actor Adolphe 6u portrays Mr Kirnbcrly, ner- ft highly-excitable head of an rtisng agency. The role follows appearanfces in "Bach- Cross Winds Holt Attempt to Break Flight Record Bui-bank, Calif , Nov. 13 -- </P> — Cross winds over New Mexico forced flier Paul Mantz to abandon his attempt yesterday to break the West - to - East transcontinental speed record for piopeller • driven planes. He returned to Lockheed Air terminal here, at 5 p. m. (pst), three hours after taking off in his Mustang plane for the attempted assault on the mark which he set last feb. 28. On that flight he made it rom Burbank to LaGuardia Field, I. Y., in six hours, seven minutes, ve seconds. - o - • Railway Unions to Form Political Organization Washington, nov. 13 utives of 10 railroad ut today to form a political organization for the 1948 elections without running afoul of the Tafl- Opens Sunday at Rialto ? Daughters" and 'Tllv-.Be ney Greenstreet, whose rotund ..has become familiar to '|e -audiences in a number of ery films, plays Evan Llewcl bombastic soap manu ,ieturer. !'<Jjdyely Ava ^Gardner is cast as "lamorous night club singer,Kee iJWynn as a ham radio corned ' - Edward Arnold as a talen »ep ictune was produced by Ar '-""irnblow, Jr., and was direc Jack Conway, whose earlie (able hits include "Boom Town' Tonk." j miseries t dosing, rub on VISJ& W)— Exc- unions set Hartley act. As a starter, they met as individuals last night and set up railroad abor's political league." Offices jvill be opened in Washington separate from those of the Railway La)or Executives Association, composed of the heads of the 21 railroad unions. The two brotherhoods which did not take part are A. F. Whitney's .rainment and 'Alvanley Johnston's locomotive engineers. Thc Taft-Hartley act prohibits political expenditures and contributions in election campaigns by la- oor organizations. The 19 executives who formed the new group adopted a resolu tion declaring there is a "need for railroad workers moie fully and efficiently to execise their rights to vote." They designated themselves as organiz-ers of the league, with bylaws calling for voluntary,fmancial contr'butions. Later they plan to appoint an executive director and elect an ex- ectuive committee of eight. Graves of 98 American Soldiers Found in Japan Tokyo, Nov. 13—(/P)—Thc graves of 98 American airmen who died during the war in remote areas of Southern Honshu and Kyushu have been located by grave search teams of the 24th infantry division, headquarters said today Pievious- ly, 24th division teams had located 86 other graves. At the Theatres Sunday Rioting New Film Declared a Screen Treat Love that lovm-A scent from "The Hucksters" (best-seller) starring Clark Gsble with Deborah Kert. it's an MGM. Opens Sunday at New Maureen O'Hara is amused as "Santa Glaus" reads John Payne's Christmas list in this scene from "Miracle on 34th Street" A 20th-century Fox picture. Western Allies to View With Caution DeGaulle's Proposal to Fight Communism With "Miracle on 34th Street," the new hit staring Maureen O'Hara and John Payne, and opening Sunday at the New Theater, Twentieth Century-Fox has let out all stops in bringing to the screen hilarious and heart-warming motion picture entertainment of the year. Combin- ig laughter and gaiety, romance and poignant sentiment, and photographed against one of the most unusual backgrounds ever captured for a film, the story by Valentine Davi-es, which was written for the screen and directed by George Seaton, and produced by William Perlberg, is being hailed by critics everywhere as a rare screen treat. For Miss O'Hara, "Miracle on 34th Street" provides a role in the lighter vein she last enjoyed in "Do You Love Me," and gives her an opportunity to display her exceptional versatility. The beautiful, titian-haired star appears as Doris Walker, cool and efficient personnel manager of the world's largest department store. But if during store hours, she is "strictly business," at home her composure is challenged by the problems of raising her precocious eight-year-olc child, and by the loneliness of hei divorcee status. It remains for an utterly unusual and amazing situa tion that arises at the store— a situation that engulfs her entire personal life—to catapult her into a dizzy, practically pixilated, new world. John Payne, whose recent por trayal in "The Razor's Edge' brought him wide acclaim, and wh was last teamed with Miss O'Harc in 'Sentimental Journey," is said ti give his best performance to dat as Fred Galley, a young and sue cessful lawyer. It is through his chance asociation with Maureen, that he becomes involved in the most unusual and hilarious courtroom battle ever dreamed of, and in an exciting romance to boot. Airways Plane Makes Forced Landing in Bermuda London, Nov. 13 — (/P) — British- outh American Airways announc- d today that its four - engined air- iner Starlight had made a crash anding in Bermuda this morning fter developing engine trouble on. flight from Santiago, Chile, to Condon. Commander A. C. Graham re- eived facial injuries, but there were no other casualties, the an- louncement said. It did not specify low many were aboard the plane. o Negro Questioned in Texarkana Hammer Slaying Texarkana, Nov. 13 — (/P) —A 28- ear -old Negro ex-convict has oeen detained for questioning in Texarkana's latest unsolved slay- Chief Jack Runnels, an ng. Police nouncing the arrest, said there were no other developments in the nvcstigation into the fatal beating of Meek ; Wellborn, and the attack on his woman companion at a tour ist court here early Sunday. The police chief said the Negro released 10 weeks ago from Tuckei prison farm after serving a term for theft, had been accused origin ally of attempting to molest th< wile of a service station operator Mrs. Grace Evans said she and Wellborn, a lumber company ex ecutive and former Arkansas state policeman, were beaten with : hammer by a. Masked Negro. Wellborn, who died Tuesday, wa to be buried at Lewisville today o Auto Crash in Iowa Fatal to Six Persons Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Nov. 13 —(/P)—Hroace ray, who netted $13,8B2.73 from perating his 80-acre farm near ..uxora during the past year, won ne Nego division of the Arkansas n ress Association's live-at - home U. S. Industry Sends Trousseau to Elizabeth New York, Nov. 15 —(/P)—An All- "-( Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Wathburn American trousseau, gift of New York fashion industry, :ontest. Gray, 50-year-old head of a amily of seven, was awarded $100 at a luncheon meeting at Arkanas Baptist college here today. The winner is a former snare- cropper who bought his farm on T 4U-yea FSA loan and paid it out in four years. First place inthe tenantfarmer division was won by William Hos- dns, 51,' of Driver, Ark. who netted $11,243.05 from ?,00 acres. the was due to be delivered today to Princess Elizabeth. The trousseau consists of six suits, nine day dreses, two dinner dresses, four evening gowns, a country coat, a city coat and two housecoats. The garments were chosen as representative of American style and workmanship, yet-', conforming to Britain's restrictions as to length and sweep. Hope . *-~- -_ •vW '_jsSs2 WIATHM " " ' " "f r Arkansas; fail ..... „ tonight' and Sundiy.,^ in north portion umifKcf near freezing in txlrenit west portioh. ' >y$ AQT\-\ VPAD- \/ni AO NJH 99 stor °* Ho "« '•'»; Pre« 1927, 4V I M YtAK. VUL- 4V INU. £? Consolidated January II, 1«» HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1947 JAP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Nowsfcoper Enterprise ASs'ri., Benton, Nov. 13 —(/P)—Thc body of Noah Drennan, about 42, Parori community farmer missing since Tuesday on a deer hunt near Lake Winona, was found today, Sheriff Fred Martin reported. About 70 Benton businessmen, state and Saline county police had joined in a search for Drennan. Drennan left for a deer stand and was to have returned to the camp at noon. When he failed to return other members of his party, including Johnson County Judge V. C. Kolb of Clarksyille, instituted a search. The searching party grew in size as Drennan remained missing. t>aline County Judge Arch Cooper said governor Laney had denied a request for Arkansas National Guard aid in the search. The cause known. of death was • un- El Dorado, Nov. 12 — (fP) —City Clerk John Y. Goode has refused a request of the city council that he resign. The resignation was asked last night by a resolution which declared minutes of the council and state. Information obtained in formulating a program of research to fill tne state's needs. The program will open at 10 a. m. Monday with addresses by President Jones, Governor Laney, and De. Harold Vagtborg, president and director of the Midwest Research Institute of Kansas City. Col. T. H. Barton, president of the Lion Oil *y Company of El Dorado, will deliver " the main address at the luncheon meeting. At tne afternoon meeting Monday, C. F. Byrns of Fort Smith, editor of the Southwest American and Times Record, will preside at a panel descussion of Arkansas Natural resources. The'program Tuesday will open with a panel discassion of research accomplishments in Arkansas, with Raymond Orr of l-'ort Smith, president of the athletic Mining and f ~, : Smelting company and a member * of the university's board of trustees, presiding. Dr. Vagtborg will deliver the principal address at the luncheon meeting tuesday. Abolition of Rent Controls Proposed B1AZIN6 BEST-SELLER! * aitioooiowiH tuna nctuu YOU'U NEVER GUESS WHAT THE By UeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst General Charles Do Gaulle's call to his native France to take the lead in making alliances with America, Britain and other countries "who feel themselves similarly menaced" by communism, is likely to be icceivcd with mixed emotions among the western democracies. One would expect the first reaction to be one of gratification that this powerful personality should.be throwing his re-born political leadership into the battle to help stem the ern Red tide's rise against west- Europe. The other democracies certainly need the all-out support of France, and General De- Gaulle won a smashing victory in Poverty Just Around Corner for Sweden ; By LYLE C. WILSON Stockholm, Sweden, Nov. 13 — CUP)— Sweden is on the economic tobaggan right now after a post-war luxury binge. The country is hard up. The dollars and other hard currency which should have been saved for coal, coke, wheat and fuel oil against a hard winter were spent for; nylon stockings for their pretty women, * a " cy erican canned goods and San Farncisco, Nov. 12 — (ff)'— Proposals for abolition of rent controls and a five - year program for construction and sale of 5,000,000 new homes headed for the floor at the National Association of Real Estate Boards convention today. The assiciation's 40th annual convention went into its first general session with executive committee approval of; 1. a demand that congress let all rent controls die a natural death on March 1. 2. a program for construction and sale of 1,000,000 new homes each year for the next five years. Sumner, la., Nov. 13 — (IF) —Six persons died and another was critically injured last night when an automobile crashed into the culbert of a cement bridge a half mile east of here on a crushed rock road. Depaty Sheriff Leon Johnson of LaFayette county listed the dead as: Virgin Trewin, 38, Alfa, la. Donna Ehlert, 30, Sumner, la. Elsie Sorge, 42, Sumner. Mable Frahm, 18, Sumner. Leonard Dietrich, 35, Hawkeye, la. Clarence Winning, 40, Sunmer. All except Winning, owner of the car, were killed outright. He died in an Oelw'ein hospital early this morning. Mrs. Bernice Coleman, 28, of Sumner, was in a critical condi- the recent elections with his n-=w --_ - ~,,t nm - n \-M 0 * party — the "rally of the French American automobiles. People" (RPF) — although he has A privately owned Plymouth no position in the government. However, this first reaction most certainly is bound to be followed in many circles by anxious questions. loaded on the dock here a year ago last summer started such a storm of informal ship-side bidding that its owner decided to sell on the For "one thing," some of General j spot. It brought a little more than De Gaulle's opponents in France i$5,000. charge that he has dictatorial am-1 The binge is over but its results bitions, and there has been some- wi ji be fcit through this winter on uneasiness over this in the chan- - - . - . .. cellcries of Allied capitals. But there is another consideration which is of more immediate concern. De Gaulle's proposal comes almost on the eve of the Big Four foreign ministers' conference in London to try to draw up a German peace treaty. Hopes of reconciling the differences between ussia on the one hand and the merican-British-French trio on 10 other are slim as it is, and ere De Gaulle's proposal for al- ances against communism ac- eptcd forthwith, it would preclude llhope ondon of an agreement in conference. Then the the fat in an agreement in the ould be re So I believe the democracies will egard the general's idea as pre- nalurc, to say the least. And one 'ould expect them to continue so o regard it so long as there re- Tains .any ith Russia onsequence; etween the hope, over of a complete break Soviet Union and the for agreement Germany. The tion legs broken sions. in the Oelwein hospital. were broken, one arm Her was and she suffered concus- OPEN EYES WIDER Creatures which can see in the dark have no special sense of sight Their eyes merely open wide enough to admit more light than do those of human beings. - o A destructive fire breaks out in the United States on the average of every 38 seconds. other city records were not kept up to date. Six aldermen voted !or the resolution; tsvo against. Goode said he had insufficient lelp to keep up the recorsds. It was announced at last night's council session that the First Na- .ional Bank has refused to honor :hecks signed by Alderman Dewey Stokes, chairman of the council finance committee, in the absence of Treasurer Ed Garrison, who is seriously ill. The council has voted I to have city books audited. \ Little Rock, Nov. 12 — (JP) —A man docketed as Seaborn Sparks, 30, has been arrested at Helena and will be returned to Sedalia, Mo., tp face a charge of stealing an automobile belonging to the sheriff of Pettus county, state police said last night. The automobile, recovered at Helena, was stolen from near the Sedalia jail Nov. 6, police said. Fayetteville, Nov. 12 — (fP) — The complete program for the two-day state-wide research seminar to be conducted on the University of Arkansas campus at Fayetteville Nov. 17 and 18, was announced today. The seminar was called by President Lewis Webster Jones for study of the research accomplishments and needs of Arkansas. Participants will include university officials and research workers state officials, and agricultural, industrial and professional leaders of the Little Rock, Nov. 12 — (/P)— Deputy prosecutor Tom Dpwnie said today investigating officials were pursuing a revenge motive theory in connection witn the fatal beating Sunday of B. L. Barnhouse, 47, Little Rock Piano Co., manager, at his home. Downie said also that burglary of the piano company offices and the the same time Barnnouse was attack- of a repair shop operated by company at approximately ed had not yet been officially labeled as coincidents. The prosecutor said that the apparent motives led the officers to plumb the revenge theory. Meantime questioning of Barnhouse's business and social acquaintances continued. How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel eerm laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding- you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you, axe to have your money back. . CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Cobbwood, Inc. A Brand New Native Industry No. 1 among all the manufacturing enterprises sought by any city is ,that industry which depends on ujrCive raw materials and local management. Such an industry is Cobbwood, Inc., whose organization was announced today —a new factory which will take the sawdust and wood chips Of dozens of sawmills and other wood-working plants of southwest Arkansas and turn this waste material into a patented wallboard. Men in the wood industries here have for a long time guessed that .' the potential business to be gotten ;i fttam manufacture of such .a by- I product might eventually exceed S the value of the original lumber m industry. And now we are going to S?i ( find out for sure. (•!•? There are a thousand uses for a ;<& fabricated building product such i,'] as wallboard. And the raw material jl'l and the know-how for making it are j|f right here. The wizardry of chemistry and modern fabrication methods have changed the whole face of American industry in the last two t cades. And now we stand a very od chance to see the miracle repeated in our own city and section. You have only to look over the list of Cobbwood, Inc.. stockholders to realize that the new venture has the united backing of lumber and mill men throughout our section—ranging all the way from Hot Springs and Murfrecsboro to Texarkana. With a tested invention by Mr. Cobb and the backing of such exper- jnpced mill men and merchandisers i?a new industry ever started off with finer prospects for success. By S. BURTON HEATH Two Worlds 'Coming Up? The Soviet deputy foreign miriis- er, Andrei Y. Vishinsky, w atth ter, Andrei Y. Vishinsky, wains that the very existence of the United Nations is at stake. It depends,, he believes, oil vyhether the Asseiri bly creates on interim committee popularly known as the "Little New ry for These photographs, reprinted from The Star of August 6, show the Cobb Process for manufacturing wallboard from.wood waste. Thepicturcs were made at the final test before local mill men'-ln the Cox Brothers Foundry & Machine Co. Plant August 5. " f • —Hope btar>photos which the hard fist of privation already is closing. Proverty may be just around the corner for what was only last year the most prosperous country in Europe. All of this is not the fault of .the Swedes alone. They are caught finally in the backwash of war which has almost paralyzed Europe's economy and just about broken the British back. But Sweden made some bad guesses on her own. One of them was to go along with the predictions and philosopny of United States Government economists in 1944-45 that the post-war world was headed for depression and unemployment. That made sense to the swedes. They had suffered from depression, deflation and unemployment after World war 1. The most impressive monument to World War 1 in Sweden today is an unfinished stadium in the cnske- de section of Southern Stockholm. The great foundations lie just as they were abandoned some years emocracies would be grave in the alter that war. The stadium was be- xtremo. gun by Swedes when post-war tin- While things look gloomy for the - ' J J • u - : " oreign ministers' conference, vhich is scheduled for the 25th of his month, it can't be written off employment jarred their economy and the stability of their Socialist government in 1920-21. The pinch didn't last long. When it was over nis far in advance. It may be that i Uie Swedes abandoned the stadium "--" "-' : ' u project because they had other con- will concern itself mainly with Austria — that Russia may stall o see how the Marshall program rarks out. There is always a pos- ibilily that if the conference were inly a partial failure, there might be another. Diplomatic circles in ;ome western capitals believe that Russia is likely to try to prevent complete rupture. Then, too, Britain and France surely touldnl contemplate brcak- ng with Russia before even know- struction in mind. This time they planned again for a domestic boom. The country is practically bankrupt in terms of foreign exchange with hard money countries such as the United States. It cannot import what it vitally needs, not even to keep warm this winter. But domestic business is booming. There is more money than goods in the country by a of about $600,OOU,000 this ...... jti ui ______ ng whether the Marshall plan will j yeaVT'Next year th«T margin will be be approved by the United States | greater. For a country of 7,500,000 Congress If the plan does go j persons that is a lot of money. hrough it will in effect be an al- The Swede's trouble is that this iance among the countries excess of local money won't buy a of western Europe to combat coin- 1 dime's worth of anything from the munism. And it will be a more United States or Switzerland or realistic than any alliance in the j other hard money countries. It On Time... Every Time Timing in car servicing is just as important as it is to the men on the flying trapeze — failure to meet delivery promises is not tolerated in our service department. You may be very sure your car will be ready for you exactly on time—every time. On rare occasions, the need for additional work is revealed on the job in progress. When this h.ippens you are promptly notified. This is a fixed service policy which our customers appreciate. Ample Stocks of Genuine Ford Parts — Tires and Batteries QUIET PLEASE Normal, yet annoying, driving noise can be effectively muffled and the under parts of your car sealed against rust and corrosion by a new, sprayed-on coating of rubberized material. This tough, thick "hide" of sound-ab- sorbing Underseal insulates against dust, cold, fumes and drafts. One application is guaranteed to protect for the life of your car. Have it done now—and it's done for good. We have the equipment and the material to do a thorough job of rubberized under coat- Ask for an estimate. militaiy sense All these points would be bound sloshes around loose inside the domestic Swedish economy creating come up tor consideration —or i inflationary pressure and political H strikes me — u General De- problems for the people and the Gaulle should in due course be in ! government position to formalize his proposal. All prices remain under control. One would think, however, that, as pieviously indicated, the other western democracies would be inclined ut this juncture to take the position that the ide ais premature, rather than that it is without merit. RAPID GROWTH . California's redwood trees will sprout anew from the stump of a parent tree, and have been known to i each heights of 80 feet in 30 In comparison to American prices they are not high. Wage control held firmly until 1946 by agreement between the Socialist government and the trade unions which comprise the bulk of the government's political strength. But when the wage break through come, it was a honey — 50 to 75 per cent in some cases. There will be an effort now to freeze wages, but the gov- HOPE AUTO CO. Thc American proposal that so provoked Mr. Vishinksy called for a committee-, including representatives of all member nations, to sit while the General Assembly is in recess and its delegates at home. Such a committee obviously could not have powers greater than its } parent's. The General Assembly's power is limited to talking,. inquir- ,ing, .recommending and—a power l.the-commitfee ..would, not. be, given —approving " or • Tejccting' certain- Actions of the Security Council. " The world is in ferment. The Security Council has been unable to surmount the veto on one single important matter during its lifetime. I Soviet delegates, and most par$ ticularly Mr. Vishinsky, seem to | find it. difficult even to decline | cheese with apple pie without denunciatory oration. It is reasonably safe to minimize the threat inherent in Mr. Vishinsky's warning. Probably he does not mean that {Russia will resign from the UN. ^She will stay, not to co-operate but to sabotage. He means, we imagine, that she will boycott the Little Assembly, as she has boycotted the Balkan fact-finding and the Korean election commissions. He could mean, of course, that l| if the Assembly overrides Russia's ' objection to a Little Assembly, he and his associates will retaliate by refusing. to go along on anything else. Maybe he thinks that is what he does mean. But that is no threat ijaecause the Soviet Union hasn't *gone along on anything yet. Suppose the rest of the world refuses to give in to Russia's stubborn obstructionism, and in revenge, Russia refuses to agree to anything the rest of the UN wants. That, we imagine, would put the UN into a deep sla-3p that only nightmare noises would distinguish from death. But how would that differ from what we have now? In all probability Mr. Vishinsky is right. The UN's existence, in its original conception, probably aoes Depend upon what is done about the Little Assembly. If Russia can bluff the rest of the world out of so simple an action then the already futile UN will die. If the rest of the world goes ahead and at least tries to do something, then the sleeping beauty may yet be awakened. On one thing Mr. Vishinsky is wrong. Russia cannot kill the heart of the UN, which is international co-operation for peace. If she per- /jists in trying, there always is the Miternative proposed by Argentina's Dr. Jose Arce—to dissolve the veto : stymied present organization and immediately re-create it without Russia. That would, of course, be the end of One World. But do we have one \yorid now, or two in an unnatural union? o • Magnolia A&M ^ Livestock Wins 'Prize Money In final results of exhibiting I ltve.<--k>ck of State A. and M. Col- 1 iege, Magnolia, in four Livestock B Snows ana Fairs within tne past |3 six weeks, show total prize winning :| money of $3UOy.5b. Snowing Jerseys | : | and Shorthorn cattle ana Poland | China and Chester White hogs col- ijs lege winners brought bacK tnirty- f one purple ribbons in champion am, '1. mals, one hundred and twenty-six '* ;{|tj>)iue ribbons lor lirsi place, iiny- j.;l six red nobons lor second ana ;' : ; twenty-five third place or white j;} nobons. i| Exhibits of the college livestock •A were made at State LwestocK. fe Show, Little Rock, Southwest Ar- w kahsas Livestock Show, Hope, 1'our States Livestock Show, Texar Will Make .11 *. <. ,* Hope is to have A new $200;i factory for the manufacture of • wallboard invented by J. We Cobb, Jr., Of Memphis, which tested here last'August, it. was . nounced today,by .Guy E,-Basyi Mr, Basye made the annOUriCi memvfor CobfawoScif Inc,,' of v-"- 18 he is president, arid' whose X,. holders, include 19 member^; wood-working plants-in Arkansas. ' >" .;, ui? 1 *,* Other Dicers' are: VT. W. Whii Hope, vice-president; Roy Anthq- " Identi^i ABOVE — Guy E. Basye and tray'of wood waste. ABOVE, — Tray going into huge press at Cox Brothers foundry. Jerusalem Riots Leave Dead be- v ^ Jerusalem, Nov. 15 — (IP) — The casualty toll resulting from three days of bloody gunplay in the Holy Land n}ounted today to 16 dead and 36 wdUhded. ' (• .A 2Q - year - old Jew was reported- sl£in last night when unidentified person's shot up a bus in Haifa. EmaKuel Ben - Gurion, nephew of DavUl Ben - Gurion, head of the Jewish Agency executive, was said to .h£Ve been wounded. . A Jewish witness said he lieved the shots came from a military truck. Police informants said they were fired from a taxi cab or private car. ' : That incident boosted to six the number of Jews killed and to three the number wounded since the most recent outburst of violence erupted in Palestine Wednesday. Earlier in the day two British soldiers were killed in Tel Aviv and two British policemen were slain in Jerusalem. Police said they thought the gunmen were members of the Stern gang, an extremist Jewish underground group,,engaging in reprisals for a recent military and police raid on what was described as a Stern gang arsenal and training center north of Tel Aviv Nov. 12. Five Jews were killed and four taken prisoner in that raid. , The British casualty list for the three days stood at 10 killed and 33 wounded.. British residents'in Jerusalem today were restricted to security zones from 5;50 p. m. to 6 a. .m, daily by order of the high commissioner, Sir Alan Gordon Cunning- nam. Britons living outside guarded areas were ordered to remain in their homes. Mr. Basye and J. W. Cobb (right,) developer of Cobbwood, and sample of finished product. ernment approaches medicine reluctantly. that bitter 220 W. Second St. "Your Ford Dealer For 28 Years' Phone 277 - 299 ^kana, and Louisiana 'Shreveport. j. Stale Fair, May Delay Parition of Palestine By JOHN A. PARRIS, JR. New York, Nov. 15 — (A 3 ) — The possibility arose today that the proposed partition of Palestine into sovereign Arab and Jewish countries might be delayed until Oct. 1, 1948. This situation was created as a result of Britain's declaration that British troops could not be withdrawn from the Holy Land before Aug. 1. Under a U. S.-Soviet compromise plan for enforcement of partition, thc British would terminate their mandate over Palestine by May 1 and independence of the Arab and Jewish countries would become effee-live July 1. But in view of Britain's announced withdrawal deadline, members of a four-power Uniled Nations working group, including the United States and Russia, sug (.Continued on Page Four) French Reds Declare War on Government Paris, Nov. 15 —(/P)— Thc French Communist parly declared war today on Premier Paul Ramadier's policy oi raising railroad, gas and electric rates as a result of the cancellation of state subsidies to the nationalized coal indistry. A communique issued early today after a long meeting of party's political bureau said the Communists woald "prepare everything tp assure the success of the action of the popular masses against high prices." The Paris committee of the parly backed this up by denouncing "the famine policy of the Ramadier government" and by calling on "all Parisians to fight the new famine decrees." The government yesterday decreed 45 per cent increases in gas and electric rales and 25 per cent hike in railroad and subway fares (Continued on P.age Four) Red Strikes Spread to Rome By Unitd Press The threat of Communist viol ence spread to Rome today when Newark Bay Battle Again Delayed Newark, N. J., Nov. 15. —W—Ai uneasy peace settled today over threw armd 2 spread to «ome loaay wnm, u j d . cri ed watt;1 . s 0 £ Kill E ne ™ ..f. ans ^ tU.^iVan Kail a"^ tired old .battle- the city spreading into confusion disorder from i lay t u m gra- > northern Italy to the tip of d b - thc teeth the j of a gale £ »"°; ^ promisc d to delay the Battle of Newark Bay for - Ex-State Officer Questioned in Little Rock Slaying Little Rock, Nov. 15 — (A*) — A owner state policeman was in jai lere today for investigation ii connection with death of a man a vhose funeral he served as an honorary pallbearer. Deputy Prosecutor Tom Downie said Ralph Mashburn, about 35, was held on an open charge in the slaying of B. L. Barnhouse, 47- year-old manager of the Little Rock Piano Company. The prosecutor declined to reveal what caused him to order Mashburn's arrest. Barnhouse was beaten fatally on the head. He was found lying .in bed when his wife and children returned Sunday from an out-of-town visit. There was no indication at the house of robbery or of a struggle. He died Monday and was Juried Thursday. Suggests U. S. Fight Europe Jnfldtipiivr * T' -1, 1 \r "••*? • { t + >\ n , "> "•" > Washington, Nov. 15 —W—President Trurnan may ask Congress Monday for authority to help other countries fight inflation as a part of the general plan for aiding Euiope, White House experts worked against time to piepare an outline which some of the president's associates said might include a rough draft 'of the •'long-range Marshall plan, as' well as a proposal for stopgap help for Italy; France and Austria. 'They said, Mr.' Truman, in his personal message tp the special session which opens at noon Monday, also is prepared to suggest action tcrhalt the rising cost of living at home. , ' : Unless changes are made in the final draft, competent officials said, the president will suggest to Congress that he be permitted to name a board to consider ways of halting the currency inflation abroad which has saddled the ecpri- anmy of most European, countries with black markets. Under the $597,000,000 emergency aid bill brought to Congress Sec- etary of State Marshall, the Eu- •opean nations would be required o pull some ot their own money out of circulutionin amounts equal o the value of the relief they receive. Y".;Chairman. ,V<mdenberg (R-Mich) of the Seriate Foreign Relations committee indicated the idea is to take money out of thc hands of persons who might raise prices by bidding against each other for the supplies. '•.'.'';' ' ' He said he understands the provision applies to outright American gifts as well as loans. To fight inflation in this country, the presidqnt was : said to be con- Hot Springs'" vice-president,- 4 « J, Walter.Cobb, 3f., Memphis,,"' retary-treasurer. '• '^i^t. The complete,list of stockholdi follows: ?" ' , ' "'v^tlijK Mr. and Mrs. Guy E; Basye Hope; Mr* and Mrs. W. C. Bruno* Hope; Mr/and Mrs. W.-W, "Vflfii Hope; W TV Murphy, Texarkand J. W. Anthony, MurfreesborOf'TVfii Faye Anthony, Murfreosboroj Ml,, and Mr£, Hoy Anthony, /Hbt, r Springs; J. Walter Cobb. Jr., Menial pnis; A. Albritton, Hope; r Anthony, ± Murfreesboro; > Maxwell,^Texarkana;, Jack M Texarkana; Margaret Anthony,; roll, Murtreesboro; Mr, and ,George >>,w. ,Peck, Hope. $.. Cobbwood, Inc., has an au ized capital of $125,000, with! abot slOO.OOb subscribed and a^s' 1 *""'' amount sought in & bending loan, • i < < % *'te It, is planned, 1 to place the-1 'in buildings on the MUustrmM , Qt v the '^Southwestern rffO' ^Ground if 'mrcumstr aL - fl Mr. Basye said. 'It. • nonths to, get.it iritoj tween 40 a,hd-3Q nigri , The Cob)»woo4 'ipn wood waStot-forrhir dec h out' ' Utilization' of waste has been' -a dream, qt; local; men for years, and. the Cobb cess as demonstrated vhere J ... August led to the formation jot tfcaf new company. •> Trainman Crushed to Death in Rail Accident Newport! J^ov. 15 — (ff) —Vein? L. Johnson, about 50, of CotterV, Ark., a Missouri Pacific locomotive-: engineer, was crushed to'death- Diaz near the r noon into northern imlts Johnson jumped from the and was caught beneath a lc box car,, which overturned as a suit' of the. impact. The Wayne' Morey of Cotter, from the opposite side of the. and escaped injury. Coroner Ottie Dillinger said son was engineer of a southbound 1 freight which ran through a switch..' The other freight, headed -""-"was standing on the siding,, Marvin Waddill, about „ Diaz, unloading a car of,the statio ary train, was injured.,.apparent! not senoulsy. No other injuries & were reported ' .- 1 '**® sidering these; requests: 1. Wider allocation ' powers— The Italian outbreaks were paral-j^£' ^ "*"« »'„»" ri hv ,.rmlim,mp troubles in the d "** ° l tWO ' al 1CtlSt - led by continuing troubles in the French Communist center of Marseille were mobile guards swept Lawyers for Lipsetl, Inc., wrecking firm which owns the New Mex- after a series of legal exchang- through the city in a series of pre- 1CO - aue r a series ot legal exL *"b- dawn raids. arresting 82 per- es, wordy broadsides, and pi oposed dawn raids, arresting 82 persons believed to be instigators of | violence. , with the embattled officials of Newark . halT ied to The Italian situation was more]Atlantic City last night for a con- Mious than thai in France. The i ference witn Newant s mayoi, Vin- Moscow press suddenly gave the spreading disorders major attention and said that a "full-scale" workers movement against the ex- cent J. Murphy. Murphy, attending a league of municipalities convention, rcported- Iv could delay the opera bouffe isting Italian order was in pro- j Dattle until Tuesday by agreeing to Donald Nelson to Wed an Australian New York. Nov. 14 — l.fl—Don aid M. Nelson, 59, former head o the war production board and nov president of the Society of Indepen dent Motion Picture Producer has obtained a license to wed Val erie Edna May Rowell, 31, a na tive of Australia. Nelson, born in Hannibal, Mo- gress. i UIA i. VJ.V-. Wll til J. UwOUCl J Wjr Wo* fc -*'"W "" ~* *»»** v«*, ** v* *• --- *__T TTl a compromise plan reached by has been married three times m Outbreaks hit 14 more Italian Lipsett attorneys and Deputy third wife, who was Margucrit (Continued on Page Four) (Continued on Page Four) Coulburn, died tbjs year. under which 'the government con trols distribution of ;.scarce items. Applied to wheat, this would enable government agencies to say how much would go to miller^, how much to distillers, and how much to other users. 2. Restored controls over installment buying. These controls were aken from the pesident at the last ession of Congress. Senator Taft CR-Ohio) has said lat both of those matters — as veil as rent qnd expoit contiols nd possible increases, in commod- ty exchange margins. — will be tudied by his Senate-House ecor lomic committee which begins ac- icn on the president's piogram lext week. Taft told a news conference he _grees with the pieMdent that noney for the proposed foreign re- ief program must be paid out of XGS But he said administration figures for the cost of the Mai shall jlan are too high The United States can help foreign countries. Taft said, and still cut indmdqal income taxes |or 1948 However, Senator Ba}l <R-Mmh> said "gifts or loans to Europe on the scale being proposed will »ule. out any chance of a, tax leduc- *°Marshall -tcild Congress adequate emergency and long-range aid w'ould cost the United States about ST.OOO.OQOjOO^ m the next 15 months,. ! ., , . , But the Qbj.o senator estimated, that the $7 OQO.OOO.OQO would be spent in one year, under the Secre. *„ . «# c4a4nt« nrfiffram. SS Representative to Be in Hope si Tuesday, Nov. 18 A representative of the Social w , curity Administration fqr Old>Agi v and Survivors Insurance will beVii Hope, Arkansas in the Arkan Employment; Office.on, Nove, ' 18, 1947, at 2 p.mT A" years of age although ready to retire, should ,_. quiry so tha.t they oan\.Re, oi Informed. If you , are 65 years> age or more and can mno»t' * necessary re4«yre«ne n ts receive benefit payments j months you do not work in employment or do-not eari, $14.99 a month in 'such em; ment, VFW, Auxiliary Picnic to Bt Held NOY. 18 will ho-ld a we«v?r roast ™, new hut, pine Gardens a tjjiie- on Highway 67, 90 Tuesday * ember 1$ »t ( 7 o'clock.-The ., was originally scheduled, rarbe*- at Fair park, - , T * For transportation, i telefc t At\ 1IF *v*» OQIt \I7 ' ' ™ t|ry of state's "That's too m«ch," be said. Continued en, Page Pilkintpn to Give Committtf Rf| ot Stattwidi James H, attor senator, wjU £iY%/» meat Friciay,

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