Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1947 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 19, 1947
Page 4
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. r ^^^v^^^^^w^r^W'^ HQPI STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS ' ' TueiJay, Noyembcr 18, 1947 ! '<i v 24 I *s Arrive * •»(*%*, • * >^ i W York -d; HARRIS Barracks on a Truck on a Barge on a River dBar^section of the iood- .Fridrtdship Train reacned the \ofk tdday and two approached vhe city .ntftth, and south, gather- tt" of gin food from oiit to prove their gen- to; starving Europe, tte to the statue at Liberty ,cker-tape parade up Broad,,.„! trt&rK the end tomorrow of 'cross-country iciief drive that rl$tneiea Itf9 freight cars of ,,¥dr\ shipment to Europe, moftnern section ot tae train r jd at Buffalo, N. Y., last t*, where several hundred per- .J gathered to watch 13 addition- cars» be - added. Mayor Bernard >Wd read a message trom Thomas E. Dewey express- ope that tne tram's cargo _ ao iriuch to alleviate the suf- igs of me people of France and jjsouthern' section, was to artist jHarMsburg, Pa., tins morn- ;..'lt had 53 cars of food when it Mttsbuign last night, alter pre- atiorr ceicmonies by Mayor .'_'._. Lawrence. ^Section of 24 cars from Pitts- >gh" arrived by Pennsylvania ad at Jersey City, N. J., last and were being prepared to- to-be loaded on two railroad >s for tomorrow's cereminies Statue of Liberty, v .boats, police launches and jats will greet the food bear- barges while they circle Bed's Jsland wttere stands the statue seated to the United States 61 >rs .ago by the French people. *ter the celebration, the food jbe 'loaded for transport to Eu- 5 aboard ships provided by the erican export and United Mates snip lines. -time ot departure for the , ships was not Known since the must be re-pack£ged by the modity Credit Corporation. It planned, however, u>r tne ship •fiance to arrive on the day be- jre Christmas and the Ship to itaiy •% ,fO arrive on New Year's Day. '"• " IsThe'parade tomorrow will include $ tjjfiX) Boy and Girl Scouts, and i 'yfench and Italian nationals, many ttftsssed in native costumes. They Draft march up Broadway from Battery Place to City Hall. Notables ^v Wito accompanied the train across J*\- IB* country also will be in the iicial presentation ceremonies be held at City Hall with 3,000 $«**&, Knool children, Mayor William \ffe CPtJwyer and representatives of the •*"* French and Italian governments a .participating. " T Officials estimated that nearly ( 00 cars would be in the train <vV>ften it arrives heie. With contn- V 4 Wttions pouring in from the metro. ','politan area, many moie carloads s .Swill, be added, it was'expected be- v "*ore stevedores begin the task of dading the gifts aboaid the wait"'.vessels. ^v «^ Barracks, formerly used to house atomic workers at Hanford, Wash., are being moved to RicMand 24 miles away, where a new city is springing up as the Richland Engineer Works is expanded. This building, going by truck, crosses a waterway by barge. The barracks city will eventually provide homes for 16,000 psrsons at Richland. Mashburn Released as Suspect in Little Rock Slaying Little Rock, Nov. 18—(/P)—Ralph Mashburn, an ex-policeman, has been released from custody in the investigation of the baffling slaying of ti. 1<. uarnnouse, little KOCK Fiano Store manager. Deputy Prosecutor Tom Downie of i J uiasKi County ordered Mashburn released late yesterday after Ine one-time state policeman had been held on an open charge since, jj'iiuay. iJown.e announced the action without comment. At his home, iviasnuuin was reported under a physician's cafe and loid a reporter he "did not know anything about" the death of Barnhouse, whom he described as a ••personal iriend." Meanwhile, R. Peterson, an investigator for the State Police, returned to his duties after conferring with Downie and Detective Chief C.O'Fink. It had been reported he had been called into the case. Back Home He Rolls Out on Barrels This Eskimo comes up with a novel form of getting around In those few months when the northern Alaska ground is soft. Here, his huskies pull his barrow which has two 50-gallon oil drums for wheels. When the ground is frozen, he'll go back to using a sled. He is one of the many na'tives helping (he U. S. Navy explore for oil in the Arctic wasteland surrounding Point Barrow. Photo by NEA-Acme stall correspondent Jack R. Helper. the state now admits nothing was delivered to McLaughlin. Consequently he could not be guilty of accepting a brioe since nothing was delivered to him." Judge Cummings then again overruled the demurrer wmch asked dismissal of the indictment. Todays action on the part of the judge indicated that testimony would not begin in the case until Wednesday afternoon at least. The taste of Contacting prospective jurors will be slow because heavy rains • Monday and today have matie county roads excessively muddy. Mt. Ida, Nov. 18 — (/P) — More legal maneuvering appeared in prospect today as defense attorneys sought to prevent the former mayor of Hot Springs, Leo P. McLaughlin, from going on trial on charges of misconduct in office. In yesterday's skirmishing, the defense won several points but lost a request for dismissal of a grand jury indictment charging that lists -™ The brothers DiMaggio—Joe, .left and Dominic—are back in San Francisco fo.r a series of home-cooked meals. Mom gets the under way with steaming ravioli. Activities and Methods of Communism, Democracies Are Sharply Defined « Weevils Can Destroy Stored Beans Weevils often destroy dried ^ and peas stored for food or seed* in Hempstead county. To prevent this Home .Demonstration Agent Mary Dixon suggests treating them with carbon disulfide (high-life). Treatment should be made soon after beans or peas are put in storage. For success the beans or peas must be in a gas-light container for treatment. Temperature should be above 70 degrees Fahrenhait and treatment continued for 36 hours. ,,,-f One and a half to 3 ounces will* treat a 50-gallon steel barrel if it is gas-tight. One to 2 teaspoons will treat a 5-gallon lard stand full. Pour the carbon disulfide over the beans or peas and close the cover immediately. Carbon disulfide forms a gas that penetrates into the seed and kills the weevil grubs as well as adult weevils. Carbon disulfide is highly explosive. Do the fumigation away from buildings, she cautions. After treating them, air the seed to remove odors. Do not use an ex-V cessive amount of carbon disulfide. Failure to obey these precautions may taint the flavors of beans and peas for food and injure germination of seed, she advises. . .v By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst As this is written there lie beside me on my desk two piles of current news reports— one batch way of life. And courage is what Europe needs most at this-precise moment—courage to hang on until "blood, toil, tears and sweat" have turned the tide of battle. Of course the U.S.A. isn't solely dealing with the Communist efforts altruistic in its efforts to help the to gain control ,of the French and Wants to Pay 'Debt' He Owes U. S, tead From Page One 4000.00 Belt Speeder Power rShovel „ 4500.00 "Pile Driver . , 350.00 arehouse . 3000.00 ; arehouse Keeper's - - — _ ... '1750.00 iscellaneous Items 800.00 of County Equipment and j>erty . , .., . $52000.00 _, , The amount of rental on County <$jf< JEquipment for the year of 1947, 5j -" v tt date, collected and turned into the Treasuiy is the sum of $11,V* 126.15, and the bum of $49,239.56 "a- the year 1943 to 1947 Inclusive to _ .',,,|thJs date. :-, >. -Roads and Bridges £»,„ ~", Under the supervision' of your i'-, * County Commissioners, Fred A. ' lAie,k, Chairman, J. G. Prescott, i\ ^Secretaiy, and Clifford Franks, we 3 ~gubm»t the following report: Gravel hauled on various county i* roads 21,590 Cu. Yds. , . », Concrete tile made in various sizes 1,112 Pieces 81 Tile Culverts put in 12 to 18 Ft, long built new , , .dges repaired L__ 4 ! «Hope and Patmos Road Project 5f- ^'Contract B»d to build this road Joshua Brisk, left, 17-year-old Romanian war orphan, had Dr Robert Ziogler, right, American Legion chaplain in Los Angeles appointed his^ guardian so the under-age boy could join the U S Army to "pay back the debt I owe this countiy." During the war', Brisk killed his Nazi schoolteacher and saved the lives of 17 American pilots by blinding their pursuers with a magnesium bomb and leading the airmen to safety. He received a special permit to enter tins country last year. Program .to farm to .market roads the other half, and cost of building this road ready for the black-top was the sum of $13,545.61, making to Hempstead County a profit of $5,038.89 by me having taken this contract and having this road constructed. Recommendations Realizing that it is a real problem for the Finance Committee to make a satisfactory apportionment of the anticipated revenues of the sum of $42,977.42, to be received from the 5 mills levy on the taxable property for the year of 1947, to be used for the year of 1948, I herewith hand the Finance Committee my suggestions on the appropriations, and I do this after careful thought and Study. On the average day, say sta- l^-teas the sum of $19,184.50, Hemp- _ •f f Jttead County furnishing one-half tisticians, 28 Americans die as a fte amount and the Federal Aidiesult of fire. '* ATTENTION All meat sold in the City of Hope, Arkansas, for human consumption<including all cattle, swine, sheep and goats, must be slaughtered in a slaughter house ,which meets all requirements of Arkansas State Board I of Health and the City of Hope, Board of Health and ("Where Inspection is maintained. All fresh meat sold in the City of Hope, must bear the Inspection Legant showing that it has been "inspected and Passed." Any person bringing into the City of Hope, [.'Arkansas, meats from domestic animals or livestock Lraised and grown by him must, before selling or offering tor sale any such meats have it Inspected by the City Food Inspector to determine whether such meats are ['wholesome, untainted, uncontominated, fit for human pfonsumption and are handled in a sanitary manner. The above is in accordance with the State Health "'Department and the City of Hope Health Department, 8y direction of the City of Hope Board of Health. City Health Department ~_ Dr. H. 0. Linker 'a- , ">- -. City Food Inspector ,i. Office Elks / ': Phone Np, GOP Leaders Continued From Page One the world ns seekers for charity at our door " Even before taft, who heads.the Senate Republican policy committee as well as the Senate-House economic committee, tore into the president's program, other GOP leaders voiced their own sharp criticisms. Martin told reporters Mr. Truman was asking for "a more colossal OPA" and added the economic program has little chance for enactment during the special session. House Republican Leader Hal- leek of'Indiana said the president had asked Congress "to grant him dictatorial powers." Even Democratic senators Elmer Thomas of Oklahoma and Byrd of Virginia said the program spells "regimentation." Instead of the president's program, Taft said the way to control the cost of living is to slash government expenses, cut taxes, curtail private credit, control exports and modify the cost of the long-range Marshall Plan for economic recovery of Europe. Democratic leaders said no effort has been made to put the president's suggestions into legislative form, with the exception of .some work that has been done by the agriculture department in making preliminary drafts of measures af- tecling that field. Democratic leader Barkley (Ky) is expected to call his party's policy committee togctherthis week to map a course of action. Congressional chieftains probaby will ask for a conference to discuss the program further with the president before submitting an bills. In any event, there seemed little likelihood that any attempt will be made to wrap up the presidtnt's entire program into a single anti-inflation measure. Senator Fulbringht (D-Ark) told a reporter he hopes separate bills will be offered, 'so that we can vote for those portions of the program we favor and can oppose those that we don't." Fulbright did not define his possible opposition to any of the president's suggestions. Senator Kem (R-Mo) called Mclaughlin Trial Again Delayed By EDNA LE HOWE Mt. Ida, Nov. 18 — (Special) — The Montgomery county petit-jury panel for the September court' term, from which jurors for the poll tax bribery trial of fdrrner Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin werVto have been selected, was disqualified in a surprise move by 'Circuit Judge Maupin Cummings of Fayetteville this morning over objections of Henry Doham 'counsel for McLaughlin. i The court, upon agreement of defense counsel arid Prosecuting Attorney Sidney S. McMath, directed Sheriff William Black, 29-yearrOld ex-GI, to select a special panel of 36 names from a list of 2,432 tax payers in the county in open court, urging that every precaution r be taken in their selection. ': Court was recessed until 11 a. rri. Wednesday. "I want men of high character, above reproach; I want a few women; I want some jurors from the towns in the county and some from the rural sections; I want them riot of one religious faith and not 'involved in politics in this matter."i"The motion for a change of venue from Garland to Montgomery county set up as the principal reason for a change the bitterness and intensive feeling that existed between Judge Clyde Brown and the defendant and as far as I am concerned I want the defendant to of block poll tax payments ob- Italian governments by force and tamed by 'l-ireman Jack" MeJun- intimidation, and the other ecord- km were u dehvered to McLaughlin ling President Truman's message calling on Congress not only to put as a bribe. Circuit Judge Maupin Cummings, presiding over the hearing, transferred here on a change ol venue, overruled a defense demurrer after two hours of argument. The defense contended it was no crime if McJunkin, a former Hot Springs tavern operator, furnished McLaughlin with poll tax lists. Deputy Prosecutor .N a t h a n Schoenfeld argued that "obtaining the list was part of an ingenious scheme by which McLaughlin maintained his political empire and was of enough value that McJunkin paid income, tax of $169,000 on gambling profits." The defense, however, won a request that the state furnish a bill of particulars and a list of state witnesses. The one-time Garland county political leader also was successful in delaying proceedings yesterday until three items miss- our own economic house in order but to provide economic aid for the stricken countries of western Europe. There we have sharply defined the contrast of methods and aims in the conflict between Amrican democracy and Bolshevism. The first is premised on the belief that we should so conduct ourselves— to take a phrase from the president's message— "that men and women of all the world can move ut of the shadows of fear and war outside world, although we like to believe that we should offer our aid in any event. Our politico-economic way of life is heavily interlocked with that of Europe. Moreover, as the president warned, there is an "ominous threat" of inflation in the United States, and at another point he summed ug the position thus: "The future of the free nations of Europe hangs in the balance. The future of our own economy .is in jopardy." Mr. Truman not only asked Congress for limited wage and price controls and rationing authority at home, but called for $597,000,000 emergency winter aid for France, ini^ tHo linhf ,-vf -f™ ^,,~, ,q Italy and Austria. He declared this into the_ light of freedom and, for / ign relief wo u ld be convincing t t 4V , t 0 - 1 ) proof that America is determined tenet mat it to suppO rt the nations of western Europe in efforts to remain free rnm,,ni communism s must be inauguratd by rvolution and a reign of terror so to impress itself upon the populace. That contrast is bound tp register heavily with the hard-hit countries of western Europe. It will ing from a transcript of the case,give them courage to carry on the were brought into court. Deputies (fight to rehabilitate themselvs so had to go to Hot Springs for the that they, can withstand the as- information. .'saults of 'communism against their and to become entirely self-supporting, and added: "If that action is followed by the enactment of the long-range European recovery program, this Congress will have written a noble page in world affairs." The immediate future would seem to be the most critical period for western Europe;. The French and Italian governments arc fighting for thir very lives against the powerful Communist parties which are trying to wreck them by strong-arm methods. If these tvvo,^ tey nations should succumb to this'»* assault, the rest of the continent probably would fall under Moscow's domination. The question of the moment, therefore, is whether France and Italy can stand up under the present onslaught. The position is especially grave in Italy where the Reds are openly talking revolution while creating widespread disorders. It would be rash to predict that the two -countries would come through without civil strife. How-Li ever, the consensus of observers is' that both can weather the storm, providing they get outside economic help and the rest of western Europe is able to stand firm. Without help, the situation will be grave,- indeed. , Medical Test Proved This Great to Relieve MONTHLY FEMALEPAINS Are you troubled by distress or female functional monthly disturbances? Doea this make you sufler from pain, feel so nei^uous, weak, high-strung—at such times? Then DO try Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound to relievo such symptoms! In a recent medical test this proved remarkably helpful to women troubled this way. Any drugstore. •LYOIAE.PINKHAM'SSo^ tfti 9 Dawson disqualifying and four al- "the same old political bag of tricks". Not all of the Republicans, however, were so critical of the president, and on the Democratic side, there was some staunch support for Mr. Truman's proposals. The Department of Agriculture i reports that much of the off-flavor which develops in orange juice, Lespecialy when stored in glass at I'room temperature, comes from fatty material in the juice which"" 17 Whereupon Donham renewed is not removed in processing. his demurrur on the ground that get as fair and impartial trial as is humanly possible to give," Judge Cummings said. "The change of venue set out as a reason that Judge Brown had appointed jury commissioners who selected jurors who were biased and prejudiced and many of whom who were related. Judge Brown appointed the commissioners in this county. In all fairness to the defendant the petit jury should be disqualified. If such bitterness existed in Garland county it is conceivable that it carried over into Montgomery county." He said that it was 911 his own motion that he was the panel of 24 jurors ternates. Donham, greatly suprised by the judges action, protested that the defense had not questioned the qualification of the jurors in Montgomery county and had asked for no change in the jurors. "I don't think that unless the defendant requests it, 'that the court has power to disqualify it." "I am disqualifying the jurors anyway." returned Judge Cummings. "It is the only fair thing to do in the matter. "We will need time to confer and ask that you give us 30 minutes." Donham asked the court. "You're doing things so fast we need a little time." Judge Cummings's action in disqualifying the jury panel came after argument over the bill of particulars, requested yesterday by defense counsel and filed by the state as court opened this morning. Attorney Donham objected to one point in the bill which he said did not supply the full information as requested by the defense. He had asked, he said, for the date on which Jaqk McJunkin, former Hot Springs night club operator, is alleged to have given to the former mayor the list of names of 269 persons for whom he had obtained poll taxes. The argument over the bill of particulars this morning involved the question of whether or not a copy of the poll tax list, allegedly compiled by McJunkin, had ever been delivered to the ex-mayor. Donham said that the indictment set forth that the list had been given to McLaughiin, while Schoenfeld told the court that no claim was made that such list had ever been given to .McLaughlin. But that the charge only claimed that McLaughlin received "political influence" as a result of the compilation of the list and that this "political influence" constituted a bribe. He said that the poll tax receipts obtained by McJunkin were delivered to the persons whose names were on the list. THIS PUZZLE He re's How To WIN f250.00 Nothing Eke To Do Kingwa Margie L "/ Mingan Red D eer Marshall Brooks Boyde Boise Ross .Hop« Baker Kenyon^aUnnet Piaha Cla ^ on f Doucet .'Gray Albany b Leeds Berwlnd De|(a Chica Montello Cody Ainsworth Gaif Antonio All you do is to get the largest number of towns shown in this map composed entirely of the following letters: N-O-I-A-V-T-M-U-Y-S-E-R For example Blockton can- ^ • ^\ Casaba not be used because there" is no B or L or C in the list. Vestry can be used because it contains the letters V-E-ST-R-Y all of which are in the list. Letters may be A , . So YOU \ used more than once in a '^ ^ ^w single name. 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WIN first prize and you will get 3250.00—Second Prize S100.00— Third Prize $50.00 —Fourth Prize §25.00—Fifth P#ize $10.00, so whether you win $250.00 or 810.00 you will be paid real cash money. You may send your answer any time—up to the close of the contest midnight Feb. 15th, 1948, but hurry, send it right now because I will give 850.00 extra to 1st Prize Winner for promptness if you send your answer within five days from the time you read this announcement. SEND NO MON|Y-8IUSH YOUR ANSWiR Hurry—send your answer right away. Both the $250.00 and the $50.00 may be yours—win them both. Send no money—there is nothing to buy or .nothing io sell. Just send your answer \vithin five days from the time you read this announcement THE PURITANS Rep and if you find only one more eligible town then anyone else, ' YOU WIN. If there are ties, winners will be determined by the best answers to tie breaker puzzles. So send your answer rightjaway today to the Puritans. 375 La Grange. Illinois. 375 La Grange, Illinois Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ' Alex. H. Washburn America Reverses Historic Trend of Her Tariffs •Washington announced yesterday that effective January 1 the United States will reduce its tariffs on 3,500 items, which, in the words of the Associated Press dispatch on yesterday's front page, is "part of a 23-nation pact affecting half the world's- commerce." Thus, the necessity of world . wide co-operation for economic security and peace is working an historic change in America's domestic policy. Our country's industrial power was built up by a policy of high tariffs —requiring Americans to buy at home at least - those itcrms whctee manufacture tends to strengthen the nation's basic industry both in peace and \var. , . It was never the original intention of the tariff-fixers to cut off foreign trado entirely. There has to be a considerable movement of goods between nations to ac- comodate normal prosperity within individual countries. But the avarice which is inherent in all men eventually thrust the American tariff level so high that two things occurred: U) Foreign nations erected their own tariff walls against our goods, and (2) American expert trade gradually stagnated under an unbearable poli : tical handicap. The last— and highest—tariff bill enacted into law under the administration of Herbert Hoover is credited by economists with being the thunderbolt that struck down paper profits in step toward 1929 and launched the depression ian nation." that ran until 1933. ' High tariffs are justified while a nation is getting itself established. But tariffs levied by a great and rich nation simply to make larger profits lor individuals not only disturb the trade and peace of the world but eventually back-fire on the very firms and individuals they were designed to help. There is no point to giving American aid to Europe now unless we resolve to beat our political sword — the tariff — into a plow• share that will, while earning a / reasonable profit at home, still enable Europe to climb back to economic respectability. light 49TH YEAR: VOL 49 — NO. 32 lt«r •» Me»« CofiielM«t*d HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 19,1947 (AP)—M«on« Aiiocfottd Pr«w (NEA)—Meoni N«wspcpor EntffpHMTAm. Group Eliminates Price Control, Rationing Plan Washington, Nov. 19 — (/P) — Chairman Taft (R-Ohio) said today the Senate-House Economic committee will begin hearings Friday on points in President Truman's cost of living program, but proposals for limited rationing and rice control will not be included. Taft told reporters the committee has decided to exclude from its agenda, at least for the present, the rationing and price control points. "I think that if we are going to get anything out of this special session of Congress we will have to leave those points until the regular session," Taft said. , Taft earlier had told a reporter credit and export control are the two recommendations by Mr. Truman most likely to win approval oJ Congress in a program to combal inflation. He also said a modified rent control extension law migh be passed by the Republican-con trolled Congress. The Ohioan, an avowed candi date for the republican prcsiden tial nomination, has denouncec the price-wage controls and con sumer rationing proposals as "£ step toward a completely totalitar More Rain, Snow Predicted for Many Sections By The Associated press There was more rain and snow or many sections of the country oday as temperatures across the lation leveled off to near normal. No sub-zero weather was in prospect for the next couple of days, at least. Light snow fell over northern parts of the Great Lakes region md there Was snow and rain in he Central Plains states and the Northern Rockes. The rain belt moved from the Southwest into the Southeast states and extended from Virginia westward to Alabama. BY JAMES THRASHER Why Shouldn't Barkie Be Willin'? One of the remarkable aspects of the Eisenhower-for- .President , movement is the attitude of a number of writers toward the General's continued reticence. They keep asking, with variations, this basic question: "Why doesn't he say no?" [ it must be Obvious, to them why General- Eisenhower does not and 'cannot say yes. As Army Chief of Staff, one'pi. the .two..top -military men entrusted with this'-nation's defense, he is in no position to play politics. But since he can't ^ay yes, is he then .obligated to say no? The Chief of Staff has indicated quite clearly, it seems to us, that he js disposed to consider the talk of his candidacy with favor. Nor does it constitute an endorsement of that unannounced candidacy to inquire, "Why shouldn't, he?" Is it a disgrace to seek the high-, est office that the citizens of the United States can bestow? And* once offered that office, should the other's acceptance be approached through an elaborate Oriental routine .of false modesty and hypocritical negation? Most Americans deplore the horse-swapping and back stage maneuvering that often accompany the choice of a presidential candidate in convention. The term "smoke- filled room" has come to symbolize sach undemocratic practices. The Eisenhower boom—if boom is not too strong a word—at least is something that hasn't been developed and sustained solely by profession- BETWEEN RULES COMMITTEE OKAYS EMERGENCY AID Washington, Nov. 19 — (IP) — The Senate Foreign Relations Committee today approved legislation to provide emergency aid for France, Italy and Austria. Chairman Vandenberg (R.- Mich) said the vote vyas 13-0. Vandenberg told a news conference that the committee also voted unanimously to place a number of amendments in the bill, which had been submitted by the State Department. One of these specified that the act "shall not imply any obligation to give assistance to any of he countries mentioned nor shall it imply or guarantee the availability of any specific commodities." ;• Vandenberg said the amendment is intended to answer criticism that our own economy is in short supply with respect to many, of the commodities outlined in the bill. The administration has asked for $597,000,000 tp furnish food, seed fertilizers, petroleum, ;and other ^supplies . to :; the"•.•.•three nations."' ' - : Friendship Train No the i precipitation was reported in Northeastern section of the country or along the Pacific Coast and temperatures were near seasonal normals. Miami, Fla., was the warmest spot on the nation's weather map yesterday, with a high of 81. The low mark was one below zero at Williston, N. D; AFL President William Green declared in a broadcast last night Continued on Page Two 20 Believed Dead in Air Freighter Rome, Nov. 19 — (/P) — A chartered Swedish freighter plane carrying 30 persons, including 20 Swedish military airmen, crashed today in the mountains near Salerno and Swedish diplomatic sources said 20 persons were killed. The plane was en route home from Addis Ababa, where the 20 military men and four others had delivered a group of B-17 planes sold by Sweden to Ethiopia. The Swedish foreign office in To- sholm announced the death toll, adding that 10 were injured. The military airmen on board were four captains, nine lieutenants, three non-commissioned officers, two mechanics, one electrician and a maintenance engineer. An official of the plane's owner, the traffic-tourist-transport company of Stockholm, said the plane also carried six other persons and a crew of four. "As far as we know," he said, "all were Swedes." Col. Ingvar Berg, leader of the Swedish Ferry Squadron, was not aboard.' The flag at the Swedish legation was dropped to half staff and a representative left for the scene. The American consulate at Naples said 19 were, dead and that five of the injured were in serious conditions. The Italian'Red,-Cross: and'fire- men went to the wreckage. Some of the dead were declared mutilated beyond recognition. The plane was a Swedish Bristol freighter, owned by the Taffic Council Agrees to Let Carnival Stay at Park A lengthy discussion last night between Livestock Association officials and the City Council resulted in the council agreeing to let a carnival use the Fair park for winter quarters, upholding a contract ' made by the livestock six Bodies of Six Aviators Token From Mountain Shreveport, La., Nov. 19 —• I Barksdale field here has nounced the names of the army'fliers who were killed Monday night when their B-25 plane crashed into Mt. Magazine, Ark. The field reported the plane left Patterson field, Chicago, s at 4:32 & m. Monday and was en route to arksdale on the final leg of an administration flight, The victims were: Capt. William F, Wilson, Strong City, Kan. 29. •—N3EA Telephoto Airview of fireboats throwing plumes of water into the,air in a salute as part of the Friendship Train, transported on barge's at center, pass the Statue of Liberty. Special Committee Submits Plan to Council for Beautifying Fdir Park A special committee which is studying ways and means to beau-:stand and near present south fence tify the city's Fair park made-a Ih"ne. (5) Leave pit west of hut. for.™-* t/i tho nHir nnimon at itc Note:' All 'pits are to be partly creened from the public. A AF to Test Blockbusters in California al politicians. Most Americans also seem to like their candidates coy. The spectacle of a presidential aspirant busily rounding up delegates while showing an outward disinterest in the candidacy is not uncommon. Neither is that of a candidate who knows he has the nomination in the bag and affects complete surprise when a convention delivers it to 'him. But the voters never seem to object to these transparent performances. A traditional selling point of the American system of government has been the possibility that any mother's son might grow up to be President. We still think it's a point, and not outdated. ;It doesn't seem unnatural to us that a citizen might view the prospect of the presidential nomination with pride as well as humility. So we can't see why General Eisenhower is being criticized for not taking himself out of the picture simply because he can't say yes to his present job. A straight-forward "Barkis is willin' " would be admirable and perfectly proper at the proper time. Whether a political convention—and, later, the American people—would proceed to choose him is another matter. o '— 20 Years Ago Today By ELTON C. FAY Washington, Nov. 19 — (#")— The air force will begin test drops of the world's heaviest bomb — a 42,- 000-pounder — in about two weeks at Muroc air base in the California desert, it was learned today. Twelve of the huge missiles have been delivered by the army ordnance department for the experiments. The modified B-29 Superfortress Which will carry the record bomb load aloft is at Elgin Field, Fla. Its crew has completed a course of special training. The mammoth bomb will be suspended from n e w 1 y-devised shackles half in and half out of the lengthened bomb bay and will clear the ground by bare inches when- the airplane makes its takeoff run. The bombs dropped at Muroc probably will be "duds," weighted to compensate for the lack of explosive charges. The fact that several are being used suggests that releases will be from varying heights to observe the characteristics of fall and the depths of penetration into the earth. It is assumed that army ordnance experts then will conduct their own tests of the explosive potential, including the detonating of bombs planted at depths corresponding to those attained in the high-altitude drops. From their experiments, the ordnance men -will get their information on earthshock, blast area and zones of damage. Because of the size of the charge, some officers suggested the explo- Tourist-Transport Company of Stockholm, Swedish authorities in Stockholm said. It was chartered to return the Swedish military fliers from Africa. All the fliers were officers of the Swedish Air Force. They had left Sweden Oct. 30. . Carabinieri officials at Salerno said a party had been dispatched to the scene of the crash, believed to be one 3,248-foot Mt. Scala. First reports of the accident said the plane was a U. S. Army transport but Col. John M. Willems, American military attache, said .he had learned "definitely" the craft was not an American craft. Flight operations officers at Ciampino airfield in Rome, where the wrecked plane was due at 4 a. m. GMT today ('11 p. m. EST Wednesday), said the craft was a Bristol and that she carried Swedish military personnel. Five of the injured were reported in serious condition and to be receiving first aid in a rude hut on the mountanside. Fog shrouded the mountains at the time of the crash. report to the city council at its. regular meeting last night. • ' The committee is composed of the following members: Foy Ham-, mons, Roy Stenphenson, , Oliver Adams, Cecil M. Biddle and Mrs. Charles Wylie, representing the local garden clubs. : ;••, . The recommendations were presented to the council 1 by Mrs. Wylie. The group took no action pending a study of the following suggestions: •'.'. Tennis Courts: , (1) Abandon old courts. (2) Make new courts. Place them,• just, east pf old. courts ;jti open area; Run therh-'' north.'and south and side by ;side; and as far to the north of the open area, as the trees will permit. Move children's playthings that are east of-ne\v tennis courts and place in vicinity of old courts. Use this area east of new courts for parking for tennis players and spectators. ; Fence off . children's play ! area with iron post, cable and screen just west of new tennis courts. 2) West fence' to run straight orth and south and. be approxi- iately 50' east "of- band shell, Tool shed at wading pool to be lOve'd to the west end of the ball eld near ^grandstand to be used or baseball equipment. Barbecue Pits: (1) Place t north fence 50' east of back gate nd by fence, then screen off frorr ublic. (2) .Another just south o: 1) above and across road, be ween the trees near the corner the present children's play ence. (3) Place another approxi mately 100' southeast of Boys' Hu the more or less open area. (4! /lake another between the 5 big rees almost due south of bane jarking. Trees: All Rev. Brown Named Head of Baptists E. C. BROWN By SAM G. HARRIS Little Rock, Nov. 19 (/P)— The Rev. E. C. Brown, Blytheville, was elected president of the Arkansas Baptist State Convention here to day. He will succeed Dr. W. J Kinsley, Hot Springs, at the open ing of tomorrow's session of the convention's 94th meeting. Mr. Brown defeated E. L. Com pere, Little Rock layman, in a se cret ballot, results of which wer not announced. The Rev. T. K. Rucker, Malvern was elected first vice president anc the Rev. Irving M. Prince, Para Nov. 19, 1920 The Hoi/e Bobcats sion tests will bejriade at remote | gou id, second vice president. The> '"'were unopposed. The Rev. Taylo Stanfill, North Little Rock and Dr B. L. Bridges, Little Rock, wer elected secretary and treasurer took the Stamps Yelolwjackets 7 to 0 in a hard-fought game there yesterday atterncon—The Garland P.T.A. is starting a drive to get more members—Miriam Carlton was commended at Arkansas College for performance in a play—Heading Chamber of Commerce drive for new members were: Terrell Cornelius, R. M. Patterson, George Robison, Taibot Feild, Irving Jones, John P. Cox, L. M. Boswell, N. W. Denly, Carter Gibson and George Fleeman —"The Big Parade" with Jahn Gilbert was playing at a local theater. o . TAKES LOTS OF ROOM , A stadium 312 times larger than Soldiers' Field, Chicago, would be needed to accomodate all the people who daily ride the nation's street cars, trackless trolleys, and buses. ordnance and bombing ranges in the west. The air force said the 42,000 pounds will be the heaviest bomb load ever lifted by a plane. Toward .he end of the war a B-29 was con-. verted to carry two 22,000 pound | Dombs — one under each wing — for use against Japan but it never flew a mission. Airmen assume that the B-29 in the Muroc tests will leap violently when the 21-ton bomb is released. They pointed out when a relatively insignificant 7,000-pound salvo of bombs smaller was drop_ped from wartime B-17s the the airplanes shot sharply upwards. The Muroc experiments are expected to be conducted in secrecy and no technical information will be released on the results obtained. o OHIO'S MILK Ohio's 1,115,000 cows produce 2,572,000,001) quarts of milk a year. In addition to fresh milk, this production goes into the making of 60,019,000 pounds of creamery butler, 23,415,000 pounds of group. The contract was made by the stock group several weeks ago and at its last session the council, contending the group had no authority to make such a deal, ordered the police department to notify the carnival to move out. Last night's discussion which at times reached a "heated stage" gave the council a view of the stock association's problems. The Stockmen admitted they acted hasty and apparently all the council wanted was to show them who had charge ol the park and to avoid similar incidents in the future. The group voted to raise monthly tontribution to the Library from fiJ5 to §115 matching donations from the county. They also voted to extend a sewer line to the new library location free of charge. Construction of the new building which is being donated to the city by Dr. and Mrs G. E. Cannon and others, got underway today. A contract oetween the city and manager ot the municipal airport which was submitted oy Taibot i'eild, Jr. Was referred to the city attorney for recommendations before being acted on; Tne council approved installation of a well at the airport which will eliminate use ol the old water line which is considered beyond repair. The well will completely furnish water for the airport. Estimated cost on completion is about $1200. The old airport site which the city has never used was leased . to H. L. Teeters for a pasture. The Benches and Tables: (1) Aver- lease will contain a clause that Capt. Albert C, Frese, Jr., 27, Grunswick, Ga. Lt. Hobert O. Pabst, 24, Milwaukee, Wis. nd Lt. Ed D. WWard, 27, Chicago. Pfc. James H. Miershma, Grand Rapids, Mich. Pfc. William E. Wesley, Muskegon, Mich. o Blum Reported Ready to Form New Cabinet By EDWARD E,,;B<>* Washington, "NdSif^fW tary of State Marshal^ new element of tougftne this country's patient 7 bat; irtu tniuni.il . n~>o«la '-' ,?v&* . ovii ge of two benches and two tables t each pit. All benches and tables o be made on same pattern. (2) ed at least 10 tables and ben- -hes for area other than pits, ither made in combination or sep- irately.. .-•-.•,• ; Swimming Pool Area: All the area near the pool to be left for trees to be gone over and dead removed, pruned o 10-12', arid those that are too hick j pp!-.ovej;topped.itO: be removed. •!• Condre'te Blocks: Secure curb- ng that is being remove on 3rc) street and use it in making Bar- jecue pits, benches, etc. Also/when start to -work on old pond this material-could be used in making walks for a sunken garden if so desired. . Move caretaker's cottage to aack of.race track or somewhere to back. Care of Grounds: Have full time caretaker and enough help to keep flings in order if the time and expense of beautification is to be worthwhile. ,Road Work: Grade and oil all main' driveways. Water: Place hydrants at each barbecue pit and fountain at children's pool. Area around bandstand: Fill in with good soil and seed. o — STATE OF INDECISION It is said that the rich are more nervous than the poor because the wide variety of choices that wealth permits them keeps them in a state of indecision. Indecision is a strain on nerve-control mechanism. Daughters of British Royalty Don't Have Much Trouble Finding a Suitable Mate By HAL BOYLE New York — (/Pj— Too ill to at- end the wedding of Princess 1 Elizabeth and Philip Mountbatlen tomorrow will be another British princess who once proposed to a nan — and got turned down. Elizabeth's great-great grandmoth er, Queen Victoria, who thus wo the man on the tobacco can •Prince Albert — and bore him fou sons and five daughters. But Mary, the present, princess royal and sister of the king, didn't reaks it if it is sold or has to be sect for any omer purpose. Jerome Smith, in charge of SPG and sales, asked the city to decide /hether it wanted by buy 732 acres t land adjoining the airport for osible industrial purposes to help mance to the airport. The group noved to make application for the roperty and anotner 19-acre tract ,vb.ich also adjoins the airport. A hird tract on which the city held priority was released for resale. ,E, D. JQouglas, ^ti^aesentwg. a J'egro Park Commission, asked, aid h purchasing a park, site _ in the Oaklawn Addition to Hope,- The council voted a $200 fund to be mid when a deed to the proposed ite is delivered to the council. The council vote to-sell bonds in n preparation for purchase of utilities in the SPG Industrial site. ''he bonds will amount to around 135,000. They also heard a report that he electrical distiibution hvutcm n Ward Two was inadequate, hay- ng outgiown existing facilities, and instructed C. O. Thomas to make a survey and report recom- nendations to the council. An ordinance closing an alley in he Brookwood addition .was passed. The alley has never been opened. By ROBERT EUNSON Pars, Nov. 19 — (/P) —A spokesman for the Socialist Party announced today that former Premier Leon Blum had agreed to try to form a new government. A rising wave of Communist-led strikes provided the background. The announcement was made by Guy Mollet, secretary general of the Socialist party, at a luncheon of the Anglo-American Correspondents Association; Mollet, considered a member of the left wing of the Socialists, said he believed a new cabinet would be formed within a few days to succeed that of Socialist Premier Paul Ramadier. . > ' Mollet said France had permitted herself to be divided into two groups and that, if civil war should result, it would be "as bad as it was in Spain." Military trucks rushed flour into Paris to assure the French capital of its daily bread. Paul Reynaud, independent who was France's last premier be-> fore formation of the Vichy regime had run, into difficulties in .efforts to form a government with Socialist support. The- left wing;shied away and-the -Rightists, ,in|ikte* icy toward - Russia. Charging: , thai ' S and their. Communist ; lying and 'know the -brazen and;contc ganda ' barrage aga pean recovery tyr aeclared "iHs "We do 'n6t ^ and watch the disintegra international community we belong," the cabinet serted on the eve of/I"' for a face-to face \ir--. Russian Foreign Mihist But white his speech;;] las t v night was r his tou a cabinet officer,! Mar theless pledged that : hfi at next 'ween's Big^Ett Ministers') conferenceKii will be to find i sound European .peace\ jsettw The secretary 'onu tion ot the idtea' ol' y with \ Germany t withou Rather he*s^id the Wilt workffdr the creaj visional 1 central authority^ crated German state"ua*?i ward the final framing of treaty. " - '•'>$¥ For, himself, he said, 1 J'i wnat the provocation, "j purpose at London will' me present "tragic staler to speed the advent of X*}k> peace and hope tor Europe^ world," ' '* •' <i However, ',Marshall% American people have-4) into "active resentment campaign of "vililicatic tortlon ot American itfol eign affairs",' waged 'by«l r«— . •——••— — . f-. periaiist" design; ,.'4 provoke a sldier-diplojmat dec '"fl'Mstt Vo 'tWf thit .there., is Another Paid Salary to Gen. Meyers Washington, Nov. 19—(/P)— T. E. Readnower said today $15,000 a year of his "salary" from Aviation Electric Company went to Maj. Gen. Bennett E. Meyers during the that he should not permit the- left to dominate any cabinet,he form:''. • " i f tf-Vs?$^ The efforts of Premier Rawiadief himself to strengthen his coalition' cabinet also have met with little success. Mollet said a force was necessary to oppose both the Communists and Gen. Charles De Gaulle's Rightist French People's Party (RPF). He" said» a Blum, 'government ' represented France's last chance to keep herself a country in which would be found .".liberals, Pacifists and Democrats to 1 whom the Americans could "talk." Blum, 75-year-old veteran 'states* man, formed a caretaker coalition government of all Socialists last December daring the transition to the Fourth Republic, after unsuccessfully trying to bring in the Communists. He served as premier and president until the middle of last January, when Vincent Auriol, a Socialist, was elected president. day,, JdCK, *fwwr^-i *(»«•». man; and- Scott pointed to woi,, .„ groups from the.Cha merce and " (Lions v Qlubd.' in ifarryirig on f ing Campaign proi Library 'pUUding; _...,. ,. the new Public* Libra: which 'is being* -> dpnat and Mrs., G. E. Cannon?a: A dinner will be giv Barlow, Wednesday, "* at 7:30 p.m. for t«re, « mentioned above" as well urnrl^are f*rmn0nt0rl 'wfih*^ war years and up until was dissolved in 1945. the firm She Is Elizabeth's aunt, Victoria waH for any intermediary to act Alexandra Alice Mary, and, so far as I know, the .only British prin- ess royal who ever got jilted. respectively. The convention amended its con stitution to permit the Slate Baj. list Orphanage Board to increas its membership from 12 to 18. A record-breaking budget o $516,600 was proposed for the 1947 48 fiscal year as corn-pared wit the current budget of $408,972, th previous largest. The budget recommendation; presented by Dr. W. O. Vaught Jr., pastor of Little Rock's Immanuel church, allotted $36,000 to Central College which was the sub- iect of the convention's only open controversy in the first day of the convention sessions. The allocation to Central, which is scheduled to reopen at Camp Robinson next fall, was the same as earmarked for Ouachita College, Arkadelphia. The largest single item on the budget proposal was $55,000 for The tale requires a little barkground: An ironbound convention among those born to the purple is that] women of royal birth, if they want to marry a man beneath their rank, must do the asking themselves. This, oi course, is to protect the royal maids from being besieged by empty-pocketed gentry. If no such rale existed, every commoner with a hole in his stocking might go around proposing to princesses — on the odd chance he'd find one willing to share her castle and well-stocked icebox. When Elizabeth decided on Philip, therefore, it was up to her to pop the $64 ciuestion. It is a pretty safe bet, however, that she didn't ask him over to Buckingham palace for a home-cooked meal, and then melt him down to butter with a direct: "Will you, Phil?" In royal circles they are more subtle and work it on a tinker-to- evers-to-chance basis. The regal lady calls in a court intermediary and says, in effect: "That guy really sends me. Go see if he won'i let me buy him a wedding ring." And the twittering intermediary flies back and forth like a passenger pigeon until the deal's sealed. 'A marriage has been ar- for her. . t 4 .. She was sweet sixteen at the time, a true daughter of the strong- willed ruling British tribe, and the man of her choice was the grizzled hero of Khartoum, Lord Kitch- °ner. He was sixty-two years old, but every girl in England adored the stern, tall, arrow-straight military eader. Home from a campaign in Egypt, kitchener was escorting Princess Mary about the grounds of Windsor castle when the infatuated young girl blushingly proposed to ilrn. She said that, although it embarrassed her, she realized royal custom decreed that in such cases the woman must speak first. Soo-o-o-o would he be her husband? Smiling at this unexpected hero worship. Kitchener gently pointed out the difference in their ages. When the little princess eagerly assured him that mado no difference, the hard-pressed warrior suggested diplomatically that perhaps she- had better talk the matter over with her father. King George V. Later Kitchener informed the king of the naive proposal and the monarch roared with laughter. Bat when the kin" told Queen Mary she didn't see anything funny in it, and the little princess got a week's imprisonment in her own room. Readnower, 30, of Dayton, Ohio, told the Senate War. investigating committee the company, which other witnesses have said.Meyers secretly owned paid him $100 monthly while he served in the army. In addition, he said, a $15,000 salary was charged on the books to nim but the money, other than that needed to pay income taxes, went to Meyers. He told the senators that on one occasion he delivered more than $7, 000 cash to Meyers in an envelope, representing the residue of his ostensible 1941 $15,000 salary after payment of taxes. Readnower said that Meyers, retired deputy chief of air forces procurement (purchasing), gave him $1,000. With this $1,000, Readnower said, his acUal 1041 pay from, the company was $2,259.34. Readnower was on the firm's books as vice president and secretary. He is a brother-in-law of I B. H. Lamarre, the. company's president. Troops Unload Flour Marseille, France, Nov, 19 — (ff) —French troops began unloading four from the U. S. Ship Empire State today over the protests of her crew and finished unloading three French ships, harbor reports said, Earlier, the Empire State's crew refused to •-permit French (soldiery to unload her cargo of 3,000 tons of flour ir> this strike-bound city, where lour ' other vessels, aH French and carrying 1,439 tons of fruits and vegetables, were resting idle at the docks. , ' Three French vessels, Carrying food cargoes totaling 822 tons, have been Unloaded. Marseille was calm through the night, with North Afriqan troops and police forces patrolling tne streets, the . port and the market place. Trucks guarded by soldiers unloaded crates of oranges, tangerines and vegetables from a North African ship. With 85,000 workers on strike, the troops starged unloading ships yesterday and it was, expected two more ships could be unloaded today. workers,, connected „ paign. At this meeting,?i be made' to carry" on T i«t| paign, • , >->*j At the recent meeting, 1 ! Hempstead County,Qupry its monthly contributi library froiir»2the" t coun'' raised from $85 to The t city council, „...,,. meeting ' last Thursday increased! its' monthly, sfl^ the'library front) $105, to v board 1 ' would like to take porunity tQ express ites tion to'the different dj-gi for their, Jine, support " lie Library, - Auto Hits Wagon on Highway, Killing Mule An automobile driven by W. H. Edwards of Hope ran into a wagon on a hill just outside the city limits, east on Highway 67, early last night, killing a mule and causing considerable damage to the Little Damage in Garage Fire Here Sparks from a welding torch ignited a can of paint-thinner in B. R. Hamm Company's .^rage about 2 p.m. today resulting in only minor damage. The bltue was put out by garage employes. Two city fire trucks answered me call. state missions. A $45,000 item was ranged—" the court chronicle then Cheddar, cheese, and 30,087,000 dedicated to iquidation of old con- announces. Lord Kitchener was lost when the cruiser Hampshire hit a mine in 1916. Princess Mary in 1922 married one of England's wealthiest car. Following an investigation state and county officers arrested Tonnie Hill, negro drj^er^ of the team, for drunkenness. N&body was injured. o- Three Hope Girls . to Serve as Maids at Henderson In a recent election Henderson College students elected queen aid maids tp reign at the annual Thanksgiving Homecoming at Arkadelphia. The maids included, Patsy 'McPherson, freshman. o| Hope, Mary Stuart Jackson, senior of Hope and Hazel Spillers, Hope, at-large. The remains ' ot^'l Voung, ASN 3§3T of kin is Luthe? 1-McCai patched' , ..„. , Depot, Wednesday,, Lieut. Co),. Dan T of the Memphis Graves r nounced. EscQrted,' by "Tech; Clark, they ;witt !}«>, Latimer Funeral Won, Arkansas. Estimated rival at H0pe, if % "' nesday, November' Pvt. Young./ ' the 2nd Infantr turne4 Jrojn etery, gallons of ice cream. Continued on Page Two This system worked well men, the Earl of Harewood, lor died last May. Damage Prevented by Mask London dressmakers introduced a "lip-mask" to prevent lipstick damage to frocks being tried Q» by mannequins or customers. NO REPRESENTATION Jlesidents of the District of Columbia have no vpte and no ^presentation in Congress b«t BrodltyPH) Succumbs to Hop« T^fTi observe laws made by Congress? ... . and administered by three com- tae ., „_,,,,, jnissioners appointed by the pregt- Pw/i^^B^EWf dent. , r H I

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