Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 1947 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 29, 1947
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

1 ' > ) ' ) ' / l ' .' ' ' t" . < MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, 2f , f.^,-.«,<. if,. her Wore Tights' Is New Trend in Story With Music «»«'»*« ' ' \ '•••';-,• -'• i '•' ' 9^f ' ; ' ' - :' • • ^r . . ; _ ' " 1 ~~ ' ~~~~~ "~ Memphis Has No Detire to Stop Freedom Train West Memphis, Nov. 26 —(/P>This City has "no desire" to ask the Arrierican Heritage foundation to .route the Freedom Train here on Jan. 7, the date the historical exhibition was to stop in Memphis, Mttyor Melvin Dacus said yesterday.' 'Ihe mayor was quoted last week spying he would recommend the train coun ' rfidsicals. ,—j^star, this trend is cry eami*"Mother r ,Worc tight," ased on the real-life bio- here to lho , . rt£ ««• but ^st night he said in .a state- the ment - no meeting of the ciy coun- ........... .. . ot, '"vaudevjllians anK?*Burt, who -Myrtle troupcd country from* 1908 uh_ j^O'sT Betty plays the Sle v in the Twentieth ,Cen- l\,film opening Sunday at lltft Theater, < with Dan y etf-vatldevilliSn" hoofer aying.the J,'Father'L of Xtyood," explains Betty, 'has »for years to find new als r and it looks ^ . have the artsWer, yos, (because' they are-bas- ifngs that really happened, .,,, JfoVe better dramatic con; than jif 'story some writer just real-life story seems erate more warmth and sin- ltti more meaningful —and more fun—to portray the one who actually did things we do in front oil will be held to discuss tne matter." Insistence on racial segregation among visitors to the tram by Memphis officials caused the foundation to cancel its showing in the '1 ennessee • city. —————a • Polish Leader Arrives in America New York, Nov. 26 —(/P)—Stanislaw Mikolajczyk, Polish Peasant Party leader who fled Poland for England recently, arrived by plane today from -London. He was ac- compained by three former officials of the Peasant party. . itiylpoints out. that liiidienceS With him, wins him and settles down to raise a family. ' They have two daughters when Frank sends a frantic SOS for her to rejoin the act, and the rest of tHe story lecounts the hilarious songs and dances half I adventures of laismg two rambun- " f> ""° '«•»•»«'«—— *"™° v-™m-,n ,Clt <5*IJWJ fJVl'£}0 «»***• »•*»•»••>•«» ..—-•• much; unless the story and. act *"*<make,'the characters believ- myself, see a picture," ctious Freeman Connie Marshall — back-stage. , "I like it too because it's a happy story," Betty smiles. "None of tnat corny, tearful stulf of boy 'Kissof Death' Opens at New Sunday • Loaded with the terrifically powerful impact achieved through the realistic on-the-spot shooting tcch- ique that proved so sensationally uccessful in "The House on 92nd treet," "13 Rue Madeleine" and Boomerang," Twentieth Century"]ox!s newest film drama, '.'Kiss )f Death," opens Sunday at the Tew Theater. Most of the scenes n the film, which stars Victor Mature, Brian Donlevy and excit- ng>: screen newcomer, Coleen Gray, were photographed against actual setting in New York City and vicinity to gain the full flavor of realism and believability that eludes even the finest of Hollywood sets. The original story for the traight-from -the- shoulder drama of a mobster's adventures inside and outside prison walls was written by an assistant District Attorney (Elcazar Lipsky) and is based on fact. • The screen play was written by Ben Hecht and Charles Lederer, famed for their exciting plot construction, sense of drama, and pungent, realistic dialogue. It is the story of a shocking betrayal that explodes in a manhunt unequalled in the annals of violence and vengeance. In its telling, it unfolds the grippinj drama of a gangster'who is caugh between three fires: the love foi his wife and children, his battle 'rharries-girl, boy strays, ^^ K *VCF»t «-./ ——• — 7 — — -- — *- - , ,,_.-jaysftvand the people are ; »ari . andi 1 believable, I find the, r =-;- , —, ;• luctiorft numbers more enter- misundcistands, boy gets angry, '"f" ™ [girl weeps, boy leaves., both sing ait£vV' 1 Tole in ''Bother Wore' tearfully, then just happen to rj .n ,i.-\... ,., prcsen t s Myrthj v MC i meet accidentally for a Techni - - - - • - • - - "- '•- < - ioi u big reunion with ^ ^ww buffpucceedi. meets comed- fIp*KlanceX,,Fjrank Burl, teams up For Quick Relief tONOBRI Now, a ?ii f 01 nmla you con use- at horn* to dlocomforr of -Irritation duo to piles. Tonda to tot- mm (jid jjhrlnk swelling, Vfqjhli proven Socfor'S'formula. Vou'll be Binazad at IU ' cldyi actlrtn relief, AsV your druegltt diy^of'-Thornton & Minor's R«ctal Olnt- <>i)ltories. Follow -label In- r gale at all drug »tore«> AT GIBSON ; DRUG girl young high School stu- cwur with ^-a yen ict dance -on the more tears. [e ft "From a "good family," she I rfetty bays she knows that plo Ho overcome paiental opposi- backwards;, (but wouldn't mind it , * Jf ™».._—, «,. —^..j even tnatr so mucn 11 vne stories, were only true. The title of "Mother Wore Tights' 1 suggests its own reason why Betty is> so delighted with her new picture. Being a mothei herself, she knows there is a lot of humor and warmth in any family story. As m the film stoiy, Petty, happily marued to trumpet king Harry James, has two daughteis in real life—Vicki, who is just past three, and Jessie, whose urst birthday is coming up. 'As for the "tights," Betty wears 'em, and in eight coloiful numbers which have a good icason to be there. to remain true code,. and the to the ganglanc temptations pu before him to accept the brand o "squealer" in turning in his "pals' who betrayed his wife while h languished in prison. "Kiss of' Death" was selectee as a starring vehicle for Victo Mature as a result of his bri liant performances in "My Dar ling Clementine" and "Mos Rose." The complex role of Nick Bianco, the gangster who is tormented by a love that leads him to accept the most dangerous choice any member of the gang world could make, is one of the most challenging roles of the screen year. o : Opens Sunday at Rialto 23"Skidoo—Dapper Dan Dailcy is the flirtatious gentleman pictured with Betty Grable in this scene from 20th Century-Fox's "Mother Wore Tight?" Opens Sunday at New the Theatres Sunday THE SCREEN'S 1AVISH MUSICAL ' SWHTS! Victor Mature defends Colccn Gr:iy in this dnnmic scene from 20th . , Century-Fox's "Kiss of Death,".co-st:irrin£ Bruii Donlevv. Command Performance DAN DAILEY , MONA FRiiMAN CONNIE MAR$HAll VANESSA BROWN SARA AUCOOO SHAW ' WIUIAM FRAWtlY Micha.1 DUNNE GtwotaiVtl AND '- VEDA ANN BOHG-SIO HUMAN $C!PR JMI«tl. HUN POMtf V V CINJfMMY glCWARP WIPMAW • T*YIO| Government Preparing for Meyers Trial Washington, Nov. 26 — (UP) — Justice Department investigators were serving subpoenaes today on key. witnesses,''. in the .sweeping grand jury inquiry into the wartime financial manipulations of retired Maj. Gen. Bennett E. Meyers. As the grand jury laid aside the Meyers case until Monday, U. S. Attorney George Morris Fay began lining up the individuals he believes can back up the government's charges against the former air force procurement chief who allegedly usedi his office for financial gain. Fay refused to reveal just who_ ad been subpoenaed. But it was" elieved the witnesses would in- ludc some of the nationally-known ersonalities who testified against Beyers at the hectic hearings of a enate war investigating subcommittee. Meyers, a dapper, 52-year-old ca- 'eer officer who was stripped of his military honors as an after- nath of the Senate inquiry, was ac:used before the committee of juilding up a huge fortune through lis connection with Aviation Elec- :ric Corp., an Ohio subcontracting firm. The grand jury took over the case yesterday, and in a short session, Fay and" his Justice Department colleagues laid the groundwork for prosecution of Meyers on a wide variety of charges. While the specific charges were not revealed, they probably will be drawn from a list including perjury, subornation of perjury (inducing someone to commit perjury), bribery, war fraud, conspiracy, extortion and income tax evasion. Conviction of all these charges would carry a total maximum penalty of $629,500 in fines and 39 years in prison. Besides a criminal trial, Meyers also faced an air force court martial which could sweep away the last vestiges of his former military status. The air force so far has not only stripped him of his decora- lions but has cracked down on his $549-a-month disability pension as well. Fay's opening huddle with the 23-member grand jury was largely routine. But it indicated that the first indictments to be requested would be the two-count perjury charges. ^Only two witnesses testified. They were Senate stenographers Martin Smith and Kenneth Bowers who presumably turned ove_r to the grand jury a certified record of the Senate hearings at which Meyers was labelled a "rotten apple" who used his high office for personal gain. Fay refused either to estimate how long it would take him to fin- sh his case or to say if he in- .ends to call any of the prominent personalities who publicly hurled •falsehood" charges at Meyers. These included retired Gen. H. H. Arnold, former air force chief, and Hollywood plane-maker Howard It was considered likely that both Arnold and Hughes would appear >efore the Justice Department's en- ire case was concluded. Meyers can appear if he so desires, but some sources believed he would reserve his defense for an open court. o — Thread designated as "200" means that the thread is 200 times 840 yards to the pound of cotton. The spinning wheel was invented in India and is still widely used there. Three Men Are Fined for Playing Pinochle Los Angeles, Nov. 28 — (IP) — 'hree elderly men who for six years have been playing pinochle n the sun in Hollenbeck Park were lauled into Municipal Court by the aw on gambling charges. "We played a nickel for 300 ioints," said Noah Simon, 88, peaking also for Abe Levin, 78, Visions New Round of Wage Demands Washington, ov. 28 — (/P) —Senator Aiken (R-Vt!) today predicted a new round of wage demands by spring but said "moderate" pay increases would be preferable to any rcestablishment of gneral price and Human Mittleman, 65. "Judge, on can take my word for it, in ne pot was only 20 cents." The rio pleaded guilty. "This," said Judge Louis W. Caufman, "is the most ridiculous charge I have ever had brought nto court. The sentence, $10 fine- suspended." o Bureau Would Continue Farm Programs Little Rock, Nov. 26— (/P)— The Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation, with a ' membership of 40,788 s throwing its weight behind proposed revision and continuance of various farm programs of the federal government. A resolution advocating administration of the soil conservation program on a state and local levels in co-ordination with the Agricultural Extension Service, rather than on a nationwide basis, was adopted by the federation yesterday in the final business session of its 1947 convention here. The bureau also went on record in the resolution as urging that farmers be i given "maximum voice" in selecting soil conservation practices "to meet local conditions," and ^proposed agricultural "grants of aid to states and local governments in the same manner as the federal government is presently discharging its responsiblity in education, road and social secur- controls. Aiken expressed the view that prices will continue to rise, and told a reporter: "Prices now, I think, have gone as far as they can without resulting in another wage increase. I doir't see any hope that the upward spiral will stop before next spring or the next crop year." Aiken defined a "moderate" increase as 10 or 15 per cent and said he thinks it could bo granted by industry without setting off a new round of price increases. He pointed to corporation profit reports this year as justifying this position. and Secretary S. C. Mack of Newport. Among the resolutions adopted were those advocating: Federal funds for research programs; Continuation and expansion of the Agricultural Marketing Agreement Act of 1937 in view of surpluses, prospects of surpluses and problems of stabilization and marketing; Laws to protect water rights in Arkansas due to expanded irrigation; Consolidation and improvement of rural school districts; A program "whereby rural electric co-operatives will be able to construct steam generating plants, Edward A. O'Neal, president of the American Farm Brueau Federation, told state federation mean- bers at a banquet last night that "there are weak spots" in the federal farm programs, "but farmers know them better than anyone else and it is they who ought to make suggestions for improvement. " He said that unless the farm price support program, scheduled to expire next year, and the Commodity Credit Corporation are con- mued, "it would be utterly impos- ible to stabilize farm prices so as o keep our farm economy healthy nd prosperous." The federation approved a reso- ution urging "adequate federal ppropriations to support conserva ion payments x x x and all other ecessary programs of the federal jovernment designed to maintain ne parity income of farmers." R. E. Short, Brinkley, was elect- d to his 12th term as president of he federation. Also re-elected were vice President Joe Hardin of Grady Film star Loretta Young curtsies before Queen Elizabeth, right at the command performance of an American .motion picture at the Odt'n Theater in London. The star's husband, Thomas H. Lewis, is at center. 4 New Look' Goes to the Opera f practical, ;ransmission and lines to build the to interconnecl Greyhound Drivers Awarded Pay Increases Memphis, Term., Nov. 28 — I/PI— Pay increases of $15 to $20 a month, retroactive to Oct. 1, have been given 260 bus drivers of the Dixie Greyhound Lines under a new contract, Earl Smith, company president, said yesterday. The agreement, made with the brotnerhood of Railroad Trainmen, affects drivers in Tennessee, Kon- ucky, Alabama, Mississipi, Arkansas, Indiana, Illinois and Misouri. o 3 Nations Want to Be Heard on German Issues The Hague, Nov. 2G —(/I 5 )— Bcl- jiumv, Luxembourg, and the Netherlands asked today to be heard on German problems, particularly that of the Ruhr, by the conference of foreign ministers. . In a joint note they recommended to the Big Four that the Ruhr district come under special international control with their governments participating. Although they were not invited to give their views on the allied policy in Germany, they feel, the note said, that their interests arc .too interwoven with Germany to pass it by and asked that no decision be taken without previous consultation with and approval by the three nations. They expressed their regret that the "occupation authorities in- many respects have not given adc- qute consideration to the vital interests of their three -countries, particularly in the economic field." steam generating plants with hy droolcctric plants, to the end that there will be less likelihood of a shortage of power on the farmsxx". The federation went on record as "strongly" opposing the practice of changing identity of cotton by shipping from its place of origin into another area, retagging and selling as cotton of that area" and urged that "steps be taken to prohibit such practice." Some federation members previously had declared individually that California cotton was being shipped into Arkansas and tagged as Arkansas cotton, to which they said it was inferior. It is estimated that 55 percent of all auto driving in the United States is for business purposes. Spider webs for fish, birds Guinea. are used and bats as nets in New Roses should be placed in water immediately after cutting the blooms. California produces 90 percent of all the walnuts grown in the United States. FOR SALE 2 acres, or two 1 acre tracts. Ideal building site, gas, water & lights available. Just off So. Main St. on Shover Springs cutoff. Apply Shi!ds rood Store Phone 709 Rose blooms cut late in the afternoon keep' longer than those cut early in the morning. How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly be-' cause it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ 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 are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis N • H B B • 9 MAKE OR MODEL EST PRICES PAID! Sale of cotton goods was forbidden in England in 1700 because it competed with native wool. Like many of her fellow-socialites attending the 63rd opening of the Metropolitan Opera in New York, Joan Metzger, daughter of Mrs Edward F. Button, took to the "New Look" in style. As pictured above, she wore a gown with fashionably brief bodice, with IfiSi Mbflswj& Don't sell your car until we see it. Well make you a real CASH Offer, HOPE AUTO CO. YOUR FORD DEALER FOR OVER 28 YEARS 220 W. Second St. Hope, Ark. Phone 277 - 299 N^Vii/t-*?-* "/A* 1 , •;y«r*T$ Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn - Onc-Mon Rule Works But for a Little While *• William Feather reports in the current issue of imperial Type , Metal magazine: . ( "John Gunther, who visited J^very state in the union in assem- t blmg material for 'Inside U.S.A.,' $ and interviewed nearly all the gov- f* ernors and political bosses, pre. ,'v sented in one chapter of his book r, the formula that would be followed by any demagogue who strives for supreme power. "First, he would make every promise to the underpossessed, as did Huey Long. He would make good in many respects, thereby t gaining a solid following among I the liberals. Ft£ " 'The awakening comes later,' I says Gunther, 'with abrogation ol '* civil liberties, military rule, seizure of the electorate, building of a ^ Hitler-like fachine, selling out to , big interests who were originally the opposition, concentration camps for the first followers and dissidents, and in the end bilking the ' people of what they thought they had.' " \ou can put it more briefly: We 1 have a republic not because it is the most'efficient of governments— £i is rather less elficienl than die tatorship under a benevolent man— but because it is the only known means by which the common man can guarantee his civil liberties • irom one succession of rulers to another. While governmental change rests on direct vote of the people, the people are free— BY JAMES THRASHER We Need to Blow Our Own Horn Several congressmen who opposed the State Department's Oifice Aof Information and Education ex^change, and who voted to cut its budget by more than half last summer, have now changed their •minds. These are men yho recent- Hope Star ^n-r-u \/r A r> v/CM An MC-> Ar\ Stor o» Hop* 18SV; Pr«» 1927, 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 NO. 40 Conwlldnted January H, 192» HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1947 (AP)—Means Associated PrvM (NEA)—Meons Newspaper Enterprise Ast'rr. , French Premier Asks Power to Break Strikes Paris, Nov. 29 — (IP) —Premier Robert Schuman asked the National Assembly today for power to crack down on agitators for strikes or sabotage "by speeches, writing or tracts." He said he wanted this right for six months time as he pleaded for power to help him fight a strangling wave of Communist-inspired strikes throughout France. The assembly's committee on civil and criminal law immediately approved the government bills, 26 to 13, aiid sent them to the assembly, which is expected to consider them later in the day. Approval would give the > government a weapon against newspapers encouraging the strikes, which have made more than 2,000,000 French workers idle. Government employes found guilty of "agitation" would be dismissed under the measures. Key industries, including electric power, railroads, and wire communications, are nationalized and their employes work for the government. The powers asked by Schuman would run from tomorrow until May 31, 1948. In demanding "complete revision" of the laws on sabotage, he took cognizance of yesterday's reports that sabotage was on the increase and declared: "If we have reached this point, the responsibility belongs to the Communists." He said the trouble was being caused more and more by foreign ly toured Kurope, and who return- ] elements. Protests roared from the ed with the demand for some sort j Communist benches. As Schuman spoke, more than a third of the nation's 6,000,000 or- Americon Legion Asks Text-book Be Probed Hot Springs, Nov. 25— (/?)— The VVarren Townsend American Legion post here has asked' an investigation of a textbook, "the elements of economics," which the post said s studied at the University of Arkansas. A resolution adopted by the post declared the text contained "un- American" teachings. It asked that the Americanism committee the Arkansas legion department investigate. At Litle Rock, Dr. Lewis Webster Jones, university president, said he was not familiar with the text, but that he would investigate on his return to Fayctteville. Big Four Squares Off for Round Two on German Treaty Britain agree 18 states bordering Germany or active in war againsf her take part in drafting treaty. Russia holds out for inclusion of 19th, Albania. French unwilling to include Germany in final peace conference. Others ap^ prove German participation. North Ssa •h* -*nj Bremen Miles 100 Hamburg sia agrees to economic union of four zones, U. S. and Britain have plans for separate western state. Russia plans to fight such action. France, original!/ opposed to western merger, is expected to join if conference foils. • NETHERLANDS Is BELGIUM , 'T ( i '/' I. of propaganda agency to offset the stream of anti-American lies and vituperation that the Russian propagandists are pouring into Europe. This does not necessarily mean that the legislators were shortsighted or dead wrong in their earlier ^opposition. Conditions have chang- ^cd in the meantime. Also, some of the strategy of former Assistant Secretary of State Benton and some of the tactics of his assistants were open to criticism. There was nothing wrong with Mr. Benton's basic idea. It was his laudable intention to fight distortions w.ith dispassionate truth, and to. sell American democracy to the semislaves in Europe by such means as the Voice of America broadcasts, publications, librar- •ies "ahd'TravBling" aft 'exhibits. But that was last spring. At that time Mr. Benton's principal target seemed to be Russia. But the Russian people, who most needed to hear the truth about American life and policies, were and are almost hopelessly insulated from the truth. The Russian people who are 35 and under have been fed from the cradle on the anti-capitalistic dog? ma of Marx and Lenin. The older ones have had a steady diet of such propaganda for 30 years. Few WRussians have radios on which to hear the American side of the story. And it is conceivable that even those who listen to it may simply put it down as false propaganda. Furthermore, the picture has changed since Congress last considered this State Department information bureau. The Soviet government has tightened its grip on the Balkans. There is now a Marshall Plan to be explained and defended, not behind the iron curtain but in the countries awaiting ^a-ugda has now been stepped up to American aid. Communist propaganda has now been stepped up to a high pitch. National pride is being appealed to. The threat of American imperialism and loss of sovereignty is dinned into western Europe/ears and minds day after day. • What is needed now, it seems to us, is a more forceful presentation .;of the American story. There must ••'be the same scrupulous regard for 'truth as now, but there must be (^greater emphasis. We mst play up what we are doing now and what we have done to relieve hunger and hardship in Europe. We must make it even plainer that the refusal of Russia and her satellites to participate in the European recovery program was Moscow's idea, not ours. We must dispel the idea that we are seeking to dominate Europe, or to stuff the capitalistic system down unwilling throats, or to make war. National modesty is no longer a ^'virtue. The people of Europe must be shown the contrast between our generous but largely unpublicized aid and the niggardly Russian contributions which have been ballyhooed put of all proportion. It may go against the grain of Americans, individually and collectively, to bloyv our own horn. But that type of information service seems indicated under present circumstances. o CROPS IN DESERT In what now is only arid Ari- Q zona desert, early American Indians grew bountiful crops long before the days of Columbus. By hand labor alone, a network of irrigation canals 150 miles in length \ was dug through the stony soil to ' carry water from the Salt River. 5 The ditches ranged up to 30 feet ganized workers were on strike and government forces were ejecting strikers from rail centers and other strongholds they had seized. Schuman also asked the assembly to reorganize part of. the French security forces and to pass a new law giving added protection to non-strikers. The security forces whose reorganization was asked by Schuman were the Republican security companies — similar to the U. S. National Guard — among which widespread sympathy for the strikers has been reported. Whole companies already have been disbanded on this ground. In.the course of his speech Schu-' man ',also,. S3.id,,it....would...be.,,Tie,?es<: sary to take "measures -of mobilization," but he did not explain what he had in mind. Earlier some sources said the cabinet wanted power to requisition or conscript workers. Communist Labor Chief Benoit Franchon published in the Communist Newspaper L'Humanite today an appeal to "the whole of the non-striking population" to "come to the aid of thosse who are fighting". There were broad hints from other sources of plans for an all out general strike for Monday. It was learned that the approximately 80,000 soldiers, half the class of 1946, called up yesterday would be under orders of the Ministry of Interior, which controls the police forces, and not of the Ministry of Armed Forces, as is customary. in width, places. and 10 feet deep iu Gasoline Shortage Is Predicted Washington, Nov. 29 (UP) A government expert predicted today that filling stations will have to shut down at night and on Sundays this winter because of a shortage of gasoline. But the big pinch on automobile drivers, he said, will come next spring. Robert Friedman of the Interior Department's oil and gas division said at least half of the big petroleum companires are allocating scarce gasoline to dealers now and the rest will have to follow suit during the winter. Although driving has fallen off slightly since summer, he said, the gasoline demand is still 10 per cent over the corresponding period last year. "It looks as though the only solution will have to be shutting down stations on nights and Sundays," Friedman said. Standard Oil Company of Kentucky yesterday cut December allocations, 5 per cent for dealers in Alabama, Kentucky, Mississippi, Georgia and Florida. Soeony-Vac- uum, it was learned, has cut supplies to New England dealers as much as 50 per cent. Standard Oil of New Jersey has pared down on east coast dealers and Standard Oil of Indiana has been allocating since last summer. At least six other big companies have lowered their sales to dealers or are unable to increase them. In addition to th gasoline demand, petroleum producers also are faced with a 15 per cent increase over last year • in winter By MAX HARRELSON New Yok, Nov. 29 —(.f)— The bitter fight over the "Soviet-American" plan to partition Palestine was split wide open todqy ?" a result of Columbia's surprise move of yesterday to defer final United Na;ions action until next spring. j As the United Nations Assembly was called back into session set for p. m. (CST), after a 24-hour recess, Colombian Delegate Dr. Alfonso Lopez was reported to have lined up strong support, including the Arab-led anti-partitionists, for his plan of dcferrment. The Arab countries met secretly last night and were slated to meet again before the assembly convened this afternoon. One informed source said the Arabs had decided not to take "too stiff" an attitude in the problem but that they had not yet decided whether to offer a proposal on their own a-ccount. This was taken as evidence of an apparent move by the Arabs to be more open to conciliation. Heretofore they have been adamant against any proposal except their demand for a single independent Arabic nation in the Holy Land. I The Colombian proposal for delay was laid before the assembly late yesterday at Flushing Meadow Park when most delegates thought they were finally at the point of voting on thq partition plan'AS*v.--; . Just how .seriously the problem was complicated by the Colombian move could not be ascertained immediately. Chief U. S. Delegate Warren R. Austin said it would not fiminish the chances of the partition plan being accepted. One high U. N. -official, on the other hand, expressed a belief that the move had killed all chances of partition being approved at this assembly session, which has been running since Sept. 16. The Colombian proposal provid ed that the assembly's 57-nation Palestine committee should be constituted as a special organ of the assembly to continue work on ths Palestine problem; that it should try to bring about agreement between the Jews and Arabs; that it should report to the secretary-general on its work not later than next Feb. 29. It provided, further that the member nations, on the basis of this report, should advise the secretary-general not later than next April 15 whether they -wanted to call tne assembly back in extraordinary session to act on the Palestine problem. i Separate German _tates would close door for Russia to Ruhr's vital industries. USSR wants equal voice with rest of Big Four in management of Ruhr. Many believe this a cause for Soviet co-operation in London. BRITISH ZONE POLAND U. S. ZONE ^Baden- FRANCE FRENCH Russia wants large reparations from current German production. U. S. and Britain object because of increasing operation costs in their zone. Such a plan would mean Soviet control of German industries. AUSTRIA SWITZERLAND Prague CZECHOSLOVAKIA AGREEMENT OR FAILURE: Russia may co-operate in London to get .reparations from "western zones and keep gate open for greater Soviet influence in the west. Russia may balk conference still hoping for failure of Marshall' Plan and U. S. economic depression. Map highlights some of 'the controversial angles of the proposed German peace treaty which face the Big Four when they meet in Lomlori Nov. 25. The conference will be the second and perhaps final attempt by the Council of Foreign Ministers to chart a united future for defeated Germany. Freak Storm Hits Keys Off Chicago Now iss Typed fiewspapers Chicago, Nov. 29—(UP)—Residents of the Chicago area were be, coming accustomed to "typewritten? 1 newspapers today as a strike of ,1.500 typesetters , against seven dailies went into its fifth day with riekher Jjd.e_^9_vlng : _Jc)J^r^ei>.k i ,iS).e > The Hammond (Ind) Times be- .came the seventh paper to put out . . , , • (photo-engraved editions. The type?Li° » abR0 i ar £,,' ep ^ f,* 1 hen , ^setters struck against the Times on Miami, Fla., Nov. 29 — (/PY — A freakish, post-season storm,: which sank 20 small boat's and ripped a navy blimp from its mooring with winds as high as 86 miles an hour in the Florida Keys viyfj^A.&i^,.aS ) ^- t ,, oumeast ol Taiarni. ' The banana boat Sylph en route from Cuba to Miami with a crew 150 ' sinking 51 miles southeast of Mi ami after springing a leak during the storm last night, but later advised that the hole had been found and was being repaired and coast guard assistance might not be needed. ' Winds were subsiding along the Southeast Florida coast and the Florida Keys this morning the weather bureau said, but are expected to remain strong with gusts 50 to 60 miles an hour be- the southeast Florida coast j and the Western Bahainas today. 1 p to tween dirt " putting out the improvised editions yesterday. It will only publish one edition a day, however, instead of the usual two. Daniel J. Tobin, president of the powerful International Teamsters Union,' took cognizance of the newspaper strike today he ordered newspaper truck drivers to stay on the job no matter how long the typesetters strike lasts. Both the teamsters and he strik- Goes Back to Help People in Islands Seattle, Nov. 29 — (/P) —The wartime experience of being adrift for days on the blazing South Pacific with aid and rescue form natives on a tiny atoll, gave Jack Maier an aim in life. .-.. '.';.:..'. ing Local 16, Inernational Typo- Northeast storm warnings_ re- j graphical Union, are members of ~ " the American Federation of Labor. The s t r i k e began Tuesday against the Sun, Tribune, Times, main displayed from West Palm Beach southward through the Florida Keys, and small craft warnings northward on the east coast to Daytona Beach and on the west coast to Tarpon Springs. Daily News, Herald-American and Journal of Commerce after the pub- to to >e Miami, which received a of rain yesterday, still had fre quent showers this morning but | the sun broke through the clouds frequently. Key West suffered the heaviest n the storm yesterday as gusts up ;o 86 miles an hour were recorded .here. Twenty small boats were sunk and a navy blimp torn from its mooring. Trees were uprooted and awnings and signs battered. lishers refused to grant pay boosts deluge unless Jthe ITU signed a new con- Washington, Nov. 29 — UP) — As an aftermath of the Bennett E. Meyers case the army prepared today to furnish President Truman with the records of 28,000 wartime officers retired with a monthly tax- free disability income. The officers eligible for this com- pensaton which amounts in most cases to three-fourths of their active duty pay, range in rank from generals 387 of them down tract. The ITU is attempting to retain its closed shops and other provisions outlawed by the Taft-Hartley act. by agreements. making only verbal HAD SPECIAL USE , Originally, the rough Turkish towel was used as ceremonial towel or head kerchief by only distinguished guests and nobility. was" started the', several- thoasanc miles trip back there in a tiny 35 foot sloop, to bring "help" to the kindly people of Tabiteuea south, which lies 212 miles south of Tarawa. Their locker is full of Bibles "We're dependiing on the Lord to see us through," Maier said, "We think we can do a lot of good with His help." Both are 25, unmarried and their parents are dead. Maier professe to be a Catholic and Norstedt a protestant. They have no churcl or religious group sponsorship Their home is Bellingham, Wash "The people there were good when I needed help, and I'm de termined to go back to help them,' Maier said. In the last war, as second mate of the F-14, a 96-foot freighte which broke down in April, 2944 he and his mates drifted 1,321 nau tical miles across the Pacific, h recalled. Norstedt had spend sev eral years in the Merchant Marine "Then we ran aground on Tabi tetiea south, and the natives fed us and treated us- wonderfuly," Maier said. "For the first time in seven years, a trading vessel put in there and rescued us." The gaff-rigged sloop, the Despy, is 35 feel long and ad a 62-horsepower engiine. But they hope to sail much of the way. Their first planned stop is Honolulu, but stor- ny winter weather lies immediate- y ahead of them. To Investigate Purchase of Sugar by Army Washington, Nov.. 29 — (UP) — en. Joseph R. McCarthy, R,, Wis., aid today he will demand a con- ressional investigation of charges hat the army bought 1,600,000,000 ounds of sugar at needlessly high rices shortly before controls on ugar ended Oct. 31. McCarthy told a reporter the im- ncnse sugar purchase appeared to e "a deliberate administration at- empt to force prices up to make hem a political issue." "It stinks to high heaven,' 'he aid, "whether you are a Democrat r a Republican. I'm going to demand a complete investigation by Congress." The freshman senator made his ugar charge on "Meet The Press" broadcast (Mutual) last night in answer to a question. He said the army made the purchase Oct. 15, "almost the identical day we forced them to decontrol sugar." The price paid, he said, was $1 per 100 pounds more than he world price and.approximately he same amount more than the British were paying. : . ; o—' Fires Over U.S. Leave Wake of Deaths, Damage A toll of seven lives and millions of dollars in property damage was counted in the wake of a rash of costly fires reported in the United tntes last night and today. Five Negro, children suffocatec n a basement apartment at Gary, id., when fire 1 broke out last night bile their parents were off at In New York Fireman Howard 'ork. Vinn, 32, and another fireman, un- dentified, .lost their lives when icy were trapped inside a blazing ^ast Side warehouse. Their bodies ere found in the smoking rutris^. Damage was estimated at $500,000. Fire broke out ofsthe three-story arment factory of the South Caro- ina State Prison at Columbun about 6 a. m. today, only two hours before 150 prison employes were scheduled to report for wor)c, *Jo one was injured, and the blaze was brought under control «in about \yo hours. ' ' " Damage was estimated at $500,000 in" a fire at" Lauisvjlle, JCyt, whjgh was fought J!n&fQU£Jwui»i4n near freezing .weather Dearly today Before it was-brought under, con- rol. The Boston building in the leart of downtown Louisville was Higher in U.S. Washington', Kov. - 29' -- Vholcsale prices, retail sal he wages bl 13,000,000. Am all have climbed higher durin ,„ past few weeks. , >.<& Figures from two" goVdrnni<> agcncics yesterday, showed: ^' 1. The prices of wholesale'gO hit a new postwar peak during? . A>eek ending Nov. 22. They' wer 2. Workers In H manufacW plants earned an average ot a week in Octoben For a li time record. \ , x '' ' ' , „• 3. Retail stores; sold an estir, ed $10,025,000,000 worth'of .goodi . October, about $700,000,000 figure for September and, about, 100,000,000 oVer*the,«iark,foE\< tOber, J 1946. " ' ' V >•> ' - ^ - <«!% The wage and wholesale' t'pi figures, both from the- Bureau- Labor 'Statistics,^ were > peaks $./l after weeks of steady rising/ «s'«* It was the third consecutive}wep during whfch a,new h j»lgh mark/ " hit by the prices of wholesale ,go and the second month in/iw 1 wages for the, 13,000,000. produc . workers hBd*gone'beyond-a«J'e l w! $50 a week. The September', wajo average was 150.45. / ., "' „"* J,"' The BLS released the two.scts^ figure* separately, bat it corrime cd that the wa'ge gains, were offset^ by price increases which it did ndfc" further identify, The Commerce which announced the retail figures, said more, jewelry, general; merchandise, clothing .and , home furnishings were sold in ''SeptemV ber than in October, but more dol-g ars were spent in October,* v«$ " The decline in sale of those goods was more than balanced, "the -idg partment said, by increased sal such items as food and .auto biles.. -. ' 'v , , , iV eft a blackened shell. William Larimer Mellon, Pitts- , left hand in combat;; said toda has refused to' sign a, v go " French Communists Receiving Aid of a Powerful But Evil Ally in Fight to Gain Power By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst GOLD FABRICATION •i The United t4 leads the world States normally fuel oil demands. Stocks on the east coast are lower than last year. In addition to the gasoline demand for both products, petroleum producers are attempting to gold, the substance being prepared in various forms and sizes to suit the purposes of jeweler, dentist, or scientist. in fabrication of I "equalize the shortages," Fried- Oil mills of the cotton belt have facilities to produce more than twice as much stock feed, oil and linters as can be the present supply man said. They are holding down 011 gasoline production in order tj build up fuel oil reserves. through the grades to second lieutenant. Speculation that there might be a move afoot to challenge some of the disability ratings went unanswered by an official White House announcement yesterday which said only that Mr. Truman \yants he material "for his information." One of those on the list is Meyers, subject of a Senate investigation into air force wartime contract dealings, whose financial affairs while he was an air force major general arc now under study jy federal grand jury. W. Stuart Symington, secretary of the air force, said last week that Meyers' $J50 a month disability retirement pay has been stopped. Meyers was retired for disability in August. 1945. The disabled officers may take jobs in private industry without giving up any part of their disability pay and many have done so. The law limits how much they may receive, however, U they take a -government job. The first step for an officer to receive a disability retirement rating is an appearance before an army "disposition board" of medical officers. If this board approves, French Communists are rcceiv- There you have the picture as the Bolshevists press their attack. Tnis brings the harassed cabinet -.- ..... ~~ ..... . u ...o,o «... .— ng the support of a powerful but "P against the truism that the peo- evil ally in their attempt to brin of all countries generally about the downfall of the hard-1 blame; the government when things pressed government, and this ally laflecting their way of life go is harsh privation, due to a ser- ! \ vl '°ng- And of course the Reds are ions shortage of many necessities ! using the hardships ;is propaganda of life. | lu try to stir the citizens to anger. Of course there are cases in I The question naturally arises France where, if you have the : whether this situation is due to money, you can buy most anything ! Communists strategy. I 'hink the ' answer is that the war left France with a badly disloctcd economy, and the Reds have exploited this for their own advantage. Certainly many, if not all. of the innumer- U. S. Transport Plane Missing, 22 Aboard Frankfurt, Germany, Nov. 29 — iff') — A United States Airforces C- 47 transport plane with 21 persons aboard is missing on a flight from Pisa, Italy, to Frankfurt, airforce headquarters at Wiesbaden announced today. The plane may be down in the Frankfurt area, headquarters said. The ship was carrying 17 passengers and four crewmen. It left Pisa shortly after noon, German time, yesterday and was to have reached the Frankfurt air base about six hours later. An intensive aerial search is under way. jurgh financier, lost his luxurious three-deck, 130-foot yacht when it exploded and burned at Miami, Fla. The boat was described as the largest cruiser houseboat ever built. Mellon is the nephew of the late Secretary of the Treasury Andrew W. Mellon. Meanwhile, at Atlanta, Ga., A suggestion was made that Dec. 7 be- set aside s a sort of memoril day for the victims of last year's Winecoff Hotel fire Which cost 119 lives. It was suggested that flowers be placed on the graves of victims next Sunday. o ' Hempstead Excels in Scout Work Hempstead Boy Scout District last year had an increase of 84.6 per cent in membership, and when the anticipated new cub packs, scout troops and senior units register, the: district will net a good increase .this year. The following units are in Hempstead district. Troop 58, Hope, sponsored by men's group, Presbyterian church, is led by Paul Raley and Jimmy Miller. Troop 59, Washington, Washington Piesbyterian, May. led by Jimmy Troop 62, Hope, First Methodist church, Clyde Coffee, scoutmaster. Troop 65, Fulton, men's Bible class, Union Sunday School, Cheser Anderson, scoutmaster. Troop 68, Patmos, Patmos public you want, and the farmers in gen oral are better off for food them are their town cousins. There also are black markets in which looso consciences can find necessities. .. .. and even luxuries. But for the man- 'able strikes are due to Communist in-the-strect these are harsh days. I influence. The rank and file in Paris ncl j It isn't surprising. other cities are suffering a sear- thai the strike situation city of bread, butter, milk, meat, flour — and most other Parisians are trying to cook therefore, in France is reported us in a confused state. BI . .Unions in some localities have been (,,i 1 voting to strike, while strikers in PINEAPPLE "MOSS" Spanish moss is not a moss, but a plant belonging to the pineapple family. It is a plant without roots gas-stoves which arc virtually with- ; other areas have voted to get back out pressure because of the gas-|'"-'» the job. The Communists claim workers' strike j-i.000,000 an: striking, while gov- Equally bad, there is a terrible 'ornment sources assert that only shortaaee of coal, due to the jni!>-jhalf that number are out. ers' strike — and already temper- j * ranee's new premier. Robert attires below -freezing are warn- Inhuman, seems to have taken the ing of approaching winter. Not ' recalled thousands of troops to the only is much of the country shiver- 'bull by the horns. Not only has the ing but industry is gravely affect-: army and initiated other military ed. Minister of Production Robert ! preparations to meet any eventual- LaCoste says if the coal strike continues, many Paris will be electric forced plants in tion by to close, sioners. obtained from of cotonseed. that grows free from soil.. the officer then goes before a "retiring board,'' made up of not more than two-fifths medical officers and the remainder from other branches of service. The retiring board's report goes to the surgeon general, whose re- ^__ u ^ „ _ viewing board -may, pass it on to French economy. It will be very the army with a recommendation difficult to repair the wrong al- for retirement. ready done." ousting C6 police commis- There was no official ex- Speakin'g'in "general"~of the several : ulanation of this action, which the coal strikes France has exper- j Communists described as a purge, ienced this year, LaCoste declares: j However, it is reported that Schu"This is progressive paralysis of i man feared^ Communists might get French economy. It will be very ' ' """ ""' Miller County Tax Collector Dies in Accident Texarkaiui, Nov. 29—W')—A coroner's jury returned a verdict o! accident- in the fatal shooting here yesterday of Miller County Tax Collector Floyd G. Martin, 55. Martin, serving his third term ab collector, was found in his room dying oi a bullet wound in his chest. Dr C L. Winchester, coroner said Martin had removed the fully loaded magazine from an automat ic pistol and had been shot with one cartridge which remained in the chamber. Cleaning equipment indicated h had planned to clean the weapon as he previously had told his fam ily he intended to do, Dr. Winches ter said. , Martin formerly was employe „... „_. by the state revenue department control of the police force of the Survivors include his widow, tou country as has happened in some children, his father and stepmoth Balkan states. er, and a sister. Hies, but he has created a sensa- loyalty questionnaire",becaUs_ didn't light for that kind of gov ment." • ' > *• , "i„. Davis, who is employed in the^i surance department 6Oh«? yff- ans Administration, said he*we not sign because of "general pr ciplcs." He said he has been, advii, that refusal to Sign might cost Htn his job. r , , . ' V'-i '?"m This is the first case of- its ' involving a regular salaried fe emnloye, Dr, Colston E." "vfi Amherst College economist and v paid consultant to 'the preside) council of, economic advisers,'-;'": nounced recently 'that he wo laid comply With, * the loyalty which is designed to weed loyal federal workers, . ,,,,. ,, A Vet e,, ran s 1 Administrate spokesman Raid Davis' case is "under study." ' t\ "I didn't fight tor the kind ol; ernment that tells you to 'sign. . or else," sajd Davis, "That's,, wfe I thought we were fighting to ,jjr vent. I fought for some rlghtd.'^J think those rights have > be,e: stepped on. < "They can investigate" me ^ Jn ,. here to high heaven and they"jypio find any blemishes on my recorj^ I'm as loyal as" any American^ maybe mpre so.'l, " .",, *"~ Davis was wounded twice durlu the fighting in France, ,The aecopg time his hand was. hit by shell f ments and had to be^ amputi He was discharged in Septem 1945 with a 100 per cent d^afe rating. " ' ^ "This wan't a sudden dec|£ioi he insisted, (< I never - expected/ sign the loyalty statement,* 1 , \$,i Since August federal, d,e.B« ments and: agencies have beep5$ tributing the loyalty qyestionnajr to their 2.000,000 workers. - , -f Davis sawl he, didn't want Jo' 4 his Job because he's tryjug ,to J money tv bring his wartime chool, led by James D. Mitchell, 'heo Middiebrooks and Lloyd mittle. Troop 76, Columbus, Masonic odge, Lee Hicks and Forrest Vliddlebiooks. Troop 77, Blevins, Blevins School, ed by Neil Watson. Troop 82, Guernsey, Guernsey chool, led by Elmer Anderson, and Willie Anderson. Troop 83, Spring Hill, Spring Hill School, led by Mr, Pritchard and John Hauck. Negio tioops: Troop 111, Hope, Lonoke Bap. ist chuich, Booker T. Murry and Troop 112, .Hope, Bethal A.M.E. chuich, F E. Smith, scoutmaster. ieart and her widowed , his country from France, "I don't know just where rom here, 1 ' he mused, "Wk you say on q job application to; •eason for leaving your last v ion in a case like this?" . 1 rOrr-F I-T-T- _, Bond to Hel| Start Library Campaign ^ The Hope High Sehqol-Bi O?an, Clow Train Robert 'C': Gamble, . . Blevins, J31evms Training School, Benme Mitchell, scoutmaster. Troop (charter applied for) Washington, Masonic Lodge, Troop 113, ng School, scoutmaster. Troop 115, L. W. Williamson, chairman troop committee, ' ... . Cub packs (white): Pack 33, Hope, Donald Moore cubmaster, sppnsored by "a grpup of citizens." ' (Seven dens) Pack 77, Bievins. Blevins School Yates Davis, cubmaster. (Two Pack (now registering) Hope First Baptist church, Bill &e}t ner. cubroaster. J. Atvil Hictanan, Field Sppu< Execcutive, serves Hempstead Lafayette, .Nevada and Hflw^d districts ui tae parade at 9;JCJ a.rn, v ; starting a drive.,'fer; a ,. canvass to raise .funds the new Hempstead • Library, ". * Actual construction; #1 library which is. being diM, the city by PR and MJP&M Cannon and, qthere^ *" The IPape' BMary has started the ba giving a $50 delation * Teams carrying oa meet at the C&a office Monday everyone in the »•—»^- w—-n "••(•;-' ' i •• -• —i_ "J Area Cei».«i QJW ,ssed, f

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free