Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 9, 1947 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 9, 1947
Page 4
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T'XV^"^ : ^^wWr^^ r ^r' ( v^c!; ^n^v^rr^Tr-.-^*.- ,^.f^r-^r^^ ^H^^v i ~ r •-)'--•:v j i w- ! ^w ' ' , '' " ' ' '' , \ V i 1l * r * ' '•''ft/ ' '' •'' ' '< ' '-' ff HOPI STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Monday, December 8, 194/O : rench Cabinet Continues lounter Offensive Against Communists in Nation >ty DeVvtTT MacKENZIE *AH foreign Affairs Analyst V'lfhe French cabinet, strength- •Mfied by the diastic new strike-con- S tfbl law, continued 113 determined T ;> ibtmtor-offensive over the wee«- fe '- tnd ngain&t Communist etforts to eaiise tne downfall of the govern- t«8nt and create a state ot chaos •tender the Marsnall plan un- rkablo. the outcome of this Mos- ..cled Boisnevist assault de,„_— in large degree not only the it immediate late ot France but of ^, : _.. Western Europe. Some 1,000 people charged with ,,. sabotage in connection with ! - Strikes have been arrested. Under 'J lh.e new law a penalty of ten years |T r « In prison can be assessed for sabo- **'** fage, which is defined as any act 'I'-that makes a piece of machinery ?,<% cease to function. Armed police, "' wno have been ordeied to use their guns m self defense, appeared to Jiave tile upper hand in most parts ! 6f the country. Troops were on duty iti critical aieas. So things weic looking considerably brigntcr tor the harassed government. However, the cold tact remained tnat more than 2, 000,001) workers were striding linaer crdeis of their Communist- dominated national committee to "hold firm for the last quarter hour that will decide the victory." The ea , country was terribly crippled, i Meantime in London Soviet For- 1 eign Minister Moiotov had the Big Four Foreign Ministers' conference tied in Knots as he continued to throw lacks, in the path of the democracies who aie trying to bring peace and lehabilitation to Europe. Moscow has made it clear that it doe&n t want peace until it can impose its own kind of Red UX i peace, inc concensus of impartial eoservers is that Russia is stalling in' the London conference partly -01 Bee how the Bolshevist upheavals in Fiance and Italy turn .-.in, and jpaitly to make nerself appear the champion of Gcirnany Dy yelling "stop tract" nl tnu American-British-}) rench policy for the reich. One of the most extraordinary aspLCts ol Una iiiualion i&.-'inai wun Wsr lo the knife-— "cold" but still war — going on bewcon Russia and the western demociacies, five of the lattei actjally have trade trying to of Soviet Connolly Asks Ratification of Treaty Washington, dec. 8 — (/P) —Senator Connally (D-Texas) called today for ratification of the inter- American defense treaty, terming It "a -challenge to any alien or foreign influence' which might seek to attack this hemisphere either openly or by infiltration. The document, a product of last summer's conference at Rio De Janeiro, provides for all treaty nations to act jointly against any aggression in this part of the world. Cor.nally, ranking minority member of the Foreign Relations Committee, described the treaty as "a long step in the direction of guaranteeing the safely and security of the American republics from aggression or attack by any power outside this hemisphere." Declaring that it embodies "the lofty principles" of the Monroe Doctrine and "vitalizes and makes definite that it is a policy for the protection and security- of all the American states," the Texan add- in Moscow negotiate for purcnabi' goods. They aic Britain, Belgium, Luxembourg, Noiway and Sweden. "It guarantees the liberties and political institutions of the western world. It is a challenge to any alien or foreign influence that may seek to infiltrate with insidious foreign doctrines, or, to conquer by arms any rrepublic of the western world. "It makes clear that there is a sanctuary where liberty and constitutional free government shall enjoy the opportunity to grow and develop according to the wishes and desires of the people of these republics with a respect for the rights and sovereignty of all other slates of the hemisphere and with the noble purpose of promoting the peace of the world." Chairman Vandenberg (R-Mich) of the Foreign Relations Committee predicted earlier there would be "no controversy" during the debate. The committee recommended 13 to 0 that the Senate ratify the treaty. Such action requires a two- thirds majority. The treaty was signed by all the American nations except Ecuador Hog Cagers Prepare for Tour Fayetteville, Dec. 8 — (/P)— In their last "tuneup" for major tests in New York and Philadelphia, th University of Arkansas Raxorbacks will play the Culver-Stockton college basketball team here tonight. The towering Razorbacks, who opened their 1947-48 season with a 75-42 victory ver Pittsburg, Kans., Teachers last week, may be matched in height by the Missourians, who have two performers measuring 0-7 and another who is Arkansas, relying largely upon the point-making of six-foot-ten George Kok and six-six Al Williams, is expected lo set up a defense aimed at uottling up forward Don Conslantz, Culver-Stockton one-handed hook shot artist. Culver-Stockton has dropped decisions to Kansas Slate and Oklahoma A. & M., but won the Missouri College Athletic Union championship last year, when it won 17 games and lost one. The Arkansas Squad will play New York University in Madison Square Garden Thursday night and LaSallc College at Philadelphia Saturday night, returning home to meet North Texas State at Little Rock Dec. 20 before departing for the west coast The Razorbacks will compete in the national col iegiate championships at Los An geles Den. 29-29 and in a San Fran Cisco tournament with Oregon Stanford and San Francisco Jan 2-3. Tonight's probable lineups: Culver-Stockton Contantz Altizer Arkansa Williams Cathcar Jacobs Kok C Declaire Byles G Hillman Horton That's astonishing enough, but listen to this- Fiance and Italy, while having no special Irade delegations in the Russian capital, are Said in Moscow lo have indicated serious intciest in purchasing Russian gialn And bolh France and Italy actually arc in a stale of virtual reVoluiion as the result of the Red dnve. Of corn-be those suppliants for Russian aid are in the position of not naving thu whcrewilnal to purr chase necessities in the other available maikets It certainly is an iiomc circumstance, hpwever, that they should have to turn to the. great power which openly is doing^ its utmost lo bung them under its' Semination Such transactions nal- urally cut both ways: They not only t/iovide tne puichasers with necessities out they strengthen 'the hand o£ the seller Thai is uncomfortably reminiscent ot Ihe iacl that American tradeis sold Japan pinews of wai light up Ihe assault on Peail Haibor On the more cheerful side is Ihe report by John Fobter Dulles, adviser to U. b Secietary 01 tale Wftishall m the London Conference Who relumed to the British capital after conferring with French political leaders in Pans,,over the situation in that countiy. Mr. Duller dcscubcd the results of his trip gg "most satisfactory," though he withheld dctailb fiom publication ; 0 __ . and Nicaragua, bolh of whose gov- rnmenls Were in a process of lanee al the lime il was drawn. ; will not become effeclive until has been ratified by two-thirds Lujack Agrees to Play era Shrine Game an ..Francisco, Dec. 8—(/P)—T!T Shrine East-West game committee today named Lyn (Pappy) Wa' dorf : of California and Marchi .Schwartz of Stanford as sub_stitul coaches for the wesl team in th All Star football contebt here Nev Year's Day They will icpla " Jeff Cravath who will be busy that day wilh hi University of outhoin Californi Trojans in Ihc Rose Bowl, an Matty Boll, whose Southern Meth odist Univcmty eleven will play i oie Cotton Cowl Last For Your Cough Creomulslon relieves promptly be cause it goes right tp the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expe germ laden phlegm, and aid natur to soothe and heal raw, tender, in flamed bronchial mucous mem bianes. Tell your druggist to sell you ft bottle of Creomulsion with the'un Cerstanding you must like the way i cuickly allays the cough or you ar your money back. fpr Coughs, Chest Co'ds, DrcncjMH tne 19 nations atories. that are sig- Way Left Open for Review of Spa Case Little Rock, Dec. 8 — (/PJ— The Arkansas Supreme Court, taking 10 affirmative action, left-the way pen today for a review or the urisdictional dispute involving ap- nave n lomtment of Hot Springs' police | keeDinfi heif..— an issue which may be- Kee P in s Some Civilians Tired 7 From Secret Jobs By ELTON C, FAY Washington, Dec. 8 — (/P)— The military services have barred as "•bad security risks," during the past year some 90 civilians from working on secret projects let to private conlractors. These cases are in addition to previously reported instances of federal worker dismissals for disloyalty or reasons of doubtful loyalty. Since 1942, when Congress made provision for such action, about 55 persons have been fired from army or air force civilian jobs. Both programs are designed to guard leaks of military information or other intelligence to foreign powers either intentionally or carelessly. Mililary men explain that a "bad security.risk" is not necessarily disloyal —i he may be given to talking loo much or otherwise have habits likely to make secret- qme "moot" before the tribunal an consider it agam Under the mellowing influence of he supreme court, [actions in- r olved in the heated row, cooled iff appreciably and agreed for supreme court review at some alter daty lubmitted. -when briofs can be At issue is jurisdiction over the jra'rland chancery couit in the absence of Chancellor Sum Garratt. Involved — bJt almost overlooked • — is the authority of Hot Springs Mayor Earl Ricks lo appoint George "Jallahan as chief of police, The supreme court had before it today a petilion for a writ of prohibition to prevent Circuit Judge -lyde H. Brown from hearing a chancery court case filed againsl Mayor Ricks as result of ths chief of police appointment. Tha\' writ was sought by C. Floyd Huff, acting Garland county chanccJlor, and Ernest Maner, attorney for the plaintiff in the suit against Ricks. Filed Ihis morning and consolidated with the petilion of Huff and a petition by Mayor writ to restrain Huff Maner was Ricks for ij from acting as special chancellor. The dispute flared last week when Maner sought a temporary injunction to prevent the appointment of Callahan. He attempted to have the case heard by Huff as acting chancellor but Judge Brown assumed jurisdiction of the case, ordered it dismissed and Ihreal- ened to jail both Huff and Maner for contempt of court. It was then that Maner and Huff asked the supreme court for the writ of prohibition against Brown. After a phone call to Brown by Chief Justice Griffin Smith the matter was held in abeyance pending the hearing today. Shortly before court convened Attorneys Walter Herbert and Julian Glover filed Ricks' petition charging that Huff was not properly elected as provided by law and had not taken the oath of office and thus was not authorized tc serve as acling chancellor. For Ihe purpose of convenience the court consolidated the two pe- tilions. During nearly Iwo hours of Allhough no specific projecls Were mentioned by authorities who disclosed the banning of some con- Iracl workers from jobs, the policy is understood lo embrace all "classified contracts." Presumably contracts of this kind would include conslruction work for experimental or development projects including such items as atomic energy and weapons, rockets, new bases and the recently announced plan lo build an atomic weapons proving ground ai Eniwelok atoll in the Pacific. In addition to applying security checks to civilians in both regular government and contract jobs, the military services also arc screening their own uniformed personnel to sift out the unwanted. The army department has said a shortage of investigators has "seriously hampered" such investiga- lions, bul the number of officers or enlisted men dropped from Ihc army has nol been disclosed officially. The mililary services rule thai "membership in or close afillia- tion with the Communist party is inimical to Ihe nalional securily" and llial officers or men may be dismissed from service if found lo be Communisls. Failure of an officer lo make a complete list of all organizations of which he has been a member are grounds for revocation of his commission, under Ihe policy. Enlisted men foand to have "divided loyalty can be discharged by the secretary of war 'for convenience of the government' and probational officer commissions inay be revoked at any time 'at the pleasure of the president'," army files show. argument was disclosed that Chancellor Sam Garratt is scheduled to relurn Ihis afternoon from a trip to Florida. II was agreed by bolh sides that the case aeainst Ricks which Brown had dismissed could be re- filed and hard by Chancellor Garratt tomorrow if the plainliff so de- ORDERS NOW. * t Please place your orders for Memorial Christmas wreaths early, so that we can deliver them the Sunday before Christmas. FLORAL HILL GARDENS Ruby Brannon Phone 695 The high' court took no indicia! knowledge of Chancellor Garratt's scheduled return bul Chief Justice Smith told reporters after Ihc hearing lhal "if Chancellor Garratt re- lurns and lakes over, Ihe whole issue may be mool by Ihe lime il reaches us." Deputy Prosecutor Nlhan Soen- feld, who represented Judge Brown ut the hearing loday, lold Ihe cour that the judge "may have gone a liltle too far" in assuming jurisdiction of the chancery case. It was agreed however, that Judge Brown's dismissal of the action would sland since il was done "without prejudice" which means the case can be refilcd at any lime. II also was agreed lhal a con- tempi charge against Maner would '':e dropped. It developed that Huff was designated by attorneys present last Tuesday to serve as acting chancellor in hearing uneontesled divorce cases. Seventeen of ihese were passed on. Huff indicated today thai he intended to seek a supreme court | determination of the issue in order lo clarify his status. STARTS DEC. 8th ONE TABLE LAMPS Designs for modern or period rooms. Beautifully styled and finished bases topped with smart trimmed shades. At this low price 2 K ONLY LINOLEUM RUGS Size 9x12 rugs in solid colors and • designs for any room. Hard surface and easy to clean. BEDROOM SUITES A new suits, will make an ideal gift for the home. Used Bedroom Suite DUNCAN FYFE STYLE See this lovely Duncan Fyfe suite at our store during this sale for only Good dinette suites with buffet. A real buy As low as CEDAR Make her happy with a chest for Christmas. On sale at this low price of A white cotton mattress on sale for HIGH CHAIR! Good sturdy built high chairs. A new one ENNERSPRiNG MATTRESS *i< At a new low price of You need this iron for the trips you'll make Christmas. Folds right into your suitcase. Medicine Cabinets For the bathroom. For your first aid needs. 2.29 RADIO BATTERIES 5.95 BABY BEDS For baby's comfort, a dropside crib. A used bed for only 9.95 Automatic WATER HEATERS By Hoyt A good heater on sale for only Smart tapesty, spring construction Chairs &Qtfamons Studio Couch A used, one In excellent condition. WE WILL BUY OR City Furniture 226 East Third Hope, Ark. ? ) \t-4*?1 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Fulbright Launches Fight to Repeal Oleomargarine Tax The consumers of America pay 10 jfccnts a pound federal tax on loieomargarme, which is made from jfsttch Southern products as soybean foaft cottonseea oils, because Ihe |lArlhcrn dairy interests want i special protection at law for butter. J This has been a sore subject [: with the South for many years, j!and now finally one Southern sen- I ator, J. W. Fulbrighl of Arkansas, I proposes lo get Ihe tax repealed. Senator i''ulbright released a statement to the press today in memorandum form, and the first page ol it is a perfectly good editorial treatment of one of the oldest legal outrages againsl Southern industry. *-*i'rom here on I am quoting the press release from Senator Fulbright's office: "The senator's memorandum pointed out tnat even though there LI.. Hope ''•><- J,> Star Arkanslf: IncNiL with occasional r*m in south, tmf. and SSlST™ — 0c ^^* I -*«W > Wednesday. tonight 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 48 Mot ot Hop* t»t 11 Pr«» IVAl, CMiollddtwl January It, 192* HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1947 (AP)—Means Associated fttn (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. t may have been some justificalion lor Ihc reslriclions sevenly-five years ago, when oleomargarine was first developed, modern methods of manufacture have changed the picture entirely. Thirty years ago margarine was made primarily irom lorcign vegetable oils and bwi fat.' Today more than ninety percent of ail margarine is made irom domestically produced soybean oil and cottonseed oil. He feels lhal Ihe Soutn is affected adversely since 47% of margarine is made irom cottonseed oil. "The effecl of Ihis discriminalory tax, according to the senator, is simply to restricl Ihe marKet 01 American tarmers who produce soybeans and cotlon in favor of Ihose farmers who produce buller- fat. •'Senator Fulbright said thai the tfciory of Ihe bulier producers, a applied lo other commodities, would require all new producls to be taxeu and discouraged by restrictive regulations. For exam- pie, rayon used in clolhing should Do restricted lo prolecl cotlon; aralac, Ihc new fabric made from skimmed milK, competes wilh wool; Snowdrift is a shortening competing with lard, and, ot course, atomic energy snouicl be taxed to piotccl Ihe producers of coal and oil. ! '«>'The senator said that the fundamental llieory of taxing and restricting one legitimate American product for the benefit of another similar product violates our basic concept ot free enterprise. Furthermore, to remove ine reslriclions now would be a substantial contribution to the lowering of Ihe cosl of living of Ihe pooresl people. The idea Inal Ihere is any , subslanlial difference between the purity or quality of margarine and 'butter has been • >«j3proVedr3p-y4he«]S>est medical 'and nutritional "authorities." * V * By JAMES THRASHER The Dangers of 'Terrific Fury' Domestic Communists are a dangerous, disloyal, nypocruical, tremendously aggravating lot. So it is easy lo undersland whal Eric Johnston calls Ihe "terrific fury" which has risen against them in this country. Yet that fury, unless carefully controlled, can cause the 'Alive opposition to Ihem lo become ineffectual and even ridicu- Communists in France to Defy Ultimatum Paris, Dec. 9 —(/P)— Communist labor leaders gave every indication today that they intend to defy a cabinet ultimatum ordering France's 2,000,000 strikers to get back on the job by tomorrow or feel the militant wrath of their government. Benoit Frachon, the Communist secretary general of the General Confederation of Labor (CGT), to which the ultimatum was delivered last night, expressed extreme dissatisfaction with the terms of the cabinet statement, offering bonuses and promises of the strikers. The Central National Strike committee, a solidly Communist group of CGT leaders operating independently, declared immediately that its strike order still stood and added that steps even were being of the work stoppages, which have taken to strengthen effectiveness of the work stoppages, which have crippled the French, economy. Premier Robert Schuman's new offer to the strikers, made last night, provided: 1. Strikers must return to work by tomorrow. 2. For so doing, they will receive — as will the millions who did not strike — cost-of - living bonuses of 1,500 francs ($12.50) a month, dating from Nov. 24. 3. In addition, the government will undertake immediate studies in an effort to sta-bilize salaries and prices, retroactive to Dec. 1. 4. Further, the government will not attempt to prosecute strikers, excep those guilty of sabotage, violence preventing non - strikers from working or other violations of the new anti - strike law. 5. Strikers will receive no pay (were convinced, as today's meet:or time lost during the walkouts, i. n g of the Council of Foreign Min- Duck Hunters Must Quit at 4 Each Day Little Rock, Dec. 9 — (/P)— Arkansas duck hunters must cease firing at approximately 4 p. m. daily during the current duck season, Game and Fish Commission Secretary T. A. McAmis said today. The new federal migratory bird regulations require that hunting stop one hour before sunset which according to the weather bureau here ranges from 4:b7 p. m. today to 5:11 p. m. on January 0 —final day of the season. Last year hunting was permitted until 3U minutes before sunset. Shooting begins at sunrise which will be from 7:06 a. m. today to 7:18 a. m. Jan. 6. McAmis said- that in checking hunters yesterday, opening day of the duck season, some late hunters were found who were unaware of the change in shooting time. He said that his own field trip and reports from his staff indicated that hunting was good yesterday particularly in Ihe Grand Prairie area with majority of the hunters reporting their limit which this year is four ducks daily. . o _ Marshall to ForceShowdown With Mololov By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER London. Dec. 9 — (/P)— Secretary of Stale Marshall was reported lo- day lo have determined to seek a showdown wilh Soviel Foreign Minister V. M. Mololov at the earliesl opportunily on whether Russia actually is ready to negotiate a German settlement American officials said they Oh: Happy Day which began nearly a month ago. The strikers want the minimum wage boosted to 10,800 francs ($91), which is seven dollars more than the government's best offer so far and $20 better than the present minmum. Labor Minister Daniel Mayer, a Socialist who transmitted the ulti- Conlinued on Page Two —NEA Telephoto Here's the way o woman acts when sM has just won $21,500 in prizes. She's Mrs. Ruth Annette Subbie, 46, of Fort Worth, Texas, Mother of three, who Ijad the right answdr to the "Miss Hush" mystery in a national radio contest'show. The notebook in her lap contains some of her 68 entries. - ' Anti-Trust Suit Against Phone Rate Hearing in February Little Rock, Dec. 9 — (/P)— A suit able date for hearing the Southwestern Bell Telephone company's request for a rate increase in Arkansas probably cannot be set before February, Public Service Commission Chairman Charles C. Wine said today. Wine also said that when the hearing is scheduled, the commission probably would hear the company's direct testimony and then lous. It can harm the innocent, i adjourn the hearing to permit the nnrl it rnn sirpnfHipn thp uprv commission staff and representa isters gol underway, thai hinls of concessions given in Molotov's ac- lions lasl nighl would not be borne oul on real issues. Marshall's slralegy apparenlly was to strip one of these major issues, probably reparalions, down to its bare essentials and try to get a clearcut decision on agreement or disagreement. Diplomatic experts of all three vestern delegalions considered the •eal state of relations between Russia and Ihe western powers is rep- i-esented more by developments in Europe 'than by the diplomatic maneuvers going on here. Developments considered signifi- canl in Ih.is respect were Russia's angry note to France today over renalrialion, coupled with Ihe dis- ruplion of Soviel-French trade negotiations, and Russia's action clos- ng a section of ils Austrian occupation zone to travel between the American zone and Czechoslovakia The council's meeting today was its 13th of the London conference, on Germany's fuure. and it can strengthen the very thing it would stamp out. Mr. Johnston, president of the Molion Piclure Associalion of America, recalled some dangers of an unchecked fury in an address before the Picture Pioneers in New York. He caulioned againsl "our anger getting out of hand until every American who stands for progress is damned as a Red and fll Communist." He warned thai "it musn't be a crime in this country lo crilicize." Such advice is familiar. Bui some aspccls of Ihe first round of the Thomas Committee's inves- ligalion of Hollywood communism, for inslance, would suggesl that Ihe advice will bear repealing. The 10 stubborn witnesses, who refused lo testify on their alleged communism, didn't emerge as shining heroes, as Mr. Johnston .noinled out. Yel their investiga- i*/rs failed lo bring forlh any startling disclosures. The committee's chief weakness was pointed up by Mr. Johnston when he said thai "While our (Ihe film) induslry is:, being X-rayed for communism at "home, Russia and some of its satellite stales are excluding our films as inslru- menls of capilalisl propaganda." This does not mean lhat communism should not be investigated. It does mean, however, thai Ihe investigators should be reasonably •itUre of their quarry before they atlack. There are some ralher important mailers lo be sellled, il seems to us, before communism in America can be foughl mosl effectively. One of ihem concerns the legality of the Communist Parly. Parly membership is now a legal reason for dismissal from government employment. But party member :ives of intervening cilies lo pre- aare for cross - examination and examine proposed company exhibits. The company's personnel will be engaged in hearings in other states during most of January, the chair:nan reported making il impossible 'or Ihc Arkansas commission to set a dale before February. Numerous cilies in which South- iveslcrn Bell proposes rale increases have filed inlervenlions, and Wine said he desired lo give them 30 days nolice of Ihe hearing when il is scheduled. At an informal conference wilh Ihe commission recently, the company suggested making the rales cffeclive immediately and posting bond for rebates if Ihe increases were nol allowed. Wine said the commission was nol favorable lo lhat idea and lhal Ihe company did not press Ihe point Teams Ready to Start C of C Drive Plans are complete for the "Greens" and Ihe "Yellows' " breakfast at 8 tomorrow morning at the Lions' Club Room. Both Lyle Brown and Vincent Foster, head men of the Iwo teams, refuse lo divulge any of their campaign plans Ihis morning, bul il is expected Ihcre will be more fancy play in this campaign than Notre Dame ever used. Both learn cap- lains expressed confidence of an ship itself is nol illegal." If Ihe nee-1 casv victory and Vincenl Foster csary election requirements are ' slat f,". l hal the only bird he knew met, a Communist may present' Himself as a candidate for office in the federal government, but he Washinggon, Dec. 9 — (iP) — At torney General Tom Clark announced loday a civil anli- trust action against seven large corpo rations which he accused of at- lempling lo monopolize the aulo- mobile brake business. The Jusice Department said a civil suil is being filed in Ihe U. S. Districl Court lor Soulhern New York seeking an injunctions againsl alleged sales agreement among the defendants. The suit also is aimed at breaking up various "intercorporate stockholdings" alleged lo have been used by the- imeguu iu nave oeen used oy me- midnieht firms "lo divide tne manulacture p nt: o,-,,4f; Plane to Take Fans to Dixie Bowl Contest It was announced today that a 24-passenger Deluxe, plush seat airliner has been chartered lo fly Razorback fans to Ihe Dixie Bowl game in Birmingham, Alabama on New Year's day. Arkansas will play William and Mary. The airliner is scheduled to depart from the Hope Municipal Airport at 7 a.m. on the first. Br'eakiasl will be served aboard by Ihe hostess after take-off. Estimated time of arrival in Birmingham is 9:20 a.m. The return flight will be made before Russia Cancels Trade Talks With France London, Dec. 9..— (/P) —Soviet Russia called off her trade talks with France today and accused the ;the French government of acts "hostile and contrary to the spirit of alliance and mutual assistance" between the two countries. The Moscow radio broadcast the contents of a note handed to the French charge d'affairs in Moscow by Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Gousev in which the Russian decision on the trade and sale of braking systems into- separale fields allocated among Ihemselves on an exclusive basis. The department lisled these defendants: • • • Bendix Aviation Corporation, Soutn iJend, Ind.; Hydraulic Brake Company, Detroit; Wagner Electric Corpurauon, St. Louis, Mo.; E. i. Dupont De Nemours and Company, Wilmington, Dei.; General Motors Corporation, Delroil; Bendix-Wesl- inghouse Automotive Air Brake Co./ipnay, Elyria, O.: and Westington Air Brake Company, Wilmerding, Pa. Diplomats in the western camn clarK - said these companies did looked to this afternoon's session a $76,000,000 business last year in for development suggested by a | braking systems and parts and series of soviet moves last night "-—'—'• in which some observers saw a hint of willingness to compromise- These were the moves: (1.) Soveit Foreign Minister V M. Moiotov submieeted at the tire- ing of U. S. Secretary of State ueorge C. Marshall of comprehen sive set of proposals for the economic unification of Germany (2) When Marshall asked whether acceptance of the Russian demand for $10,000,000,000 in reparations from Germany was a "condition" for Soviet acceptance of oerman economic unity, Moiotov asserted: • "The unlawful patent and olher activities with which these defendants are charged have resulted in arbitrary prices which the American automobile owners have had to pay and are slill paying for Ihe braking systems on their passenger cars, trucks and buses." Reservalions can be secured from Talbol Feild, Jr.. Second Oil Test for Hempstead A second oil test for Hempstead County probably will get underway soon wilh Ihe Carter Oil Co. drilling in Ihe Shover Springs Commun- ily, sile of Ihree previous tests. •Drilling will take place in the SW quarter of NW quarter of Section 18-13-23. A block which is under lease to the Carter Company has been formed for some time. Drilling is in progress already in Section 2-14-26, Soulh of Red Lake by H. L. Hunl of Placid Oil Co., Barnsdall and Sohio Oil Co. ail not a "precondition. j . Instead, Moiotov said, he felt that ''opai'ations and economic unity snouid be considered simultaneously — a slalemenl which was interpreted in some quarters as indi- ca *i n E a readiness lo dicker. (J) Mololov did not rejecl outright, 'as he had at the Moscow conference, proposals by the western powers lhal in any economic zone merger various occupation deficits should be shared. The question, he said, could not be considered until each power determined what the costs would be. (4) Following yesterdays session a Soviet official told reporters il nad been a businesslike meeline and lhal progress could be made w ifr 1 ^, there was a wiu to agree. . While Inese developments gave rise to a glimmer of hope thai some mi S ht be accomplished u D.Y Ihe London conference, western diplomats guarded against any tendency loward over-optimism. They pointed oul lhat the pro™ S i ? fo £ 9 errr »an unity which Moiotov had laid down raised in !T"°, st . details Ihe same issues which tied Ihe Moscow conference inlo a knol lasl spring. Among these issues the question IT . l ; e P. ai l atlo ns is outstanding. The United Slates and Britain, which X la n' e been Putting about $400,000 000 annually into civilian costs in heir zones, have said flatly that they would not agree lo anything to!? cannot legally hold an appointive -o- 20 Years Ago Today Dec. 9, 1927 Directors decided to make the Fair here a districl organization and appointed Earl Harrison of Hope president and W. Homer Pigg, secretary-manager — Park Creecy was in charge of- Rotary program and introduced Edward "llcFaddin and U. A. Gentry, state 'senator—Through Ihe merger of Ihe L & A and Ihe Louisiana Railway & Navigation Co. Hope be- anything about was Ihe one his learn would give Ihe "Yellows" al Ihe close of Ihe contest. Hope citizens making up the two teams were announced as follows: Brown's "Yellows— Ralph Lehman, Scott Phillips, Henry Hilt, Ben Owens, Bill Tom Bundy, Tom Purvis, Ray Allen, Marlin Pool. Hollis Luck, Kelly Bryant, Frank King, Talbol Feild, Jr., Glen Walker, Foy Hammons, Rae Luck, Ed Thrash, Chas. Wylie, Royce Smith, Pete Shields, Albert Fink, Earl O'Neal. Foster's "Greens"— George Peck, M. S. Bates, Leo Robins. Jack Cleary, E. P. Young, Jr., Chas. Dana Gibson, Donald , Henry, Dale Jones, Aubrey Albril- came a terminal lor another major i ton. Calvin Cassidy, Jess Davis railroad— Top recorded tunes | Bob Franklin, Earl Young, Harry were: "Ain't She Sweel", "Whal Hawthorne, Dorsey McRae A E Do I Care", "Yesterday", "One I Slonequisi, J. H. Jones, Fred Luck, " You" andlGeorge Newbern, Roy Anderson, Lifelong Hope Resident Dies Early Today Miss Florence Anderson, a lifelong resident of Hope, died at a local hospilal early today. She is survived by two sisters, Mrs. W. A. Jean and Mrs. Harry Moore of Hope. Funeral services will be held at - . 3:30 p.m. today at Herndon-Cor- Moore, Dewey Baber, Dr. F. D. ! nelius Funeral Home by Ihe Rev The Poor Man's Philosopher, Hal Boyle, Takes a Few Sayings From His Notebook By HAL BOYLE New York — (/Pj— Sayings of the poor man's philosopher: A small irritation in an oyster produces a pearl. In a woman il produces merely a sense of inius- lice. No man who has lo wreslle with his conscience ever won three falls in a row. The machine never will completely supplant Ihe horse until someone leaves his money to a lime clock. The deer who keeps his liberty lives as long as Ihe sheep who sells oul for securily. A slubborn man is sure he can explain arthritis to a jellyfish. No one pines for virtue more than a sick rascal. Nothing's fmmv in n woman with a pimple on her nose. A man never has quite hit Ihe bottom as long as he has Ihe luxury of knowing at Icasl one old enemy is worse off than himself. Lhinks thai in this case one of a kind makes a full house. Coldest Weather of Season Chills Sections of U. S. By The Aikoctated Preit The coldest \veather of the season chilled parts of the midwest today as temperatures In some sections of Minnesota dropped to nearly 30 degrees below zero. The ley blasts from Canada, entering in Minnesota, Northern Iowa and Western Wisconsin, spread over the entire Mississippi Valley and the Great Lakes region southward over Texas and eastward across the North Atlantic coast. Clear skies and an unbroken blanket of snow from 2 to -17 inches in depth were contributing factors to the sharp drop in temperatures in the. three - state area reporting sub - zero temperatures. Minnesota communities reported the coldest weather, 1 .with Bemidji's 28 below in early morning hours the lowest. talks was disclosed. Simultaneously Russia's note charged the French government with "unilaterally annulling" the two-year-old repatriation agreement for the return of eacH other's nationals, ordered the Russian repatriation mission home from France and announced the expulsion of the French mission from Russia. The Soviet embassy in Paris announced earlier that.the French repatriation mission had beenvorder- ed to leave Russian territory at once. . •;•':-. >'•-'' •'•'/•. . The embassy said the Russian government ': CoiisWere'd ' 'the^Rtfs- sian-French' repatriation agreement of June 29, 1945' had been voided by a French decision to take over the Soviet repatriation center at Camp Beauregard, near Paris. Moscow recalled its repatriation commission from France yesteray. The Soviet embassy explained that the action of ?the Russian government also was connected with the alleged persecution of Russian citizens and repatriates in France. The French announced on Nov. 26 that they had expelled 19 Russians from France for "interfer- Supporters Rally Behind Aid Measure By WILLIAM F. A R BOG AST Washington, Dec. 9 — (#•)— Concerned by an unexpected show ol, opposilion strength, backers of the emergency foreign aid bill put on fresh pressure In the House today to resist efforts to slash the administration's $597,000,000 program. Although a showdown originally was set for today there was a possibility the final vote might go over until tomorrow. The program, approved in its full amount bx the Senate, already has been cut to $590,000,000 by the House Foreign Affairs Committee And the committee reduction in effect is even deeper since it added -hina to the list of recipient na- lions and specified $60,000,000 for that country. Hence only $530,000,000 would be available for Italy, Austria and France, the nations President Truman said must have help this winter to save them from disintegra tion. ••'... Hence only $530,000,000 would be available for Italy, Austria and France, the nations President Truman said must have help this winter to save them from dismtegrar tion. ...'-.-.But-'many Republicans and Dem ocrats; believing a still sharper cu] is in order, were rallying behind an amendment by Rep. Jonkman (R-Mich) to;pare the total to $300,'^ ' ' ~ ' ; .%$! gana leader'decfa"rdd today that.be tween 80 and 85 Arabs wereikllleu,;, «, and about 145 wounded by -Jewish" ,4 defenders of Tel Aviv during .anW Arab attack last night, but govern-"*' ment officials said "That's bi " A public information officer mented in a statement: "Police who were there and nvestigated afterward say* there" "is"absolutely nothing to it. Maybe a", few were killed, hut no great hunS ? ber." - , , ., , J-& The leader of Hagana, Jewish d fense militia now fighting ce" in French internal affairs during the strike crisis which is now harrassing the French, government. Death Palestine War Reaches 105 By CARTER L. DAVIDSON Jerusalem, Dec. 9 M after years 35 an, UhdergroUttd« ganization, said he' headed the't cab army of Jews < which beat l he : , ^-hour attack upon nTel Aviv's Hatikvah buarter by Arabs armed with'machineguns and nades. Most neutral observers ' were 1 in- clmed to discount his report-qf the^ casualties as a statement intended to revive Jewish spirits after ten days of violence in which almost* 70 Jews have been killed and dreds wounded in Palestine. » Four Jews were reported today m sporadic outbursts in . aite ^ f* J 0 , 1 Aviv - increasing total dead, including both Je,ws and'! S Arabs, to 105. r t The Aiab league announced l& Cairo last night it was taking im^ 1 *; f; mediate steps toward military and ' V other action to aid Palestine Arabs > in opposing the United Natiohs de- H cision to partition the Holy Land., In Damascus, Syria, -a "Palestine * liberation committee" declared it , 'was sending into Palestine Arab Continued on Page-Two l ' To Expldfo State Hospita m • •« " '•»" • '•• '' Plan Here 1 i / * * J* Hospital and jsurgical 1 1 *? through the' ArkansaVHeaUh'i will b considered The only people who like to be interrupted in the middle of a sentence are convicts. And they aren't talking. The trouble with most folks who try to be blase is that they never get beyond the first syllaWe—blah. A wife doubts that two heads are better than one, particularly if the second head on her husband's shoulder belongs to his pretty secretary. Monkeys imitate each other for fun. Comedians do it for profit. They never will stop people from gambling at racetracks until they let the horses bet, too. Many bartenders never touch a drop, but who ever knew a doctor that didn't take medicine? To Name Cat Lettermen at Banquet Lellermen for the pasl season will be announced Tuesday nighl, December 7, at the annual banquet for the Bobcats and members of the school band al Ihe high school cafeteria, Ihe Quarterback Club announced today. Tickets ior the banquet are now on sale and must be sold this week. Guests will be limited to 125 plus the football team and band. Purchase 'of one ticket will admit the holder and one band or foolball squad member. Feature speakers will be the Rev. S. A. Whitlow and Johnny Burnett, secretary of the Arkansas Athlelic Associalion. Guesls will be served choice steaks from Ihe prize calf-of Ihe Third District Livestock Show which was purchased by the American Legion. Tickets are now being sold by the following: Dale Jones, Roy Anderson, Luther Hollamon, Jr., Speedy Hutson, Syd McMalh, Scott Phillips and Leo Ray.- o- Bald men are always more popular than bald truths. A perfect liar is a man with a black eye who comes lo work carrying on his back Ihe door he says he bumped into the nighl before. What is closer than acquaintance? rich Sweet Lelter From "My Blue Heaven". Jo,e Jones, Franklin McLarty. S. A. Whitlow and the Rev. W. P. Hardegree. Burial will be in Rose Hill cemetery. Pallbearers: Harry Hawthorne, Harry Shiver, C. F. Roulon, Lulher Higgason, Ferrell Williams and Jewell Moore. Men who boast Ihey aren't afraid lo die merely give away Ihc facl Ihey have been afraid lo live. No man ever learned how lo keep from making a fool of himself jusl by reading a good book. Bul that's no argument againsl literacy. II isn'l prosperity Ihal's always around Ihe corner — ils more likely posleiily. Troubles rarely come singly, bul providence has arranged that mothers-in-law do. Speaking of mothers- in- law, many a poker-playing husband It's a foolibh worm lhat sighs to have the eagle's feathers. People who play too good a game of solitaire don'l know whal Ihey're missing. Rolling dice gather no lelluce. The mosl common form of exer- Fulbright Raps Russian Policy in Canada Talk Toronto, Dec. 9 )— Senator . _..... ,„ plan is offered to groups send the bill to President Truman asMhe Hempstead County ; by the end of this week. Bureau Which is sponsoring . Opponents demonstrated surpris- meeting Monday: 1 M. L. Dougherty ing.strength yesterday when they of Little Rock,. state represent* mustered 111 votes for an amend- tive of the Arkansas Health Plan, • ment that, would have barred ex- Will explain its coverage and -"-»'-' ports of any commodities unless mu - " " there were enough to meet all needs in this country. This maneuver first lost by only 11 votes but on a second test was turned down, 136 to 109, after opponents of the amendment offered by Rep. Wheeler (D-Ga), claimed it would nullify the bill. Since wheat is scarce, said Rep, Vorys R-Ohio), no wheat could be shipped to needy nations although the original program calls for $300,000,000 for such shipments. Among those who voted for the Wheeler amendment was Chairman Taber CR-NY) of the Appropriations Committee, now consider- ng a separate bill to finance the stop gap aid program. cise in America is climbing on Ihe included: Hempstead School System to Get $20,268 Little Rock, Dec. 9 — (/?)— Arkansas school teachers may renew their teaching certificates without charge after Jan. 1. A $2.00 fee for renewal of the certificates was abolished yesterday by the State Board of Education, which also apportioned $1,334,391 in common school funds to counties. The apportionment -by counties Fulbright of Arkansas condemned Russia's policies and reiterated his plea for a United States of Euiope in an address here last night. He .declared that an attitude of isolationism on the part of the world would permit the Soviet Union to consolidate its power in Europe, adding: "In view of the Kremlin's policies, no one can doubt that such a consolidation of power by Russia in Europe would ultimately spell war for the world and that the twp primary belligerents would be Russia and the United States. "Such enormous power and unlimited resources under the control of one autocratic 'government, when geared to the emotional drive to world revolution, would be accompanied by an irresistible urge to dominate the world, "If it should succeed, it would mean the conquest of mankind by the grcatesl slave state in all history, a catastrophe beyond the The Farm Bureau believes , plan offers rural people the best-,, opportunity for the procurement of<!*? comprehensive hospital and syr&b " cal care at a reasonable • cost.; The group committee for this gram is Ury 'McKenzie, MaX Beck and William D. Hulsey, __„„ farm families, doctors, business people and others are invited'to attend the explanation of the' 1 plan ? by Mr. Daugherty Monday,*' v The sponsoring group believes CVjj that the health of the people i is'V" our greatest natural resource and that a healthy people is a prodUc.-"' tive people. No service could 1 offer more than adequate hospital and J'£ surgical care when ne_eded.,~ v i ' ?fl! The plan offeis 120 days of care in a semi-private 'room<,for each admission to a hospital. In addi*" 1 - r tion the plan pays the bill charged ?M by your doctor up to amounts set/^t* forth in the schedule of surgi- »i cal operations and benefits, Therq?^ is no age limitation. Member fanVlii ilies may select any recognized %, hospital or doctor in the world'. .«aj Family members a'rf ^ accepted*^!' only throgh eprplling groups such "4= as Farm Bureau, Tne cost of a i* £, plan that will be recommended,^.' and explained Monday is $4.15 per-, family or $1.60 per individual member per month. new world can help Europe alone the road to federation. Europe is ripe for change." wagon —and falling off. If dogs could vole, we'd all be barking. Even a swinging door is failhful lo ils hinges. An old gossip is a hep cat. A sunian is jusl an omelette of freckles. One flea with wanderlust worry a whole mastiff. The international situation is now so complicated all the ordinary fellow can be certain of is lhat it is world-wide. Arkansas $15,763 Clark $16,146 Columbia $21,333 raighead $33,960 Faulkner $16,557 Garland $25,110 Greene $20,790 Hempstead $20,268 Hot Spring $14,211 Jefferson $50,874 Miller $22,609 Ouachita $24,051 Phillips $31,557 Pope $16,410 Pulaski $97,821 Sebastian $42,006 Sevier 9,684 Union $34.077 Washington $26,163 White $27,792. power of description, "It is my conviction that the Kiwaniqns Told About New Hope Radio Station The Kiwanis club got a 15-min- ule closed wire news cast from Ihe Sludios of KXAR today at its regular Tuesday meeting. Plans of Hope's new radio station were outlined by Bob Mitchell, station manager on a program in charge of A. A. Albritton. William Baber was a guest of the club. — o—•—• • Guu salutes between ships are said to have originated in the days when firing a gun twice in half an hour was, average; the Salute involved firing the guns to assure the other, ship there jbe no attack for sorne tim«e. -ft Signs Contract for School Buildings Hope School District 1-A diree^jp tors last night signed a contract- ;; with the Baldwin Construction pom- " pany of Little Bock fpjc construction. -,of two new school buildings in 1 ?,** Hope. « - . t >,i'4 The buildings, a new BrookwoodjffR school and another in Ward TwoT^tll will cost the district $165,835 fop 1 , the structure alone. The Little Rppk •firm was low bidder and 4 tentai/i tive contract was let previously- l -fl but could not be made official " "*' til the district voted to issue bq to pay for the buildings. Actual construction, January 1, and will be so by August 15. w time forusa year. The district has plans tepair to both negro aria white «i schools and has. funds on hand to ,. equip the two new bv4d4«Il,., 'l£A Negro Arr«st«d on liquor Charge Htrc Arrest last njgbt near ; Elmo Wiliams, ne^ro, for sion and transg liquor was anni Oepujy Sheriff cers seized two gallons -aT i>n

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