Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 15, 1947 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, December 15, 1947
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^w^'- r V-T"'' r ''fc&v" /.•">-' i" j ^t+tty jv*~™™7 l i.'is;fT F ™,(i s-jjrj^^y"/^, *„ "'"''"JS 7 ' l i > "» '/ " ^»> I?M> »>^V «%,,V/' •»*>; V- HOP! STAR, HOH, ARKANSAS /I, >,*<«"% ,«*.,, ' J \ e* ""> Saturday, December 13,1947 JiSSlFIED Adi Mint B6 In Office Oat Before Publication 1.00 10.50 11,00 13.50 15.00 . »wT<bf "conttoioui if Insertions Only Want Ads Casn in Advance Taken Over th* Phone For SoU H«lp Wonted STRAIGHT SALARY $50 WEEKLY Man or woman with aiito sell Poultry Mixture to farmers Eureka Mfg. Co. East St. Louis, 111. 12 " lt Wanted to Buy In the Blind TWO OR THREE LATE MODEL used cars. Jesse Brown, Yellow Cab Taxi. PICK-UP, GOOD tires. Good condition. See at 405 th'>Edgewood. Paul Hooten. GIFTS FOR CHRIST- Spiral Hairbrushes. Line layed. 902 South Fulton St. Leon Bundy. Phone 138. BEDROOM SUITE. AND furniture. Can be seen at 'West 6th St. H-3t For Rent FURNISHED ROOM. PRIVATE entrance. Call 1150-M. 10-3t TWO 1103 Mrs. UNFURNISHED ROOMS. Foster Ave. Phone 659-J. James Lawrence. ll-3t 5 ROOM UNFURNISHED APART- mcnt with garage. To permanent family only. Phone 194-J. 12-3t Wonted to Rent 5, POUNDS, $1.10. 60 ^,pounds, $9.50. Evergreen shrubs, •ji^Arborvitae and Juniper, 4 to 8 $2.50 each. Few other < shrubs. You move them. Fruit »>wid Truck Branch Experiment Station. Phone l-F-2. j._0-3t "BIBLES AND HELP BUILD ..... Prices from $1.25 to $20.75. 8ible story books. D. O. Silvey, Phone /775-W. 820 South Elm 10-61 $1200 BUYS EQUIPMENT FOR /owrt business. No merchan- Iis6, Outside work. Clear $3,000 !• May. Write A. Frank Jacki_ i A _i_... 111 *. XTn**41* f r» »«/\l i fi a HOUSE AND 1 TO 10 ACRES OF land, long lease. Cabin at Davis Courts, No. 3. '0-Ot FURNISHED APARTMENT. Couple only. Permanent. No pets. Phone 872. 10-3t Notice Hawaii Griddcr Charged With Betting Honolulu, Dec. 13 — (/P) —The star halfback of the Pacific Coast League professional football champion Hawaiian Warriors, 13 teammates and an ex-teammate will appear in district court today to answer a charge of betting on themselves in a game that brought them the title. Halfback Melvin Abreu, Honolulu, the league's leading ground gainer who was named his team's most valuable player, and the others are charged with "betting on an athletic contest," conviction which carries a maximum penalty of $1,000 fine and a year in jail. -- . - _5 - SPORTS ROUNDUP -By Hugh *. Pultorton, Jr.- *Ashville, North Carolina 11-Ot 11B1CYCLE, CAPITOL BARBER iShop, Clothes wardrobe can be seen at 418 North Main after 6:33 u-at WASHING MACHINES AND ment. Write Do Your Own Co. 706 Seventh St., Ark, Ark. 12-lt WE BUY USED FURNITURE, One piece or carload. City Furniture Co. Phone 61. 226 East 3rd. Street. *?-tf ORDER YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT magazines now. Special rates. Chas. Reynei-son. Phone 23, City Hall. 23-lm f 1 T 45. CATERPILLAR AND DISC. -4J 1939 International 1'Mon truck. "I'pair mules. 160 acres land. 6 ' miles from Hope, B. E. Green, \ *v Hope, Rt. I. 12-3t Gilbert Yannuzzi remains sjill as his brother, Joe, draws a bead on a flock of ducks in blind on Pennypack Creek, near the Dela- River, hard by Philadelphia.. S&_a?EACTICALLY NEW BASE LOM" '4 bardi Accordian, in excellent * condition at % price. Ideal Furm; -<Ature Store. 12-3t 1/ 11 ilnimiiLnr--. I-.L -I - i-i*£', PRACTICALLY NEW MAGIC Chef range. Can be seen at Hope kliTransfer Co. 13-3t PECANS. 35c PER flb«Mrs. J. F. McClanahan, Em- Ark., Phone 827-F-21. 13-3t Lost 11L L F O L D CONTAINING rewound $30. Lost near Ward's ^pirug 1 Store. Identification card. f Cornelia Garner, Hope, Rt. 1. Re- W&M Aerial Artists Limber Up for Arkansas Williamsburg, Va., Dec. -13 — (UP)— •- A quartet .•«* William and Mary aerial artists were limbering up their passing arms today as the Tribe polished off its first week of practice for their New Years 3av -battle .with Arkansas in the new Dixie Bowl at Birmingham, Ala. Ace Indian Tailback Tommy Sorczow'ski, who was out with a Broken ankle after the third game thig year, was back in harness :for workouts. Also back was Stan Mag- liziak,••.'• triple - threat ' backfield Druiser, who was out.with a back injury.. ••. ; - '• '.'•''.'. , .•-..••• Coach R. N. (Rube) McCray also placed Tailbacks Buddy Lex and Jack 'Bruce oh the "firing line as the Southern- Conference champs wen,t through their paces. McCray said the grid machine would take up heavy scrimmage duty Monday in an all-out grind io take bowl honors.' FEMALE COCKER Spaniel. Answers to name Lady. Has ""collar with no name. Reward. Call Eddie Crane, Phone 1057-M. 13-3t Rhode Island was the best cultivated of the colonies when the Pilgrims diaris.. took over from the In- REMOVED FREE -• Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES T -,.;iTexarkana Rendering Plant APh6ne883-W (PhOne Collect) -- If No Answer Phone 3158-R We Service and Repair . . . • -ft--- « APPLIANCES Y\ • REFRIGERATORS All makes and models . RINER REFRIGERATOR &| ELECTRICAL SERVICE v 210 S. Elm Phone 70 ,. After 5 p. m. Phone 909-R COBB'S WRECKING YARD 'New and Used Parts General Repair Work Phone57 Just Received CHRISTMAS TREES 3 tr. 10 Feet B & B Grocery & Market Free Delivery, Phone 801 "Your Blrdseye Dealer" Junior Teams to Play for Bowl Championships By the Associated Press The Missouri Valley Vikings will •be seeking their 31st consecutive football victory .today when they meet McMurry College in the first annual Boys' ranch Bowl game at Abilene, Tex., one of the four postseason college football contests on .oday's schedule. Winners in all of their ten starts this year, the Vikings have been unbeaten in a little more than three years of play. McMurry, co- champions of the Texas Conference, won seven games, lost two and tied one during the regular season. Two of; the nation's strongest junior college teams—the Tyler Apaches and the Compton (Calif.) Tartars—meet at Tyler, Tex., in the first Texas Rose Bowl game. The Apaches won all of their ten starts while Compton lost only a 14-13 decision in ten outings in regular scheduled play. Pasadena and Lodi, Calif., are host to the two other bowl games today. At Pasadena, the Cameron (Okla.) Aggies tangle with Chafey J. C. (Ontario, Calif.) in the Little Rose Bowl while at Lodi, the College of the Pacific and Utah State clash in the First Grape Bowl game. . • The Aggies finished their season unbeaten in ten starts while Chaf- [ey lost ohly one out of ten games. The Aggies, who appear deeper in reserve strength than Chaffey, play one unit as a single wing 2leven and another as a T.forma- tion squad. Champions of the California Collegiate Athletic Association, the college of the Pacific piled up 311 points in winning eight out of nine games while Utah State gained only six wins n ten starts. Nearly 100,000 fans are expected to see the four games with an-estimated 60,000 expected to witness the Little Rose Bowl tilt at Pasadena. Indian Leader Bears, to Battle for WestFlag New York, Dec. 13 — (/P)— One championship and two divisional titles are down for decision tomorrow as the All-America Conference completes its second season and the Notional Football'League closes out its regular schedule. The Cleveland Browns and the New York Yankees battle for the conference's championship in the Yankee Stadium. Meanwhile, the Chicago Bears and the Chicago Cardinals clash in Chicago for the National's Western Division flag and the Philadelphia Eagles take on Green Bay at home in an attempt to tie the idle Pittsburgh Steelers for the Eastern Division crown. The Cardinals won't need a pep talk when they meet their crosstown rivals, the Bears. This one is for Bidwill —Charlie Bidwill, the late owner of the Cardinals. Bidwill wanted, beyond anything else to produce a championship outfit. He signed All- America Charlie Trippi to a fabulous $100,000 four year contract last winter and incorporated enough other talent to build the structure of a "dream backfield." Trippi, pitching Paul Christmas, Marshal] Goldberg, Pat Harder — that was it. And in front was an aggressive, scrappy line. Then last winter the beloved Bidwill suddenly became ill with pneumonia. He died in about a week. If sentimentalism has any part a all in pro football, it certainly looms for tomorrow's skirmish ai Wrigley Field. An overflow throng of 47,000-50,000 spectators wil watch the Cardinals dig in agains the mighty Bears with the Western title going to the winner and a crack at the national championship against the Eastern winner sched uled in Chicago a week hence. New York, Dec. 13 — (/P) —The; Chicago stadium, seeking to build up its collegiate basketoall program, is ballyhooing the 194M8 season as "the year of the peerless pivotmen." . . .Those lancy words mean there are a heck of a lot of good centers who will appear ori the stadium court and elsewhere — for example Alex Groza, Kentucky; Jack Kerris,' Loyola; John Brennan, Notre Dame; 'Ward Williams, Indiana; Ed Mikan, DePaul; Jim Mclntyre, Minnesota and Alex Hannam, Southern California. . .Any fan probably has his own nomination and no one can see them all in action. . .This 'dept will string along with Groza, until a better player shows up, on the theory that if there's a better center around, Baron Adolph Rupp likely would have him on the Kentucky squad Too Dangcd Go'od Hank Iba, Oklahoma A. and M. athletic director and basketball coach is recognized as one of the best teachers in the court business, but assistant H. A. Dolman wishes Hank knew when to quit. . . .Last spring, Dolman relates, Hank took an all-star college squad to Bartlesville, Okla, to play the ' famous Phillips team in that town's 50th anniversary celebration. . .At half time, the collegians were far ahead but Iba had spotted some mistakes the part of Bob Kurand, seven- oot former Aggie ace. . . .Instead _ coaching his own team, Iba pent the intermission telling Kur- and what was wrong. . .In the second half Bob led Phillips in a ;ame-winning come back. Shorts and Shells •• Bill lannicelli, Franklin and Marshall's little all America end, las been named by Muhlenberg Top Radio Programs Central Standard Time By The Associated Press Saturday night list: NBC- 7:30 MUTUAL NETWORK 149O OH rovx. OU bWr W\ - f ^?\i>^ * >"r'sp- t*r Truth or" Consequences; Winner Guest; 8 Hit Parade; 9:30 Grand Ole Opry. CBS—7:30, Leave it to Bill Goodwin; 8:30 Vaughn Monroe show; 9 Vic Damone serenade. ABC—7 Ross Dolan, detective; 7:30 Famous Jury Trials; 8 Gang Busters. MBS—8 Slop Me, Gag Show; 8:30 Name of Song Quiz; 10:15 Morton Downey. Sunday: NEC—1 Robert Merrill Concert; 4 Sunday Theater. CBS—10:30 a.m. Salt Lake choir; 2 N. Y. Philharmonic. ABC—11:30 a m. Security Discussion; 12:30 Sammy Kaye MBS—1 Family Doctor, drama; 9 Golden Rule week concert. Or- CITY ELECTRIC CO. Electrical Repairs PHONE 784 Just Received a Hew Shipment of Butane Gas Ranges Priced $140 each. $30 down, 12 months to pay. Hope Butane Gas Co. Phone 188 Hiway 67 west Hope, Ark. This new camera study of Pandit Jawaharlal Nehru, premier of India, was made at New Delhi by Bert Brandt, NEA- Acme correspondent, on his ' 'round-the-world photo-reporting trip via Pan American World Airways. Arkansas High School Play nds Today 'By the Associated Press /Arkansas' biggest high school football prize—the Class AA championship—was hanging in the bal- alayers as fullback on their all-op- Donent team. F&M's only 'touchdown against the Mules was scored sy lannicelli, running 54 yards from a backfield position. . . The Oklahoma Aggies basketfoallers call Hank Iba a slave driver when he makes them run up and down the stadium steps 20 minutes to strengthen their legs. Spec Sanders the Yankee footballer, did it four hours at a stretch when he was summering in Stillwaler. o Disbandment of Big 16 Loop Likely By CARL BELL Little Rock, Dec. 13 — (#")—Fate of the dormant Arkansas (Big 16) igh school conference was at stake it its winter meeting here today, and indications were it would dis- jand and that efforts would be made to organize a smaller league made up of the state's larger chools. In fact, groundwork for forma- lon of a conference of six to eight )ig schools was reported reliably to lave been laid at a closed meeting of representatives of seven schools lere last night.' • Represented at the informal get- .ogether preceding the full Big 16 session were Little Rock, North Little Rock, Fort Smith, Hot Where Do You Live... Need loan Payments fedMctd? Need Extrg Coih? Regardle** of WHERE you live we can probably help yoy, cince all Government rf aulatioos have now been removed, if you want your payments rsduppd, or If you need extra cash, or both, see MS right away. We never keep a customer waiting longer than neces- * h . headquarters for CASH, £cmc and get it d^^w^ W VF « Ton* McLarty HOPE TOCO. 3»f Have Your Own Portrait, on Your Xmas Cards This Year You will like the "personal touch" of q Photo Greeting Card. Bring in your kiddies now. Special Xmas background. We are prepared to make as many cards as you need, but get your order in early. THE SHIPLEY STUDIO "Hope's Finest Photography" LET FOY DO IT * Level yards • Dig Post Holes • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 8. Walnut St. For LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. r» _24 Howr Service 9»y .%?"« Night Phono Southwest Winter Meet to Probe 'Outside' Help Dallas, Dec. 13—OT—The faculty committee of the Southwest con fercnce opened its winter meeting here last night, but withheld an- nojncement of any action taken. Recruiting and the amount of aid that may be given athletes were considered probable major topics discussed. An increase in the amount of aid athletes but with a complete ban i outside help was forecast! At is time an athlete can receive oard, room and laundry money, ul many of them supplement lese benefits by representing bus- ess concerns on the campus. There has been some talk of aming a commissioner with powe ' investigate violations and en- rce the rules and also a topic of iscussion was possible limitaton f the number of teams from the onfcrence that many partcipate bowl games. Dean Robert A. Leflar of the 'diversity of Arkansas, who is pre- uling at the meeting said the ule regarding professionalism iso may be strengthened. At this ime every phase of contract sign- iig in baseball is covered but this s not true in professional football and basketball. "We have had no troubles from hese two sports as yet," Dean Lelar said, "but we think we should guard against it. We feel that even f an athlete never plays in professional tanks there should be a rule against his signing a contract Fights Lost Night By The Associated Press , v New York — Ike Williams, }39 3-4, Trenton, N. J., outpointed Tony Pellone, 145 1-4, New York, 10. (Non-title). Hollywood, Calif. —Buddy Jacklich, 129 1-2, San Francisco, TKO Chuey Figueroa, 134 1-2, Los An : geles, 10. San Diego, Calif. — Rueben Rivers, .122, Mexicali, Mexico, out- pointed Eddie Hudson, 132, Los Angeles, 10. By United Press Brunswick, Me.— Jerry Lavigne, 118, Montreal, stopped Paul He'r- rick, 118, Portland, Me., 2. Boston — Livio Minelli, 146, Milan, Italy, stopped Willie Odom, 144, New York, 9. Worcester, Mass. — Tony Genovese, 148, Boston, outpointed Young Tiger Flower, 150, Worcester, Mass., 8. Rumford, Me. — Don Sinibaldi, 149, Berlin, N. H., drew with Al Michaud, 146, Lisbon, Me., 8. Hollywood, Cal. — Bob Ferris, 149, Los Angeles, technically knocked out Charley Daniels, 147, Milwaukee, 3; Babe Herman, 136, Los Angeles, knocked out Ramon Alva 133, San Antonio, Tex., 1; Perl Glenn, 135, Chicago, knocked out Eddie Buchanan, 138, Los Angeles, 2; Ozzie Biggie, 126. Pitts- aurgh, outpointed Ben Makasoni, 127, Los Angeles, 4. THREE PLAYERS ADDED San Francisco, Dec. 12 — (ff) — Three more players were added today to the west football team to complete the squad of 24 for the annual Shriners' chanty game New Year's Day against the east in Kezar Stadium. They are Quarterback Pirgil Eikenberg and End Wendell Williams of Rice and Billy Williams, Monday expectations: NBC — a. m. Honeymoon in N. Y. . . CBS—12:15 Ma Perkins ABC— 10 a m Tom Breneman . MBS— 10:30 a m. Ben Alexander program. o Razorbacks Meet LaSalle Tonight By The Associated Pres Four college basketball teams, their sights set on post-season tournament bids even at this early stage of the campaign, clash at Philadelphia tonight with Arkansas meeting LaSalle in the opener and the unbeaten fives of Temple and the Oklahoma Aggies in closing contest. Arkansas, although badly beaten by New York University at Madison Square Garden Thursday night, figures to give LaSalle's veteran and undefeated quintet a battle with six-foot ten-inch George Kok the chief scoring threat. To match the Razorbacks elongated center, LaSalle has high scoring six-foot nine-inch Larry Foust. The Aggies, winners of three straight, including an easy triumph over Long Island University in Madison Square Garden, will be seeking' their third straight over Temple. "We are not a great team yet," said Coach Hank Iba of his Cowboys today. "We had some bad moments against Long Island but it is a team that will get .better with each game." All of the Aggies are six-foot or over but Temple also has plenty of each. The Aggies, as usual, have shown themselves well 1:30 1:45 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30 5 45 6:00 6:15 6:30 6:45 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 10:00 10:10 ance as Little Rock and Subiaco tangled at Little Rock today in a playoff game which brought down the curtain on the 1947 season. , Titles in two other divisions were decided last night, with Magnolia defeating Forest City 14-6, for the class A diadem and Dermott whipping Atkins, 19-14 in the Class B final. In the big struggle at the Capi tal City, for which a crowd of 10, 000 was expected to turn out in cold weather, the Little Rock Tig ers. District Five representative; and defending state champions, matched its vaunted aerial circus against Subiaco's power game. The Trojans, fourth District champs, hoped the operations of their fast, hard-hitting backs—principally Norman Janes, Alvin Hoffman, John Whiren and Leo Framel—behind an "iron man" line would bring them a third straight upset victory in the playoff series. Little Rock was favored generally by two touchdowns. Concern was caused in tre Tiger camp by the uncertainty surrounding the physical condititon of Kermit Tracy, the Bengals' leading passer and line-backing star. He was expected to see limited action at -most due to a leg injury. Magnolia's Panthers, District Seven, led all the way in turning back the stubborn Forrest City Mustangs, District Six, at neutral Hot Springs. Springs, El Dorado, Pine Bluff and Blytheville. Texarkana also was mentioned in connection with a possible move .to drop from the Bis 16 and join a smaller group independent of the state football playoff system of the Arkansas Athletic Association. An authoritative source who asked not to be quoted by name said the big schools ' formulated proposals to be submitted to the AAA regarding "some objectionable features tern." of the playoff sys- grounded in fundamentals, particularly on the defense. Notre Dame, which was spilled by Illinois 40-38 last Monday, faces Northwestern in Chicago stadium. De Paul meets Oklahoma, which toppled Ohio State 62-53, in the second game as the annual stadium doubleheader season opens. Other games include: Drake at Missouri. Nebraska at Minnesota. o Movement- Underway at A&M to Buy Norton's Contract Dallas, Tex., Dec. 13 —W— A fund-raising campaign to buy up the contract of Head Football Coach Homer Norton of Texas A. and M. College gained force today. 10:55 11:00 7:30 7:45 8:00 8:30 8:55 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 12:15 12:30 12:55 1:00 •1:15 1:30 1:45 2:00 2:05 2:15 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 of M or receiving money on the ise of signing one." prom University of Idaho left halfback. The elections committee yesterday added George Quist and Ainslee Bell both Stanford University backs, and Tackles Arnie Weinmeister of Washington and George Nelson of Utah State. Others previously selected gfor the West team include: Uackles Joe Spencer, Oklahoma A. and M. and Nelson Green, Tulsa University. Walcott Given Brushoff by Joe Louis WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY HOPE BASKET CO. Call 1000 or Contact Office New York, Dec, 13 — WP) —A new Joe Louis-Jersey Joe Walcott battle was building up to impasse today in the negotiations for a return bout between the champion and the challenger. Shortly after Louis indicated at a press confernce in the Twentieth Century Club that- light heavyweight titleholder Gus Lesnevich might be an acceptable opponent for Joe's "last bout." Walcott charged that he was being given the "brushoff." Desiding Walcolt by claiming that Lesnevich was a "more dangerous' puncher, Louis intimated that G..IS had at least as good a chance as Walcott of getting the title shot. In his hotel Wnlcolt retorted: "Louis has always been a great sportsman and a great champion. Now I have my doubts." "I'm not out for revenge," explained Louis. "Walcott had his chance; he ran away, I didn't. I prefer to fight Walcott again; fact is, I'.d prefer him because Lesnevich is the more dangerous punch- The sam esource said it was felt that the bifi schools had "nd authority in the world to form any new league without taking the matter up wih the Arkansas Athletic Associaion, which has worked mighty hard in designing the playoff setup." Several of the larger schools privately have expressed dissatisfac- ion with the playoff system, now n its second year, principally because it extends the season "too ong for young boys" and makes t necessary for their teams to play ;eams from smaller schools to win district championships and qualify :or the playoffs. Crowds, it has jeen pointed out, are not as large for contests with 'outclassed teams as they would be for games with elevens from larger cities. Opinions that the Big 16 yould disband came from several of its officials. One was Conference President Ben Mayo of Fort Smith, \vho said "as I see it, there's nothing for the conference to do but disband." He said all conference members with whom he had talked had "expressed such sentiment." ' Another official said it was unlikely that the conference would "function again with 16 members." Today's meeting was closed to the public and newsmen, but reporters were told they would be advised of any formal action taken the session. er. Then Joe added: "I'd rather fight the one who draws the most money. I must get 40 percent in June. I don't care what percent the challenger gets. That's up to <;•,-• promoter." More than 4.5 billion tons of shipping has been locked through the Sault Ste. Marie in the 92 years of their operation. Demo ret Forges Ahead in Miami Open Meet Miami, Fla., Dec. 13 — (fP) — Jimmy Demaret. the crooning Texan who is ending his best year of golf, led the field in the $10,000 Miami open golf tournament by two strokes at the halfway point today. The smiling Demaret with 132 for 36 holes had his closest company in persistent Ed Furgol of Detroit at 134. Still a stroke away were Walt Burkerno and Sammy Byrd, both of Detroit, and Dave Douglas, Wilmington Del. Fred Haas, Jr., who led the opening day parade with a 65 fired a two over par 72 yesterday for a 137 total to tie with five others including Ben Hogan of Hershey, Pa. and two amateurs. Gone Dahlbender of Atlanta and Frank Stranahan of Toledo. Ohio. Others at the mark were Ted Kroll of Phil- niont. Pa., and Glenn Teal of Jacksonville, Fla. Five were bunched at 138. They were Bo'o .Hamilton, Evansville, Ind., Jim Milward, Three Lakes, Wis.; Gary Middlecoff. Memphis, Tenn. Claude Harmon Palm Beach, Fla,, and Skip Alexander, Lexington, N. C. More than $10,000 reportedly had been raised by alumni groups and a total of $20,000,was sought. Norton, who has been under fire from the ex-students •for two football seasons in which his teams had poor records, was in Dallas today to attend the winter meeting of the Southwest Conference. He said ex-students had not con tacted him but would not comment when asked if anyone outside o: the ex-students organization hac done so. Reportedly, Norton has been sounded out on the proposition o terminating his connections with A. and M. Aug. 31, 1948, and being paid for the remaining two years of his contract. Norton makes around $10,000 a year. Opening guns of the movement to raise funds with which to buy the remaining time on the contract were 1 fired in Fort Worth, Houston and Dallas with more than $11,000 reported pledged. o ; — Basketball Results By The Associated Press Last night's scores: Midwest South Dakota 41; Creighton 31. St. Louis 65; Baylor 38. Kansas Central 44; Manhattan (Kas.) Bible 26. Baker (Kas) 20; Missouri Valley 26. Missouri Mines 57; Drury 44. Washington (St. Louis) 51; Westminster (Mo) 27. College Emporia C2; Friends (Kas) 39. Kirksville (Mo) 70; Concordia (St. Louis) 33. Mai-yville (Mo) 44; Rockhurst 37. Culver-Stockton 64; Parsons 33 Warrensburg (Mo) 40; William Jewell 30. Southwestern (Oklal Tech 54; Western (Colo) State 47. Phillips '66 Oilers 67; East Central (Okla) 42. Murray (Okla) A & M 55; East Central (Okla) "B" 36. Panhandle (Okla) A & M '. Eastern (Okla) A & M 27. Oklahoma Military 33; Muskogee (Okla) J. C. 16. Southwest Rice 43; Sam Houston State 41. East Texas State 59; Hardin 33 Texas 51; North Texas State 39 Rocky Mountains and Far West Utah 72; Montana 43. Southern California 55; Los An geles Loyola 37. Coors Brewers 43; Colorado Mines 23. Wyoming 63; Colorado State 30. Oakland Bittners (AAU) 50; Cal ifornia 41. Saturday p.m., Dec. 13 1:00 Jimmie Fcatherstone s chestra—Mutual Curtain Preview Little Rock vs Subiaco Football Game Henry Jerome's Orch.—M Swing Time Proudly We Hail—Mutual To Be Announced—Mutual George Towne's Orch.—M KXAR's Sports Review KXAR Five Star Final of the News Newscope—Mutual Dinner For Two Twenty Questions—Mutual Hospitality Club—Mutual Stop Me If You've Heard This—Mutual What's The Name of That Song?—Mutual Chicago Theater of the Air —Mutual Final Home Edition of the News Sports Review 10:15 Songs by Morton Downey—M 10:30 Korn's A Krackin—Mutual Mutual Reports the News- Mutual Sign Off Sunday a.m., Dec. 14 7:00 Sign-On 7:00 Lew White and organ Lang-Worth Choristers — hymns Silver Strings Young People's Church Air-rMutual Tone Tapestries First. Edition of News Rock of Ages Broadcast Voice of Prophecy—Mutual Radio Bible Class Northwestern University Reviewing Stand—Mutual First Methodist Church Sunday p.m., Dec. 14 12:00 William L. Shirer and News —Mutual American Radio Warblers Cavalcade of Music KXAR Noon Edition of the News Dinner at the Diamond Music For You Bill Cunningham—Mutual The Veteran Wants to Know —Mutual Sunday Spotlight News Four Knights Friendly House Juvenile Jury—Mutual House of Mystery True Detective Mysteries- The Shadow—Mutual '^ Quick As a Flash—Mutual Those Wcbsters—Mutual Nick Carter—Mutual Sherlock Holmes—Mutual Gabriel Heatter Show—M Alexander's Meditation Board—Mutual Jimmy Fidler—Mutual Salon Serenade Home Edition of News Meet Me at Parky's—M The Jim Backus Show—M One World Music—Mutual |. Symphony in Miniature • Final Edition of News Gospel Hour Bob Crosby Orchestra—M Mutual Reports News 1:00—SIGN-OFF Monday a.m., Dec. 15 6:00 SIGN-ON Hillbilly Hoedown Market News Hillbilly Jamboree First Edition of the News Airline Trio Your Farm Reporter ,, Happy Holiday Farm t.S The Devotional Hour Musical Clock Coffee-Cup Edition of News Uncle Ben Shady Valley Folks—Mutual Today on KXAR Cecil Brown and News—M Faith in Our Time—Mutual Say It With Music—Mutual Bill Harrington Sings—M Tell Your Neighbor—Mutual Heart's Desire—Mutual Kate Smith Speaks—Mutual Victor H. Lindlahr—Mutual ( J ' Coast Guard on Parade—M Monday p.m., Dec. 15 12:00 KXAR Home Edition News Song of the Day The Latest in Markets Noon Jamboree Talk With Santa Claus Street Edition of News Queen For a Day—Mutual Martin Block Show Martin Block Show Song of the Stranger Symphonic Corn Erskine Johnson in Hollywood—Mutual The Johnson Family—M Harold Turner at the Organ —Mutual Adventure Parade—Mutual Swing Time Hop Harrigaii Superman Captain Midnight Torn Mix and his Straight Shooters Fulton Lewis, Jr.. Five-Star Final Edition i A Day in Sports Henry J. Taylor Dinner For Two Scotland Yard—Mutual Adventures of Charlie Cnan —Mutual Gabriel Heatter—Mutual Real Stories from Real Liio —Mutual High Adventure—Mutual Fishing & Hunting Club of Air—Mutual Whealon College Choir—M Final Edition of News Sportingly Yours Gene Krupa's Orch.—M Nat Brand Wynne's Orch.—M Mutual Reports the News SIGN-OFF 7:30 7:45 7:55 8:00 8:30 •9; 00 9:30 9:55 10:00 0:30 0:55 6:00 6:15 6:20 6:30 6:45 7:00 7:15 7:30 7:45 7:55 8:00 8:30 8:55 9:00 9:15 9:30 10:00 10:15 10:30 11:00 11:15 11:30 of 12:10 12:15 12:20 12:30 12:55 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 2:45 3:00 3:15 3:30 3:45 4:00 5.00 5:15 5:30 5:45 6:00 6:15 6:25 6:30 6:45 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:15 8:30 9:00 •§ New Hampshire was one of the early colonies that achieved wealth from natural resource rather thyn from the soil- Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Paragraphs Lewis' Bolt May Signal New Economy When you see a girl talking over the telephone with gestures meant lor television you can bet she's I either talking to a man—or about one. . 9:30 10.: 00 10: 10 10:15 10:30 10:55 11:00 INJURIES FATAL Clarksville, Dec. 12 — (ft*) —Tom Spitler, 75. died in a Clarksville hospital today of injuries received when he .and his 66-year-old wife were struck by a light truck lasU» night as they attempted to cross * highway 64 near their home at Lamar. Mrs. Spitler remained in a critical condition. Sheriff Lloyd Yarbrought said that apparently the accident was unavoidable and he had not arrested the driver of the truck. Lamar is five miles east rf here. Among the cryptic messages of 1947 the 1 very shortest one is that 'Vvhich John L. Lewis, boss of the United Mine Workers, sent to Wil liam Green, president of the Ameri. can federation of Labor, as reported on this page Saturday afternoon. 11 was in green crayon scrawled . on a sheet ojt cheap paper, and it read: "ureen, AFL: Lewis. 12-13-47.' We disaffiliate. Hope *^^lf^-v*/^^^p;j u •'^Yf Star . central jjoi?U0ti»,' ebonite*, e»r<|], .. ..^iv.' . v'.j t f t ^7._.j?I'SC jn-w, , *.,r- » r^ . 1^.1 I /-. ^tf~\ CO **"' »' M»P« 1»9»,' PfMI Hl7i 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 53 con>oiid<.»«d January u, m» HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1947 (AP)—M«on« Associated Pr*ii ' '•'' (NEA)—Meons Newspaper Entefprl»« An'o. , i- Education Plan Calls for Federal Aid to Students By STERLING F. GREEN Washington, Dec. 15 Federal financial help to double college enrollments by 1960 as proposed today by President Truman's Commission on higher education. Adding a denunciation of minor- ty "quota systems" and racial segregation in schooling to its firsl report, the 28-member body said the United States not only faces shortages of doctors, teachers and others but stands in peril of foster ,ng an "intellectual elite." Mr. .Truman released the 103 page document with a statemen arging that all citizens "examine t carefully." "For the great majority of our boys and girls," the report said "tne kind and amount of education they may hope to attain depends not on their abilities, but on th family or community into whicl mey nappen to be born or, wors still, on the color of their skin o the religion of their parents." The report criticized the "quot system" for admission by which h said many universities deny learn ing to "certain minorities, particularly to Negroes and Jews." "This practice is a violation of a major American principle and is contributing to the growing tension in one of the most crucial areas of our Democracy," said the com—„ -— - „ mission headed by George F. Zook, foreign to that of America. He is president of the American Council a mortal enemy of Communism, But you get the idea. The miners |, ;-.;-'• have walked out of the big union *T)pinion in Washington, as reported by the Associated Press, is that Lewis walked out this time in order < to be politically independent in case the A1''L pursues a course he doesn't like in the 1948 elections. What the political policy of either Lewis or the AFL will be is anyone's guess. But there are strong indications that organized labor as fc a whole is losing faith in the ' abiliity of wage-bargaining to pro- yde an American standard oi living in the face of current economic odds. As wages advance there is a still more rapid movement upward in the price not only of durable goods by of day-to-day cost-of- iiving items. Lewis has been denounced time and again for his sudden and arbitrary actions, but the record discloses that he has never been guilty oi uttering dogma or foliovv- » ing an economic line of thought They Have a Line on Love Jews Ask Quick Evacuation of Arab Soldiers By JOSEPH C. GOODWIN Jerusalem, Dec. 15 — (&) —Jewish leaders called upon the Palestine government today to order the Immediate evacuation from Palestine of all Trans-Jordan Arab legion troops, a detachment of which yesterday machinegunned a truck convoy near Tel Aviv,, killing 14 'Jews and wounding 15 others. -"- The Arab legion forces, which security control was 'completely in- Effective," throughout Palestine and : suggested that food convoys be led and followed by armored Russia Issues New Currency in Effort to Curb Inflation; Rationing Is Abandoned cars "as they were during Arab revolt of 1936-39." the »,The official said that 1,700 Jewish settlement police had been engaged in convoy duty but that they were traveling in open cars and "form an open invitation to massacre." Eighteen armored cars allotted to the settlement police are now in storage and the government •"will not permit their use," he de- is conducting a systematic campaign to disarm Us," the agecy spokesman assert' '.'''• • '••' transport through- and it is his boast that while American miners today turn 'out more coal per man the organized miners of Great Britain turn out much less. With all his quarrels in the AFL and in the executive offices of management, Lewis has never lost sight of the fact that production of goods — not government regulation of labor or industry — is the one thing that creates wealth and establishes our national scale of living. Lewis' welcoming of labor-saving machines into the coal pits of America is an example of his forward-looking policies. And his latest revolt from the AFL may well signal the beginning of me decpesc sort of unrest among AFL and CIO mpmbers who fear that their avowed public policies are beginning to sound like something out of a book instead of a cash register. ,., * * * , .,. ,•.- ; BY JAMES THRASHER Just Talking At first the Communists' strale- gey in the French strikes seemed as, clear as it was distressing. Then along came this three-paragraph dispatch from Paris about a Communist member oi the Assembly named Georges Gosnat. We wish that whoever sent or edited it had either given us more or else killed the thing. As it is, we're baffled. The story said that Comrade Gos- nat had cited the American movie, "Mr. Smith Goes to Washington," to justify his party's efforts — fortunately futile — to delay the vate on Premier Schuman's anti-strike low. "The film, made several years ago, depicted a filibuster in the United States Senate," the dispatch relpfnlly recalled. We also remember it was made by Frank Capra in 1939, with James Stewart as the star, and that it was a good pic- of Education. The report asserted that despite laws guaranteeing equal advantages, inferior education is given to Negroes in the 17 states and the District of Columba where segregation is practiced. To perpetuate a system in which the "under-privileged areas and families" supply most of the children, without assuring them full educational opportunity, is "sure to prove disastrous to the level of our culture and to the whole fabric of our democratic institutions", the document contended. Four southerrt members of the commission dissented from the findings on segregation, particularly with reference to educaton in the south. They were ArtJ"ir H, Compton, chancellor of Washing- Continued on Page Two These excited German girls are pictured just after landing at La-i Guardia Field, N. .Y., putting through phone calls to their just-as-j excited ex-Gl fiances. Left to right are Karolina Halbritter calling, Henry Scheldt, Cincinnati, O.; Thea Kreusel talking to Thomas, Swint, Glenville, Conn.; and Ingebord Bt-chstab phoning Jack.' Waldie. North Miami, Fla. clared. "The government ed. * Overland Court Rules on Firemen Work, Hours Little Rock, Dec. 15 — (/P) — Holding that time a city fireman spends 'on duty is to considered "work," the supreme court today upheld act 240 of 1947, which limits the work week of firemen in cities of the first class to 72 hours. The decision affirmed the Pulaski Chancery Court decree in the case of G. L. Nalley, chief of ManyChildren Get to Talk With Santa On Saturday approximately fifty children were afforded the opportunity of talking to Santa Claus by telephone. Because Santa is so busy at this season, his time is very valuable, but from his headquarters at the North Pole he talked to the children by phone and learned of their Christmas expectations. The long distance phone in Hope is located across from the Rialto Theatre, and has been>made possible by the Hope • Chamber of Commerce,- th'e v prpgressiye ^-rnep chants of Hope/ and radio station -' ' •' "' ' . . ., . , .. All ihis weelc telephone calls will be placed to the North Pole at 12:30 p.m. and 4:45 p.m. All children are invited to talk to Santa and are informed that they do not have to be living in Hope in order to make use of these facilities. Santa said to assure you that he will be in Hope in person on Monday, December 22nd and will distribute to the children in the city at that time some small token to assure them that he will be back to see them on Christmas Eve. the Little ock against V. C. Fire Department, Throckmorton and other uniformed members of the department. The action Throckmorton was and brought by others who ture. But what has this to do with Comrade Gosnat and the Communist filibuster in the French Assembly What else did M. Gosnat say? How did he justify the Reds' tactics by an appeal to "Mr. Smith"? Either the Paris reporter or the cable editor knowledge. Maybe the has denied us the Communist deputy said to the Assembly's non-Communist majority, "See, your blessed Americans do the same thing in their Congress that we are doing in the Assembly. You seem to think everything the Americans do is right. 1£ it's all right for them, it's all right for us." But, if he said that, he would be praising an American institution. And praise of anything American just isn't the Communist fashion. In fact, Moscow frowns severely these days when its minions ascribe virtue to anything that isn't Communist-inspired and Communist approved. Perhaps M. Gosnat said something like this: "Here we have a motion picture typical of the decadent American mind. The Yankee press and public are forever attacking the filibuster and trying to get away with it. Yet the filibuster is a truly democratic process. It protects the right of a minority." In that case he would be in bad on two counts. He would still be paising an American political practice. He would also be criti- Continued on Page Two - 0 20 Years Ago Today charged they were required, under the system in effect in Little Rock to work more than the 72-hour limit each week. Counsel for the city of Little Rock argued that when the men report for a 24-hour shift, at least eight hours are spent in sleeping and sleeping time should not be construed as work. The court said, however, "we are given no intimation that the lawmakers contemplated any purpose other than to limit to 72 hours the time a uniformed member of the force should be required to be on duty during a week, unless there is Dec. 14, 1927 Elk's Club and dance to be held tonight—Taking part in Baptist pageant were: Mrs. Hugh Clark, Mrs. W. R. Alexander, Mrs. F. S. Wallers, Perry Moses, Cordis Drake. Claude Taylor, Geo. Keith, Arthur Irving, Mrs. Tully Henry, Maude Lipscomb and Mary Martindale —Some of the goods stolen from Patterson's Department Store last month have been recovered and three negroes have been arrested and lodged in the Ashdown jail. About $1000 in merchandise was taken from the store— The Goodfellow drive in Hope has now reached §125, Mrs. Arch Moore announced.—Oranges were sold by the dozen at cost of 21c. 10 bars of well-known laundry soap advertised for 35c and salt meat sold fgr 16c a pound. an emergency. The court also declared that "the fact that enforcement of a law of general application to all classified cities may, as a practical proposition, compel the employment of additional firemen, does not render the legislative mandate void for want of due process or for any other reason." Holding that petitioner had adequate remedy by appeal, the court denied the petition of the Twin City Lines, Inc., to prevent Circuit Judge Maupin Cummings from trying a case against the company in Benton county. Suit was filed against the company in Benton county, by Fred Pearce, alleging his daughter was fatally injured by negligent oper- tion of a company bus in Fort Smith at the time of the accident. Judge Cummings overruled the motion to dismiss and the company filed the petition for writ of prohibition. O Local Student Wins Awards for Work on School Paper Announcement has been made of the appointment of Alice Lorraine pre-Christmas Heard, assistant editor • of the Hospital Care Discussed Here Today Hospital and surgical car through the Arkansas Health Plai was discussed today at the court house by Farm Bureau members M. L. Daughtery of the Arkansa Health Board, Ury McKenzie, Mai shall Beck and William D. Hulsey The sponsoring group believe that the health of the people i our greatest natural resource an that a healthy people is a produc live people. No service could offe more than adequate hospital and surgical care when needed. The plan offers 120 days of care in a semi-private room for each admission to a hospital. In addition the plan pays the bill charged by your doctor up to amounts set forth in the schedule of surgical operations and benefits. There is no age limitation. Member families may select any recognized hospital or doctor in the world. Family members are accepted only through, enrolling groups such as Farm Bureau. The cost of a plan that will be recommended and explained Monday is $4.15 per family or $1.60 per individual member per month. Prescott Store Is Robbed of $1,000 I Prescott, Dec. 14 —Safe of We izan Merchantile Company herje r as entered and robbed last nigHt nd $1,000 in cash, bonds and hecks stolen. The burglars used a rope to nter through a skylight. Stafe 'olice, Sheriff Otis Langston anjd 'olice Chief Horace Hale, who are nvestigating, said the theft was he work of an expert, who removed the safe tumblers and forced ipen the inner doors with tools.); GofClXriye Progressing; Close Contest A tabulation this morning of the •elative standing of Vincerjt Foster's "Green Frogs" and Lyle Brown's "Yellow Hornets" in the current Chamber of Commerce membership drive shows tHat the ;eams are running very close and it is impossible to predict the victor. The "Green Frogs" have handed in twenty-seven memberships allowing a monthly income to the organization of $87.00. While the "Yellow Hornets" memberships allow a monthly income of only $60.00. That amount has been pledged by only fourteen memberships, it is understood that both teams have several memberships which they are holding out until the deadline before the winning team gets a free ride around the block propelled by the weaker manpowr of the loser. It is understood that this unique parade will take place at High Noon on Thursday of this week. 'out Palestine —"already badly disrupted — was further demoralized by the convoy attack yesterday. Food supplies in Jerusalem and other cities ran low as the Holy Land began to feel the pinch of broken communication resulting from 16 days of bitter communal strife that has claimed 244 lives. Nagana, Jewish defense force, termed the machinegunning an •••'unprovoked attack." A Palestine government spokesman, however-, said that jittery Jewish settlement police guarding the convoy apparently lost their heads" when they saw the Arab troops and opened fire, causing the Arabs to return the fire under the impression they were being attacked. Five scattered explosions rang through .Jerusalem shortly after noon. An official statement said four members of the Trans-Jordan police force had been injured in a grenade and automatic weapon at- By EDDY GI.LMORE Moscow, Dec. 15—(#")•—The So-' viet government -has announced in a decree signed by Prime Minister Stalin that it will attempt to check inflation with the issue of a new currency tomorrow and at the same time, will abandon .the rationing of all "food and industrial goods." The Moscow/radio broadcast to the Russian people the news of the decree, which was issued by the Council of Ministers (cabinet) and the Communist parly. ... (The decree :was the first admission by the U.S.S.R. that the controlled Russian-; economy had been affected by post-war inflation. The Soviet action came 10 days after a statement in Washington by Under-secretary of ..State Robert Lovett that something "in the nature of panic buying" had gripped Russia following rumors of impending devaluation of the ruble.(American officials in Washington were keenly interested in the move in view of continued Russian insistence oh how sound the Soviet was economically as compared to capitalistic countries.) The currency 'decree' stipulated that rubles .brought to banks for conversion would, be exchanged -a( the rare of 10 for one new ruble. The decree affects persons with bonds, savings accounts and cash. Bank deposits up to; 3,000 rubles will be exchanged on a one-for-one basis; accounts up to 10,000 rubles will be exchanged at the rate of one-to-one for the first 3,000 rubles Ministers About Ready to End London Session By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER London, Dec. 15 —(/P)—The Lon- DemoOpposil Washington, Dec. 15 — WV-o' House Republican' high comma* decreed today a ''this or\iHT " now" vote on'their substltuli President Truman's antl *— — tion program, and said if th bill fails the Democrats .'WilTj responsible for shelving all of-hving legislation. ' Democrats Immedlatey.f'iMsiS nounced a "last ditch" fight again* the measure, putting its fatter' tack on two army trucks in Jeru salem. ' • It was reported unofficially that an Arab bus was shot up near Ras El Ain on the coastal, plain and that two passengers and the driver were killed.' • •>.'. Privatei-^sp.ureesj; ..saidr ,;A r A.b. women ,arid.,cKildrenv from an, esti- mate'd 1 IjOOOi families in Jerusalem had been evacuated to the Christian villages of Bethlehem arid Beit Jala, mountain top towns • regarded by the Arabs as "safe" because inhabitants are 100 per cent Gentile. Men of the families remained in Jerusalem. Coldest Weather of Season Here Over Weekend This weekend was the coldest of the season according to Experiment Station records. In the 24-hour period ending Sunday morning the low was 23 degrees and the high 47. Previous low for the season was 26 degrees recorded last week. Again last night the mercury went to 24 degrees and was accompanied by 1.03 inches of rainfall. High for the 24-hour period was 50 degrees. Rain continued falling Monday morning. and the remainder on a basis of two new rubles for three old; deposits over 10,000 rubles will be exchanged at the foregoing rate of the first 10,000 rubles and the" remainder on the basis of one new ruble for two old. Those who present cash will receive one new ruble for 10 old ones regardless of the amount they exchange, thus making cash holders the chief losers under the reform. , The reform docs not affect wages which remain the same. "food and industrial goods" will bring consumer goods under unified price control. The ' announcement said one object of the pro- don conference of big four foreign ministers ended tonight In complete failure to agree on the economic unity of Germany or an Aus,nan Independence treaty. London, Dec. 15—(/P)—Top American diplomatic officials said today that unless Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. M.olotov unexpectedly softens his stnad on German reparations a move may be expected almost immediately to end the Council of Foreign Ministers. These informants said after a meeting of Secretary of State Marshall and ranking members of the American delegation that if the reparations issue remains as tightly deadlocked as it became last Friday night, then "all other discussion which might be held here is purely academic. ' Indications were that Marshall himself would take the lead in proposing an"adjournment of the London meeting, assurming that Molotov holds to the reparations position he took 011 Friday. The decisions of the American delegation this morning were expected to be discussed with British and French officials prior to this afternoon's council session. Molotov said flatly Friday that doubt. i House Democratic Leader ' - burn said the Republican stri Russia manding but _ de(billion) in gram was to check inflation Continued on Page Two and EARLY SMOKING An ancient form of pipe smoking was to insert the two horns of a Y-shaped pipe into the nostrils and inhale the smoke directly through the nose. "'Collegian". an artist and science junior at Oklahoma A&M College, to the national college board of "Mademoiselle" magazine. Miss Heard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Heard of Hope, was again honored when she received a cash award from Sigma Delta Chi for an editorial "School Spirit". The presentation was made by the sports editor of the Daily Oklaho- mian during a meeting at Stillwater, Okla.. Civilization's Version of Canibalism Is a Cocktail Party-'Nuts Eating Nuts' IllUIJUlflg *pJ>U,UUV,VVV,VVV \W1*UU|I/ Jl* German reparations—mostly from current production. • ' ^4, j£ ^h" ^mY^io-nlnlf^ all llMW 1 &£& '$» The ending -of rationing or all shoujd be SU p p u^f f^om" Gerknany are those to be taken out of factory removals and other capital • gbods equipment—but with - none Ixrptti current production, l '< 'i$Lr\ Marshall's final decision on4the meeting this afternoon as to whether to insist at this .time on an'inv mediate adjournment., presumably also will be determined,, on' 0— basis of four categorital. deinari he h*»s. placed "--'--- "- rt affecting the ' many. ~ • ^ These•'fourn demands''are: /'1. A full report from all four foreign ministers on the condition of reparations withdrawals' < from their respective zones (the western powers have no official.reports on; removals from the Soviet zone.) 2. Complete cessation of withdrawals from Germany on Jan. 1. 3. Restoration of seized German assets to the German economy, including the breakup of the big Soviet trust in the Russian zone. 4. Unqualified acceptance of the, provision that the first charge which would be made against the exports of a unified Germany should be for 'repayment of sums advanced by the United States and Great Britain for the maintenance of the German civilian population. Molotov has virtually rejected the first three of these points already, although he has in general accepted the fourth one. which bars amendments , floor, is "outrageous" • an&St'/) strong-arm method." ,,, }*„»•' The Republican bill, built "ar voluntary measures for' -Ho. doWi -Jiving costs, would,"be before the House under rules^wl., would give the Democrats^ chance to counter with iftrorioil from President Truman's v Ml£ji nation program. * ; \^"" Rep. Gore (D-Tenn) *i ahnou democrats will level theit ,'al upon the GOP bill on three 1 tentions: ' , „, '"1 & 1. "It is only, an Ineffective?! ture and a smokescreen action." , i ,• 2. It is designed 'Vto'i r _ terest rates not only on gWet ment bonds, thereby increa'i " the cost of government, ^bat lts i an increase on all commer loans across the country." 3. The anti-trust section "w£ give big business a big >stick ,< government." «'\ Under the GOP strategy, deck ed upon in the office, of Speak Martin of Massachusetts, 1 ^' amendments would be barre bate would be limited, with a _ r .. down vote expected t;y nightfall;! u&y* * A two-thirds,vote'bf 1 turn the decision, . With Z45 seais^'to 187 i mocrats, do npt hive m ners Believed Best Bet of GOP By JACK BELL Washington, Dec. Political strategists 15 — (IP) — for Governor pewey and Senator Taft said today they have come to regard Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower as potentially the hardest man to beat for the Republican presidential nomination. . the procedure V- House,rules are SUB Hpusfe' Rep.uliU'cah; J ig," he sai< Sibility'for*p«._ living legislation _ He told reporters were opened up for "amei—,~ and the president's price 1 wage rationing plan was -offered/ as}< amendment, "there wouldn't > £ votes for it." " '.-.,V All that would result, he' art would bq long arguments anew delav that would orevertt anv <i By HAL BOYLE New York — (/P)— A cocktail Lions to Sponsor Public Speaking Course in Hope • The Lions Club voted today to sponsor a series of lectures on public speaking, the first to be given probably next week. The course based on Dale Carnegie's method/ will be under the direction of Harold Abbott. The course is already being given in three souihwest Arkansas cities. The first is a series of 5 and the second round of study is spread DOOMED One of every three children born in the United States is destined to be killed or seriously injured in traffic if traffic accidents continue to increase. over a 17-weeks period. Explaining methods and value of the speaknig courses to the Lions today were George Peck and Donald Moore. Local persons interested in taking cither the 5-weeks or 17-weeks course are asked to contact Foy Hammons. CALIFORNIA IS BIGGER The area of Japan proper, in- including the islands of Honshu, Skikoku, Kyushu, and Hokkaido, is less than that of the state of California. The Japanese islands cover 147,707 square miles. party is civilization's version of cannibalism — "nuts eating nuts." Most people who go to cocktail parties say they loathe them. They are just happy hypocrites. Cocktail parties are wonderful things. They are zoos without bars. All the animals can get together, and after the martinis have been around a few times it is just like .he old happy carefree days back in the jungle. I have never seen a movie or alay half as interesting as a Got- iiam cocktail party, and I love them all the way through from the first gluey taste of fishpaste-and- wallboard right un to the sodiam bicarbonate I take the next morning. In New York cocktail parties rarely happen accidentally. They usually have a deep-dyed "purpose" — to pay off social debts en masse, to launch a better mousetrap or to sell a celebrity that nobody ever heard of before except his mother and his publisher. They are supposed to have a time limit, but the only ones who lake it seriously arc the host and-or the hostess. I like to go early and stay late, for the same reason that I hate to leave in the middle of a movie. When you arrive the place is always fresh and magnificently neat, and when you leave it looks as if it had been kicked apart by a muscular horse. Through the years you get accustomed to certain familiar fig- jres, and I feel cheated now at a cocktail party unless these show I can't drink a drop. Ulcers." (2 The amateur juggler who wants to prove he can keep three oranges in the air, and ends up by smashing a window or hitting the guest of honor in the eye. (3) The middle-aged lady who sheds her shoes and inhibitions and rehearses old love affairs with windy regret. (4) The drunk who spills his drink on the sola while explaining how he burnt a hole in the rug with his cigaret. , , • ,, (5) The aging wolf who wasn t Dewey supporters told a reporter the retiring army •chief of staff may become the strongest sort of a darkhorse contender if the New York governor is unable to break through the array of major candidates and favorite sons early in the convention. The Dewey forces now concede privately this field will block any first ballot nomination at Philadelphia in June. Similarly, a Taft strategist said in a separate interview the Ohio Senator's backers think Eisenhower, rather than any of the other most frequently mentioned candidates, may become the man they have to beat to get the nomination. This concentration on Eisenhower, expected to retire early next year to become president of Columbia Univrsity on June 7, promises to have some effect on the type of campaign conducted by the major candidates. All of them, including former Gov. Harold E. Stassen of Minnesota, are likely to exert every possible effort to force Eisenhower out into the open and get him on the record on national issues as early as possible. Regardless of the Eisenhower developments, Dewey is described by his friends as being determined not to announce his candidacy formally before the convention meets. His attitude, they say, is that the Republican party knows that (A) he is available, (B) he has largely made his record by his actions as governor and his declarations on public policy questions and (C) the party will call on him again if it thinks he would be the candidate most likely to win. This is not to say, supporters added, that the Dewey camp plans would prevent any. tion at the special session.:^ Under the Republican jilar bate would> be, restircted * «tt minutes against the bill which? introduced by Chairman ". Wur (R-Mich) of the House " committee. r •">•••"•». satisfied with Grandma and tries to paw all the pretty young Red Riding Hoods. Some people complain the talk at cocktail parties never makes sense. But here can you hear such fabulous nonsense? It is conversation jet-propelled, and anybody who doesn't start each sentence with "I" is suspected of being an exhibitionist. There is glamor, glamor everywhere, and the nice part about it is that it comes apart at the seams by the middle of the evening like a wedding cake left in the rain. A cocktail party is Just the adult's harmless way ol trying to recapture childhood's lost land of make-believe Nothing said at one is ever taken seriously — that's Part of the game — and when it s time to go all f '""" """"'" who ordinarily other the time even if clocks were free, say: "Now vou call me tomorrow. And they add under their breath: "If I thought you really would, I d have the telephone taken out to- 'me to go all the marvelous people vho ordinarily wouldn't give each to let go by default the support it has been trying to hold togeher and to build up since 1944. But Dewey himself is said to be Ueve that a formal announcement, followed by an active campaign on his part, would do little to influence the final convention result. He is not inclined to "struggle" for the nomination in that way, his friends say. , . The Dewey camp claims 400 votes for their candidate, con cedes Ta£t a maximum of 175, dis misses Stassen when fewer thai 100 and assigns the remainder to favorite son or uncommitted ranks IA total of 547 is needed U onominate. Taft supporters, on the othe hand, claim 250 on the firsl ballo pooh-pooh Dewey's 400. Stassen' backers contend they will go int up: (1) The dour thin man who wanders around all evening with a glass of ginger ale muttering methodically: "Ulcers. My doctor says nipht the convention with 150 delegates. upwards o WATER WILL WARP IT Cold water should never b thrown on a brake drum that ha become overheaded as a result o Everybody goes home consoled become overheaded as a result o r the ry k b nowle!ge e they won't have 1 being too tight W.^ustect Wate by to see each other again the next cocktail party. until I will warp the drum, rendering i worthless. r.'l.rf'jt Convict Admits Kidnay-Slaying of Young Girl Madison, Wis., Dec. 15 — (UP) — Jelferion County Di$t. Atty, rancis J Garity announced today hat Buford Sennett, 22, convicted murderer of a University of Wis- onbin student has confessed kid- aping eight-year-old Georgia Jean Vecklcr last May and throwing her ody into the Wisconsin river near Bue River. Sennett confessed Saturday night t the state prison, where he is erving a life sentence for killing tudent Carl Carlson nc-v. 14, He said that a friend, whpse ame he would not reveal, helped ddnap and kill the child, According to his confession, the hlld was shot. But Sennett said believed she died from sleep Plan Meeting! toTalkOverf Canning Plan Negotiations for v the 'establli meat of a local panning-'Iff have now reached a point whe; realization of this plant, dq upon the willingness of the,s crop farmers to meet the ijec requirements determined ""•" several meetings, here farm leaders and a represent^ of the.'plants ' " " rV>| In order to determine tiw " of the farm people in this twelve meetings havq'be^ -r uled for Wednesday, Decerobe; at the following tildes Mid ~'"' 10 a.m..—Washington u Rt J eAnft at School; Emmel? cantile Stc-reJ qgeyiiw ,,**£»« Store. ShQTOrXSpr«igS'?atiOt Store, "—'—•*"""* ng pills that he ave her. and the friend A crew of more thgn 5Q state and :ounty officials started searching he Wisconsin river yesterday for he childs body. Sennett said the unnamed friend was acquainted in Jefferson coun- y and knew of the Weckler family He said they planned the. kidnap- ng for ransom. The child's parents laj>t saw her on May 1 when she left home to gather flowers for a May basket, The convict said, : however, that he and his friend picked up the child as she was returning home 'rom school, the child lived on a farm six miles west of Ft- Atkin son, Wis. She was walking down a lane leading to her home and "It was not hard" to persuade her to enter the friend's car, Sennett related After the child got into the car she was shoved onto the floor in , 4 , These me$tin.gs will be, the leading ^J»|m,ers, rep tives o| foe extension seryj bureau, experiment; station era! of Annual Dim L D " I^A'Istk* * for Bobcats "«• 'j ^'k.!*'-! Tuesd Bobcat nounced at the team the back seat. Sennett said he drove the car away. They stopped a short time later while he and the friend discussed whether to go through with their plan of abducting Georgia They decided to continue with the plan and then drove near Richl«jind Center. Sennett's home and some 50 miles west of the Wrecker farm- Near Richlafld Center, the t*9 kidnapers and the girl stopped in the woods, wh,ere Sertfteu'a QC< complice had faldden " "—

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