Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 27, 1947 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 27, 1947
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iR**. , , • "V, U^M . .?V«HH«fltoWf PPI^wp^^^ :^7?:^''^"'V-'p|<'^,f,' *•$?'. •'?)'«•*' * i <*•<• ,"• "-jj j£«iipr,y'*'" v <?*'' ,' '"'iir • <• A"' ,,w ' ,""*,, fjs-.v*^-^ 1 ' ' , •*'./<I " ' » •' . r- " *"• ' • . I I • * *•* ^xw" A*?* • ?;•' .v '7 ^ fv > w rftwi »,.' »?>» HOPE STAR/HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, December 26, 1947 i • ASSIFIED \ A&t Must fie'ta Office Day Before PubllcaUon ttJ t £>*» Day* Dayi Month ii..,._ .45 < .80 1.50 4.50 fa 10 .00 1.20 2.00 8.00 ,75 1.50 2.50 7.50 ;.«,„ .80 -1,80 '3.00 9,00 J* 1,01 zIlO, ; 8.50 10.50 „„.. 1.20 3.40 4.00 12.00 to W.;,.. 1.85 2,70 4.5C 13.50 Ijto 80 „.., 1.50 3.00 5.00 15.00 4 B»tM are for Continuous *V Insertions Only 411 Want Ads Casn in Advance Mot Taken Over the Phone For Sale IrSfEW 5 ROOM HOUSE, ALL MOD- conveniences, built year ago. Mrs. 1 W. M. Stroud, Phone t i9-et , ROTARY IRONER. i^uke new. Also 4V4 horsepower VJohhson outboard motor and gcyp'r'css boat. Archer Motor Co. !S gJ»hbiiq' 838. 19-6t ROSE'S SNACK SHOP WILL BE closed until January 3, 1948. 18-12t 8' % TON PICK-UP. GOOD and tires, $275. 405 South \,t OBdgewood, Paul Hooton. 20-6t £6NE$tJTCHER HOG, CORNFED. put in locker. See W. B. lea, Phone 1170-J-2. 24-3t $937.PONTIAC 6, 4 DOOR SEDAN «*'tS[ew 4 t <3bodyear tires, tubes, 2 K"M«spares'}' quiet motor. $385. Lee ' », 4,00 South Elm St. 24-31 f, DEC. 27, ONLY Brake, riveting machine; battery a'fger; armature growler anc «r^ flat-top office desk and ir;, 25-pound scale; complete ~-EOlf qlubs. Call 503 So. Phone 270-W. 2C-H Services Offered #TOjLfSE KEEPING OR CARE OF j^nifiivcuju or sick person. Refer lyyences. D. M. Head, Patmos, Rt, 23-G ^VlK,^ *£'. Lost For Rent ROOMS FURNISHED FOR light housekeeping. Mrs. J. E. Schooley, Phone 38-F-ll. 17-tf FURNISHED ROOMS. UT1LI- ties paid. Also large bedroom to man only. 801 So, Main. Phone 657-W. 20-3t Notice WE BUY USED FURNITURE, One piece or carload. City Furjii- ture Co. Phone "01. 228 East 3rd. Street. 17-tf Real Estate for Sale IINSIGNIA RING REWARD. RAY iJiCalhoun at Duffie Hardware. 23-C\. BLACK SCOTTIE DOG. REWARD Mf returned to W K. Lemley, Phone 134 or 20. ' 26 B'. Strayed ,BAY SADDLE HORSE ABOUT 5 ^years old. Weighs about 1050, gj Call Wood Nash, Phone 447. 26-6t NOTICE We Buy At! Kinds of FUR *J: C. PorterfieJd & Williams ,," > ,i|t McDavltt's Office t* v non Cotton Row. , •. L EEAIS BEFORE YOU'SELL IDEAL COMBINATION STOCK and Cotton farm. Five miles west of.Hope. On graveled road. Main house has electricity, part hard- wobd floors and in good condition, Chicken house and garage. Large barn. Four tenant houses with barns and outbuildings. Arlesiar and branch water. Fenced anc cross, fenced with barb and ne wire. Over 100 acres of fine bottom land in cultivation. He mainder in upland, meadows, pastures, and merchanlible tim ber. Produced over $1,200 in crop rent during 1947. Two tenants want to stay. Priced at $25 pe acre up to first of year. One fourth down and balance over year period at 4% per cent inter est. This place will pay it's own way. Don't pass this bargain up ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR acres of good sandy land on High way 29 south of Hope. Larg house in good condition. Butan gas. Electricity. Good water Fenced and cross fenced. Pos session anytime. One-fourth dowi balance in 15 years. Own a go6' farm and a country home. Buj this now. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY ACRES of bottom and upland. Good six 1 -room house. Large barn. Located on graveled road. Fine water. ' Well fenced. Possession now. IVE-TEN-AND 15 ACRE TRACT just north of Hope Country Club, 1th frontage on new blacktopped road. Rich land well drained. Electricity and gas available. School bus and mail route. Can finance F.H.A. home on these tracts over 20-iiea*-. period. Buy now and ciit dijwn'that high cost Fair Enough By Westbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By King Features Syndicate. Repair .... . ,,• APPLIANCES vf • - ?REFRIGERATOR8 tl .. <-J*ll makes and'models IINER REFRIGERATOR & SERVICE 5 p, m." Phone 909-R , REMOVED FREE !S$U\ s. Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS CRIPPLES Texarkana Renderlnn Plant Collect) -W (Phpne ??lf No .Answer Phone 3158-R iSi-ii y-gi WANTED 10 CARS TO WRECK *4 WE PAY CASH ;COB8'S WRECKING YARD 67 Wesfr Pho. 57 ip/here Do You Live... Loon Payment* Reduced? Extra Cash? of WHERE you Jjvj we can probably help , since all Government gulations have now been ' lf y°w want your s reduced, or If need extra cash, or ..' ^ 8e us r '9 ht away, \ 7 Ve ,n eve r keep a customer Baiting longer than neces- fary, We are headquarters [for CASH. Come and get It. , Ask for ; .Mr, Tqm MeLorty «tthe ?' HOPE AUTO CO. Phone 299 of living, erty. FOS r , Real Esta'i 08 East Second' DR CITY PROP- 1 I&ELLIS Insurance • Phone 221 I.. :7-3t Wont|d to Buy STINKS, MINKS, MINKS, MINKS are high and we need large quantities to fill our orders and will '.pay 'the .following prices or more as long $s the market justifies it.iMinks, dx-large $30, Large $27.50, Mcdiym $18, Small $14. We can also use your coons and opossum. Do floi let anyone tell you we won't pay it as we have been buying furs in Prescbtt, Ark. for the : past twenty-five years. Bring, 'ship or send your furs to us, -we want and need them now. If 'you buy furs, see us, tell your friends. White, Prescott, Ark". Jewel 24-3t One great difference sets apart he Communists from all other jroups which have attachments to other lands, and brands the Communists unmistakably as enemies of the United States. The favorite political protege of he Communist propaganda is the alien "minority" If you damn the Communist as a pro-Russian you >fe a bigoted 200-per center. You hate all immigrants and all who maintain an affection for Ireland, for example. •There is no parallel here. Most Of 'the Irish immigrants and many of their progeny were ferocious against England for her oppression of Ireland But there was no question of their devotion to the United States. During the first world war, some German immigrants and their chil-j Iren ''• were suspected of disloyalty ;o this nation oesause they applied their intelligence to the issues between Germany nnd France. Very few were pro-German to the ex- tent'that they were anti-American. To get our perspecliv, we mast uride.rstarjd first that Russia is our enemy 'and that all Communists are adherents of that enemy. On treason, the constitution says it. consists of levying war against the United;. States or adhering to our enemies, giving them aid and com fort. . Those Irish and. their children who hated England did not levy war.'/against this nation, and Ireland, the country to which they gave assistance, was our friend. A few Irish did undertake to strike a blow for Ireland against England from our shores, but we called that mischief, punishable under another heading. Such mischief misht involve us in war with a friendly power sortie tim'e and the precedent, confirmed in the financing or organization of armies in the Unit ed States to fight in Spain and Palestine, is being used against us even now by Stalin. The Germans'who had come here prior to 1914. some of whom, and some of whose progeny, were caught in the problem of loyalty in the first war, were, on the whole, a fine group. Their virtues have long been recognized and to mention ] those virtues has been to antagonize some other immigrant groups who were inferior in those particulars. Politically they were a doubtful boon, being tainted with socialism. When August, 1914, befell, cur country somehow suddenly came under the spell of a vast, insensate, adolescent crush on France This was a terrible idocy because 'France herself had been an aggressor by trade, and was in efficient, quarrelsome and disorderly,-She had been asking for a return match ever since 1870, when she got a-'licking' which she deserved at. least .as well as she deserved spme : .of her past victories Our people psychologically plumped for'Franco right from the start. We also fell for the pubicily which bade us loathe the kaisei as a \yicked man because Germany repudiated her treaty with Belgium as a scrap of paper. This maae us feel virtuous,- but we forgot the nany scraps of paper we had re Dudiated'in our own relations with he Indians, and by means no less Ji'utal, time, place and military proficiency considered. Many ef our Germans, to give hem a convenient name, had bet er information about France and he French and refused to agree vith our passion. It was as thougl Insurance Firmsto Escape Tax Washington, Dec. 26 —(/P)— Secretary ot the Treasury Snyder said today nearly all life insurance companies will have no federal taxes to pay on this year's income. This results, he said in a statement, from a 1042 law which this ,year brings about the "effective removal of icderal income tax liability from insurance companies." jbnyder asked that Congress give I "immediate attention" to changing the law to prevent' a repetition of his "unavoidable result." The treasury secretary explained that the 1942 law fixes a formula for determining what portion b f net investment income life insurance companies may deduct from tax liability in order to maintain reserves for the Benefit of policy holders. This year, the formula works out so that the companies may deduct 100.66 per cent of their life insurance Invesliment income, Snyder said. "I have no alternative (under ie law) but to determine such a gure," he added. Snyder said the effect is not only o free the companies entirely from axes on income from investments f life insurance funds. They also et an additional "credit" that can used to lower their taxes on in- Wanted to Rent OR 4 ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment. ^References offered. Family of three. Phon.v 1G8.Q-J. " Legal Notice WARNING ORDER ! :' .• No. 6701 In the Chancery Cour,j; of Hempste'ad County, Ark/:-;.' L, V. Chambless .... Plaiftliff vs . .', .' V'' Vera Charabless .... Defendant'; The Defendant, Vera Chambless is warned to appear in this court within thirty clays and answer the complaint of ',the Plaintiff, L. V. Chambless. ' Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 12 day of December 1947. C, E. WEAVER, Clerk By Omera Evans, D. C. (SEAL) Dec, 12, 19, 26 |an 2 nore's girl. We turned on then avagely, refused to listen to argu nent and even found ourselves o; he side of England, our favorite nemv Even thousands of Ameri :an Irishcrs were so bemused b> he crush on la belle France, i iromiscuous wanton, in fact, tha [ley could bring themselves tc ight on England's side in a crisi vhen, if ever, perfidious albioi mild be crushed and degraded. Now for the difference bclweoi all such friends of other countries md the Communists of today anc heir fellow-gravelcrs. The- difference is that Sovie, Russia is an enemy of the Unitcc LET FOY DO it • Level yards • Dig Post Holes • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots • Also custom work. MAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 S. Walnut St For . , . . LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. 24 Hour Service Pay Phone Night Phone 333 80S 204 South Elm WANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN i SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY E BASKET CO, Coll 1000 or Contact Office omeone had criticized sopho W&MTeomto Alabama for Bowl Contest Richmond, Va., Dec. 26 — (ff) — William and Mary's football squad left by plane today for Birmingham, Ala., and the New Year's Day engagement with the University of Arkansas in the Dixie Bowl. The four-engined transport took off at 9:40 a. m. (EST) with Head Coach Rube McCrary, 36 players and a number of William and Mary officials. McCray has called the first practice session for 3 p. m. today, shortly after completion of the three hour and 45 minute flight. In Birmingham -'McCray plans one-a-day practice sessions of two hojrs each to sharpen up his boys who had their last pre-Christmas drill on Dec. 19. Not all of the Southern Conference championship Indians left with the squad from the Richmond field. Several of the players, among them Guard Jim McDowell, End Vito Ragazzo and Tackle John Kirck will leave from Charleston, W. Va.,, and meet the team in Birmingham. The official game party included the players, seven coaches, two student managers, a trainer and business manager. Here and There in Arkansas Jonesboro, Dec. 26 — (/P) — Five- ,. -I • ^* MLJV.U t«j iUVVd. tll^JJ. (,Cl-"tt^t3 Uil 111- _ ,. -I j T !• T T ome from investment of accident mo " th ±°l ( ? 1 , 1 I u , 1 i an _ J 5. mG ?.,^ r -' nd health insurance funds. In previous years, the formula as never worked out to give the nsurance companies complete xemption from taxes on income rom life insurance investments. Factors that vary from year to i^ear enter into it and the figure s calculated on the basis of data 'urnished by life insurance companies on heir income tax returns :or 1946. On 1946 income from life insurance investment, the companies were allowed a deduction of 95.95 per cent. For 1945, the figure was 95.39; 1944, 92.61; 1943, 91.98; and 1942, 93 per cent. "The present taxing formula applicable to life insurance companies is based on conditions exist- ng at the time of its adoption in 1942," Shyder's statement said. "I am confident that the life insurance industry will cooperate with the treasury and the Congress n developing revised methods of :axation that will be fair and equitable and will not endanger their obligations to their policy loldcrs." of strangulation in his cri-b at his grandmother's home in Hoxie yesterday. The child was the son of M-. and Mrs. Julian James of Jonesboro. The father is a former state senator. Jonesboro, Dec. 26 —(ff)— Damage estimated at $100,000 resulted yesterday when fire destroyed a large two-story building housing three firms. The building was occupied by the Franklin Hardware Company, the Lamberth Tire Company and the Cook and Hinton Grocery. Fayetteville, Dec. 26 — (ff) — Funeral services for Dr. A. M. Harding, 63. retired president of the University of Arkansas who died Wednesday night, were to be held here this afternoon by the Rev Marius J. Lindloff. Burial was to be Fairvicw Memorial cemetery. SPORTS BODNDDP -By Hugh 8. Fullerton, Jr. -ffi SMUMay H aye to Take to the Air Dallas, Tex., Dec. 26 — (ff) — Southern Methodist University, its deadly passing attack an ace-in- the-hole during regular season play may dust off an "aerial circus" for the Cotton Bowl here New Year's Day. Penn State Coach Bob Higgins expects it. And, statistically, it's the only chance for the Mustangs. The Nittany Lions boast a ter rific paper edge over Southern Methodist, both in defense and offense. Only in the air have the un beaten, once tied Mustangs an edge. The Mustangs haven't a spectac ular aerial record. On 134 attempted passes, 74 were- completed for 921 yards. But most of tnem paid off. • Passing won the UCLA, Texas and Texas A. & M. games for the Mustangs, salvaged a tie with Texas Christian and made the Bay lor score respectable. In the only games of the season in which Matty Bell's sharp-shoot ers really cut loose, the result was amazing. Against Texas A. & M. Doak Walker completed two of two and Gilbert Johnson connected on 14 of 16 efforts. New York, Dec 26 — (ff) — The University of Kentucky, which has had quilt; a bu io uo with me development of big-time basketball, may De the pioneer in reveising trie trend . Kentucky is building a new Held house, with a i^.uuj seating capacity, and hopes to play in it oeioio tnt,' end ot- me lu-io-tJ season . When that is completed, says coach Adolpn ±tupp, in- wildcats likely will revert 'io 22-game schedules instead of the more than ao they now play . "we have to play longer sonudules now so all me students can see enough games,'' Jttupp explains "But we didn't play as good basketball. I :an't go UBCK tu lundamentais, as I should sometimes, and drill the boys on shooting and cutting and guarding I have to prepare ior De ir'aul or Notre Dame or iwith a ;.'ue- :ul grimace) Temple". The Ken- ,ucky basketballers flew back from nere to Lexington for the first Christmas holiday a KentucKy team las taken in 18 years Wc will be closed all day Thursday and Friday-,Dec. 25 and 26. Cleaners Seven Perish in Texas Hotel Fire Orange, Tex., Dec. 26 — (^P) — Seven persons perished in the flame-swept halls and rooms of a small hotel last midnight while six other guests jumped from windows to safety. Only five of the seven dead had been identified early today. Nineteen persons were registered but only 13 wre in the hotel when the blaze broke out. The identified dead were listed as Junious Q. Carter, from Pennsylvania, city not available; W. L. Jordon, 41, Tampa, Fia.; Bill Douglas, 35, address unknown, and Ralph Slade, 72, and Early Gisler, 43, both of Orange. . The bodies, of a man and a wom-i an had not been identified. • Three of the bodies were found in halls and four in rooms. All' were in sleeping garments. Assistant Fire Chief E. L. Barker estimated damage to the building and furnishings at $50,000. One of the seven was alive when found by firemen, but died on the way to a hospital. Mrs. Liska Sikcs, owner of the hotel, said 19 persons were living at the hotel, including herself. Mrs. bikes was in Lake Charles La when the fire started but returned here as soon as she was notified. The blaze started around 11:45 p. m. and was discovered by a taxicab driver. Barker said a complete search had been made of the building and that he was satisfied there were no more bodies. A chestnut blight a few decades ago wiped out practically every grove of chestnut trees in the United States. Texarkana, Dec. 26 — (ff) —Herbert Earl MeGee, 24, Texarkana war veteran and a flight trainee, was injured yesterday when, his plane crashed about six miles southeast of Fulton, Ark. Hospital attendants described his condition as serious. McGee suffered cuts to the head and ankle, the loss of three teeth and a spinal injury. Little Rock, Dec. 26 — (ff) —The 1947 Arkansas strawberry crop brought producers $4,376,000 — an all-time high, the federal-state crop reporting service said today. The 1946 income was $4,095,000 and the 1947 production was 28 percent above 1946. The value of commercial truck crops grown for fresh market and processing in Arkansas in 1947 was $4,153,000, only about half of the estimated value of these crops in 946. The decline in value was attribut- d mostly to lower prices for most resh market crops and to both ower prices and a sharp reduction i prodaction for processing crops. Tomato production for fresh mar:et was about 18 per cent less than n 1946. A fairly good crop was arvested in the "green wrap" rea of Monticello and in the 'pink" area of adjoining Bradley minty. Lake Village, Dec. 26 —(ff) — The earch for the bodies of two men vho drowned in an old Mississippi iver channel Tuesday night has icen suspended temporarily, Sherff John Biggs said today. He said that the old channel, anging from six to 30 feet in epth, had been dragged two days without success and that the search vould be resumed in "about go days." The men were Albert Marks. 26. 'ew Hartford, la., and Garland ?urnage, 28. San Francisco, sons n law of Lee Bowen, Eudora. 'heir ooat sank when they set oul en route to Hays island to hunl coons. Just Received a New 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. ;?•?• -*, r^' • - !t% ^ fy*Jsi&y.: CITY ELECTRIC CO. — for Electrical Repair* PHONE 784 States. The fact that her emmity lung was ignored and only lately was acknowledged by our own government does not alter the fact that the Soviet government has been actively hostile to us for 30 years. It was our enemy even during the recent great war. It infested our country with a plague of spies when American generals were not allowed to visit tne Russian fronts It sabotaged our industrial war preparations during the Hitler-Stalin alliance. The record need not be reviewed in detail. The fact to be emphasized is the fact of Russia's hostility. This is the groundwork for proof of treason by those Americans who adhere to communism, which is but the political war program of Soviet Russia. The infestation is worst in New York. It is dangerous in Hollywood and Washington and m ihe C I. p It is active in groups which receive and pay money to notorious Communist propagandists in the guise of lecturers on Poland and Palestine. It would be pathetic if 'we had to rely on the dictum of Francis nidlc, late attorney general oi f United Slates, that communism is inimical. By a thousand testimonials of better authorities that implacable hostility was proved in our own congressional hearings anc reports and in confessional warnings ol sell-accusing apostates Bid- ctle s official opinion is wlecome merely as corroboration. Commu nism is war in the modern man "or Hitler took Austria and Czechoslovakia without firing a shot Stalin took the little Baltic Nation very s A ,_... „„ ference here is in the size'"of tht, problem. The Communist is not just one who holds certain political views To amend our law and execute him by firning squad as a traitor is not at attempt to shoot an idea It is merely t'j adopt modern meth ods in dealing with modern trea son in modem war li ations also without a shot by the ery same process. The only idf 534,000 Fans to See Bowl When .hey resume play they'll face one ;en-day slretcn in which they meet Ue Paul, INotre Dame, Aiauama, Washington of St Louis and Vanderbilt — all away from home. Home on the Range The Holy Cross basketball, team, which meets North Carolina Stale in the Sugar Bowl doubleheadcr, has Deen Holding its holiday workouts in New York N. C. State By WILL GRIMSLEY New York, Dec. 26 — (ff) — The "ootball bowls have grown into an expansive, $2,000,000 business, but the older, established events still carry the big part of the load'. An Associated Press survey shows that sponsors of the 16 renaming postseason gridiron parties are looking for a total turnout of around 534,UOO customer.-, who will toss approximately $2,097,000 nto the vauojs tills.. But more than half the. fans — i 329,200—are expected to attend the "Big Five" of New Year's Day ex- :ravaganzas — the Rose, Sugar, Orange and Cotton Bowls and the East-West shrine game. These attractions, too, are slated to get about two-thirds of the cash. The Rose Bowl at Pasadena, :alif.—daddy of them all—is assured a capacity flock of 93,000 fans who will lork over something like $400,000. The Sugar Bowl at New Orleans has its 72,000. seating places already asked for, portending a gate of $360,000. The Orange Bowl at Miami expects 58.700 to pay $300, OCO while the Cotton Bowl at Dallas has its budget figured on $205, 000, representing an attendance of 45.500. The Shrine's East-West Ail-Star game at San Francisco is expected to draw the day's third largest crowd—60,000—but only the fifth largest intake—$200,000 — because its tickets are scaled lower. Two of the freshman bowls, the Dixie at Birmingham and the Delta •at Memphis—are looking forward to $150,000 and $110,000 gates, respectively, which would put them right on the rim of major league classification. Other figures: Dixie Bowl, Birmingham — Wil liam and Mary vs. Arkansas (35, 000) $150,000. Cigar Bowl, Tampa, Fla.—Westchester (Pa.) Teachers vs. Missouri Valley (16,700) $32,000. Raisin Bowl, Fresno, Calif.—College of Pacific vs. Wichita (15,000) ?2D,000. picked Cincinnati for its drills, i'lie reason in each case, was that the players would be nearer their, homes at Christmas time. Seems that it takes a heap o' living in a college to call it home. Dots All, Brothers Upholding the Sugar Bowl's claim to tne passingsst setup for this season, the records show that Texas' Bobby Layne completed 11 of 12 aerials against Missouri in the 1946 Cotton Bowl and Alabama's Harry Gilmer hit eight for eight against Duke in the '4o Sugar Bowl . The smallest guy on the Denver Nuggcsts basketoall squad (six-feet-one and 150 pounds) is Neal Large . . .You taite it from there. MUTUAL NETWORK 149O AH-Stas-s Get Ready for Annual Tilt Montgomery, Ala., Dec. 26 — (.<P) — Final practice sessions for Saturday's annual Blue-Gray football game between northern and southern all-star players are scheduled for today. ' Starting lineups for defense and offense have been selected by both squads, with starters depending on the flip of the coin. The North's probable starting defensive lineup has Frank Wilkins, Nebraska at right guard and Fred Lorenz at left guard on the probable starting oflensive lineup. The South's probable starting of- 'ensive lineup has Jim Tyree, Oklahoma, at right end. Friday p'.m., Dec. 26 5:00 Hop Harrigan—M 5:15 Superman—M 5:30 Capt. Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M 6:00 Fulton Lewis, Jr.—M 6:15 5-Star Final Edition News 6:25 Today in Sports 6:30 Henry J. Taylor News—M A 6:45 Dinner For Two *| 7:00 Burl Ives—M 7:15 Blue-Grey Build-up Show—M 7:30 Leave it to the Girls—M 7:55 Curtain Call 8:00 George Pauman 8:15 Real Life Stories—M 8:30 Information Please—M 9:00 Claud Garner, author of "Wetback" 9:30 KXAR Sweetheart 9:45 Evalyn Tyner Orchestra 10:00 Final Edition News 10:10 Sporlingly Yours 10:15 Freddy Naglc's Orch.—M '^ 10:30 Nat Brandwyncc's Orch—M " 10:55 Mutual Reports News—M 11:00 SIGN OFF Saturday a.m.,. Dec. 27 6:00 SIGN ON 0:01 Hillbilly Hoedown 6:15 Market News 6:20 Hillbilly Hoedown 6:30 First Edition News 6:45 Symphonic Swing 7:00 Happy Holiday Farm 7:30 The Devotional Hour. 7:45 Musical Clock 7:55 Coffee Cup Edition News H 8:00 Uncle Ben 8:30 Today on KXAR 8:45 Helen Hall—M 9:00 Dixie Four Quartet—M 9:15 Ciif Edwards 9:30 Shady Valley Folks 10:00 Bill Harrington Sings—M 10:15 Riders of the Purple Sage 10:30 Say It With Music 11:00 Fashions in Melody 11:30 Flight Into the Past—M Saturday p.m., Dec. 27 12:00 News Home Edition 12:10 This Week's Markets < 12:15 Farm Agent 12:30 Farm Fair 12:55 News Street Edition 1:00 Warney Ruhl's Orch.—M 1:30 Bob Leighton's Orch.—M 1:45 Blue-Grey Game 4:30 Sports Parade—M 5:00 Lloyd Bartlett's Orch.—M 5:30 George Townc's Orch.—M 6:00 5-Star Final Edition News 6:15 Sportingly Yours 6:30 Newscope—M 6:45 Dinner For Two 7:00 Twenty Questions—M 7:30 Hospitality Club—M 3:00 Stop Me if You've Heard This—M S:30 What's the Name of that Song—M 9:00 Chicago Theater—M 10:00 Final Home Edition News 10:10 Today in Sports 10:15 Saturday Night Jamboree 11:30 SIGN OFF • o Little Rock, Dec. 26 — (ff) —Mrs. Tloy Brugman Parker didn't live o get back her pet birds and chickens which friends and well vishers "borrowed" at her request Suffering from a broken hip, the widowed childless 75-year-old Mrs 'arker appealed for temporary lomes for 45 caged birds with the jrovision they were to be returned o her when she recovered. Not only the birds, but her pet chicks as well quickly found homes. Mrs. Parker died yesterday. Little Rock, Dec. 26 — ypj —Phil_p F. Cleaver, 73, manager of a cotton seed oil mill (Rose City) and Pulaski County Red Cross chairman died here last night. Survivors include his widow and three daughters. ' Irish Women Gets Two Wishes Fulfilled Oaklvn, N. J., Dec. 26 —(.'Pi — Mrs. Mary Gallagher, 91 year old [rish woman who flew to America >.o spend "the rest of my days" with her children, had two of her wishes fulfilled — a plate of ice cream and a white Christmas. Mrs. Gallagher came here from her home in Cressloagh, County Donegal. Eire, on Christmas Eve after a Transatlantic flight accompanied by a daughter, Nellie, of Vineland, N. J., who had been visiting her mother in Ireland. On hand to greet Mrs. Gallagher were four other daughters —Mr,s. Catherine Lanaghan and Mrs. Mary McLaughlin of Philadelphia, Mrs. Margaret Knctz of Audubon, N. J.. and Mrs.-Theresa McBride. of Oaklyn. with whom Mrs. Gal- lasher will live. Three other daughters and three sons were unable to reach Oaklyn in time for Christmas. Mrs. Gallagher sat down yesterday to a turkey dinner, followed by several large plates- of the ice cream for which she had expressed a desire and last night snow fell to fulfill another wish. American Loop Establishes • New Record Chicago, Dec. 26 — (ff) — The American League — highlighted by the Cleveland Indians making the finest errors in one season in the history of the major leagues — es tablishcd a new unit fielding record of .977 in 1947. The old unit mark of .974 was set in 1946 by the National League. The junior circuit set one, tied Iti individual and unit fielding barks during the last season, official league statistics released yesterday disclosed. Cleveland committed only 104 er rors in 157 games to eclipse the major league record of 112 miscues set three years ago by the St. Louis Cardinals of the National League. Lou Bourdreuu, manager-shortstop of the Indians, paced his team mates by besting his old Ameri can League record at shortstop of .978 set in 1944. Lou missed only 14 times in 794 chances in 1947 to set a new mark of .982. He also figured in 120 double plays to lead that department. The world champion New York Yankees also broke the big league team fielding record of 112 errors with a total of 109. After catching 147 games with out an error — major league record — Philadelphia's Warren (Bud dyi Rosar finally miscued on one last May "0, his string of errorless games started in September. 1945 and Rosar ran his major league record of chances with errors in Arkansas Faired With Brigham Young Tonight Los Angeles, Dec. 26 —(fl- 1 )—Eight teams, most of them featuring tall players, clash tonight in the opening round of the Los Angeles na- tipnal_invitational basketball championships. Marshall College and West Texas will meet in the first contest of the evening, followed by Syracuse and Loyola of LtSs Angeles, Arkansas and Brigham Young University, and Idaho and Pepperdinc. Syracuse, with its star forward, five foot, 11 inch Bill (Bullet) Gabor, is rated as the favorite, but Marshall holds the national intercollegiate championship, which it won at Kansas City last March. Second round games will be played tomorrow evening in both championship and consolation brackets, and the finals will be held Tuesday evening. .Players will be guests of a movie studio Monday and will attend the Tournament of Roses and the Rose Bowl football Top Radio Programs By The Associated Press Central Standard Time First of the year-end bowl games will go on MBS Saturday afternoon at 1:45 It is the annual Blue-Gray contest at Montgomery, Ala., the teams being selected from colleges in the North and South. Dialing tonight (Friday): NBS — 7 Paul Lavalle Melody; C People Are Funny; 9 Mystery Theater. CPS— 7:30 The Thin Man; 8^ Mark Warnow Music; 8:30 Ozzic 1 * and Harriet. ABC— 7 The Fat Man: 7:30 This is FBI; 8:30 The Sheriff. MBS— 7:30 Leave It to. the Girls; 8:30 Information Please; 9 Meet the Press, Dr Harlovv Shapley. Saturday, NBC— 2 Kansas Cily Philharmonic . CBS— 12:30 County game at Pasadena Day. New Year's Pope Congratulated on Christmas Eve Broadcast Vatican City, Dec. 26 — OP) — Vatican sources said today Pope Pius had received telegrams from all parts of the world congratulating him on his Christmas eve broad cast in which he denounced what he called the "policy of insincerity" among nations. The address contained many passages interpreted as a condemnation of communism and the postwar policies of Soviet Russia. He did not mention either by name. The pope is reported gradually recovering from the slight cold which has kept him in his rooms since Sunday and prevented him from celebrating Christmas Eve mass. He celebrated Christmas Fair Opera It With Music. ABC 1 p m Metropolitan . MBS— 10:30 a. m. Say Jack Gramer Starts Pro Career New York, Dec. 26 — (ff)— Jack Kramer begins cashing in on the glory he won while collecting all the major tennis titles of the world when he makes his professional debut at Madison Square Garden to night against Bobby Riggs, king of the-pros for the past two yoars. <i The match, destined to answer the longstanding question of whether the world's bcit amateur can whip the best of the professionals, launches a nationwide tour. Two other players ot international reputation — Australian Champion Dinny Pails and Francisco (Pancho) Segura, an Ecuadorian who has done most of his playing in the United Slates — also will be introduced lo the professional game. Pails and Segura will match strokes in the opening singles bout. A doubles contest winding up the evening will send Kramer and Pails against Segura and Riggs. Iodine in the human body is contained almost entirely in the thyroid gland, but small amounts mass in his private chapel with a occur in the blood and other Us- few intimates attending. 478 chances to give his second place with .996. Catcher Aaron Kobinson of New York was the nominal leader with .997 in 74 games, Jim Hegan of Cleveland was far ahead with pulouls, 566. :md tolul chances. G27. (Cleveland Bub Feller led the league in strike oats.'. Rosar had the most assists. 70. Fire losses in the United States in 1946 exceeded by almost 25 percent the damage done by the German incendiary blitz on England in 1940-41. BASKETBALL NORTH (TEXARKANA) AND EMMET TEXACO SKY CHIEFS at Emmet High School Gym Sat. Night Dec. 27 at 8 P. These Teams are Fast and Weil Coached and a close contest is expected Our Daily Bread ^Sliced Thin by The Editor —Alex. H. Washburn Armory No. 1 Need in National Guard Recruiting Drive Right now the National Guard is conducting a recruiting drive from coast to coast in support of our jAesent voluntary defense program. Hut the National Guard in Hope operates under a distinct handicap. Always it has been the tradition of National Guard units to furnish not only military instruction but to serve as social centers ior thousands of young men and their friends. From one end of America to another the National Guard is known as "the poor man's country club." But to be a social center you first have to have a house—or arm- Oiy, in the parlance of the Guard. The Hempslead county Ciuard has no armory. Obviously the boys aren't going to be in a rusli to join up with an outfit whose prospects are all work' and no play. America has always carried on her national defense program in peacetime as a leisure- hour business—and that's where the social angle has been, for generations, the National Guard's strongest inducement in recruiting'young men. gHope has been trying to get a permanent armory building lor 20 years, but always the issue seems to have completely evaded governors and legislatures and the state military departmucnj,. Today there never was greater need ior an armory, when the National Guard wants it to help support the nation's voluntary defense plans— for if you are going to ask young men to divide part of their free time with the military you are going to have to give them adc- .fjpate training quarters and at the same time let them use those training quarters ior the social activities that Guard work has been associated with for years. Hope Star - <5 >'JMSf V Wt.VSnwf T.TS&S1 ••m'^'^F&m WIATXB* r>6 i-«- } *" VV i I "^ 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 63 Star ol Hope ll»»; Pron 1527, Consolidated January It. 192* HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1947 Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'h. Typhoon To!! in Philippines Reaches 49 Manila, Dec. 27 — (ff)— The toll of dead and missing — including 32 of he ho 61 persons who were aboard sunk motorship Jina — stood By JAMES THRASHER Same Symptoms, Different Remedies If we lived under a Soviet-type "democracy," we should be told that Russia's devaluation of the ',$lfable signals the collapse of communism. Obviously that is not the case. Still, the Russian monetary shuttle is of interest. For it shows that when totally different economic systems are subjected to the same external forces, the reactions are the same. Only the remedies differ. The Russian government's explanation of its anti-inflation program tells a familiar story. Military spendiing during the war put a,lot oi.iresh money,-in civcula- i$bn. Military production cut down oh goods and services for civilians. Essentials were rationed, and their prices controlled. But the pressure of much money "' and few goods brought about the "commercial" market. This seems to have operated much like ' our black market, though it was legal in Russia. And the effects were even worse. The government admits officially that prices of some goods were 10 to 15 times the prewar figure. ^Besides these war-born influences, the Soviet government had to contend with a woefully un- Marxian factor—the natural cupidity of most human beings. Since there are only about 6,000,000 Communists among some 200,000,000 Soviet citizens, it isn't surprising that there were people who yielded to the temptation of making a little side money. So the government made a drastic move to soak the rich (by Soviet standards) speculators. It also soak- yil those who were merely thrifty. All loose money is being called in and redeemed at a tenth of its face value. Even the government's own bonds are devaluated by two- thirds. Of course, the Kremlin couldn't do all this without slipping in a little propaganda—and false, at that. "The currency reform in capitalist countries," the government statement said, "is accomplished by large increases in the prices art consumer goods, and consequently by a decrease in the real wages of workers and employes. . . and an increase in the army of the unemployed." This capitalist country, like Russia, has had large increases in prices and a decrease in real wages. But it hasn't had an increase in unemployment. And what has happened to prices and wages is no more a result of currency reform here than it is in Russia. Actually, those factors are the cause of Russia's currency reform, as the statement admitted elsewhere. The Russian reform will probably do the job it sets out to, and efficiently, since there is no opposition that dares object to its highhanded methods. But the Soviet government evidently recognized that there was considerable injustice in its efficiency, and so threw in an end of rationing of food and industrial goods as a sort of consolation prize. That may be a popular move. But Ut is noteworthy that the government said nothing about an increase in production of farm or factory. So the Soviet citizen is likely to find that the end of inflation only means the loss of most of his savings and, new ruble or old, the same low standard of living that he is stuck with today. KEEP IT WORKING The windshield cleaner of an automobile should be run fre- t *uently between rains to keep the ^mechanism in good working condition. The windshield should be clean, however, or the glass may be scratched by the dust dragged along the wiper. NOT ALL NEW PATIENTS Approximately one-half of the 93,918 patients hospitalized by the Veterans' Administration are vet- at 49 tonight as the Philippines •nopped up after its worst December typhoon in three decades. Twenty nine of those aboard the Cina, a Danish ship which sank in Samar sea after grounding during the typhoon Christmas night, were reported safe. There was no word of the other 32, who attempted to dele put the storm in lifeboats and on pieces of wreckage. Press reports listed all killed ai Laguna, where an entire family was blown into Laguna De Bay with their house; five in Manila and one in Cavite. There 'was no word of casualties in other sections traversed by the 120-mile-an-hour storm, but communications still were so disrupted that days may pass before a com pi etc check is possible. The bureau of posts reported telegraphic communication with only five provincial cities had been reestablished and that 15 of its radio transmitters were out. The reports of damage ran into untold millions, with most of the coconut and sugar crops ruined in Lagana province, 80 percent of the buildings gone at Santa Cruz and 500 houses destroyed at Catbalo- of Samar. .r schedules were ex- be restored by Monday. Several ships delayed by the storm, including the U. S. Army transport General Meigs, with 1,361 passengers, arrived toda3'. The East Asiatic company reported tho rescue of Kina survivors, including three American women, all employes of the U. S. Army Department, who were trav- Man Kills One Daughter and Wounds Another I Glyndon, Minn., Dec. 26 — (/P)— i Sheriff William Curran said today Betty Lou Hanson, 13, remained in critical condition in a hospital, shot ,hree times by her father, Alvin Hanson, who fatally wounded a second daughter ad he took his own life yesterday. Curran said the shooting resulted from a family quarrel after Hanson had started divorce ceedings. He reported that New Pickup Service—For Humans the woman fled from the Mrs. pro- when house early Christmas morning, Hanson, 47, and a laborer, had turned a target pistol on his two daughters, killing Phillis, 14, and wounding the second girl, while they slept. When officers, summoned by Mrs. Hanson, tried to take Hanson into custody, Curran said the man took his own life with a shotgun. 10 More Die eling frcm Shanghai to the Far East and to Europe. The company, agents for the Kina, made the report after an exchange of messages with the mo- torship Samuel Ba,kke, anchored at Calbayog. Samar island. The Bakke earlier had ' erroneously reported that all but five aboard the [Cina had reached shore, then messaged a correction. Chief Officer F.L.W. Dalberg of the Kina reported, the company said, a total of 12 passengers and 17 crew members were safe. Capt. Aage Hjernum, 30 other crewmen and one passenger were listed as missing/ Dalberg and four of the crewmen were landed at Calbayog after being picked up at sea by the Bakke. The other survivors were reported to have reached Dinalio Point, north of Calbayog, in lifeboats. Planes and tugs continued their search for others from the Kina, who attempted to ride out the typhoon in lifeboas or on pieces of wreckage. The East Asiatic Co. estimated the Kina was worth $2,000,000 and said that because of tis speed of 17 knots, the motorship ran the Atlantic throughout the war without benefit of convoy. The typhoon, with winds which rose to 120 miles an hour, uprooted trees, falltened power and telephone lines and blew off roofs in Manila, where five persons were killed and at least 20 injured. There were no further reports of casualties, but communications were out with many of the stricken provinces to the south. In all 20 ships in Philippine waters reported damage. Some whree in Manila Bay when the typhoon struck. Big Clark air field, 50 miles north of Manila, suffered extensive damage. Hatred War By CARTER L. DAVIDSON Jerusalem, Dec. 27 — (#>) —The spluttering war of hatred in Palestine brought death today to four Jews and six Arabs, raising to 379 the number of fatalities since partition was announced a month ago. Throughout the Middle East 'iOO lives have been lost since Nov. 29. Police said the Jewish underground force, Hagana, made a reprisal raid on the Arab village of Silwan on the slope of the Mount of Olives. One Arab was killed and two were wounded. Five houses were destroyed. A second Arab was found dead later on the village outskirts. Hapana clashed again with ten armed Arabs in the border area between Jewish Tel Aviv and Arab Jaffa. An Arab was official report said an found dead later on a nearby track. Arabs attacked a Jewish childrens home in the fashionable Katamon quarter of Jerusalem with revolvers and grenades, but police announced no casualties. Police reports said two Jews were killed defending a pipe line from Arab attackers on the Negrev region in southern Palestine. Brit- sh police and troops broke up the battle. The "government said that since Dec. 1, police had received reports of 316 persons killed -..in Jewish- Arab clashes. Four were missing, 270 were injured seriously and 474 wounded in lesser degree of the dead, 125 were Jews, 162 Arabs and the rest soldiers, police and foreigners. The Associated Press tabulation Cor the same period showed 379 dead. The difference was due apparently to the practice of Arab snipers, who frequently hide their victims from authorities. The government announcement stressed that casualties were only those reported to police. ~**t Testing a new human pickup in Pittsburgh, Pa., daredevil Bernie Cain is whisked through the air and pulled into the plane. Cain, wearing a special harness, sat on the ground until the plane trailing a long rope, with hook at the end, swooped do\y,n and yanked him Into the air. injured by Firecracker Herbert Ray Dodson, 14-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Dodson is in a painful condition at Julia Chester hospital suffering from burns and cuts sustained when a fire cracker went off in his mouth late yesterday. The firecracker was thrown by another youlh and picked up by young Dodson who believed it was out. When a member of his family told him to throw it away "he thoughtlessly pat it in his mouth." He suffered a terrible cut on his face, damage to his gums and tongue. o Here and There in Arkansas Washington, Dec. 27 — (/P) — Names of eight Arkansans,are included in a list of traders holding a -position in wheat futures in the Chicago Board of Trade on April 30, 1946. The roster ws submitted yesterday by Secretary of Agriculture Anderson to the Senate Appropria^ lions 'committee. In the list, figures appearing opposite names and addresses represent combined long and short positions, without distinction between speculative accounts and those known in the trade as "hedging" — transactions intended to pro, tect merchants and millers from | loss from price fluctuations; Well Fed UN Groups Return to Work ters and other workers of peace organization have been Sikeston, Mo., Dec. 26 —(/P)—J.E. Atkins, 50, was killed and three other persons were injured seriously in a Christmas Day automobile accident five miles east of here on Highway GO. Mrs. Atkins, 50, suffered chest injuries and a crushed leg and two sons, James, 25, and Charles. 19, broken bones and lacerations. Hot Springs, Dec. 27 — (ff) —Miss Alta Smith, publicity director for the Hot Springs Chamber of Commerce has been notified by postal officials of acceptance for her suggestion for a cachet to be used on the first air mail from Hot Springs The cachet wil bear the legend: "Hot Springs bathes the world." Inauguration of air mail from Hot Springs is expected soon. Conway. DC. 27 — (ff} —A father was killed and a son injured near Bee Branch, Ark., last night in a highway accident involving a party of relatives in route from Texas to Missouri for pipeline construe- on. Killed was Clayborn C. Fleming, 46, of Tenaha, Tex., Arthur W. Fleming, 26, suffered a head injury and was brought to a hospital ere. Another son, James, said a pick- The Arkahsans names: J. C. Alexander, Fort Smith, 1 12,000 bushels short. James Allen, Little Rock, 1,000 bushels short. T. O. Cole, .Fort Smith, 5,000 bushels short. Albert N. Harris, Greenway, 5,000 bushels short. Wayland Hollowell, Marvcll, 5,000 bushes short. John L. Lyons, North Litte Rock, 5,000 bushels short. J. D. Mayfielcl, Marianna, 2,000 C * LJ'II Spring Htl! Man Sunday Funeral services for Garland Turnage, 28, native of Spring Hill, who drowned near Lake Village Tuesday night, will be held at 2:30 p.m. tomorrow at Spring Hill Baptist Church with the Hev. Floyd Clark in charge. Burial will be in Bells cemetery. Another member of the hunting party. Albert Marks, 26 of New Hartford la., also lost his life. Their boat sank in an old Mississippi river channel when they set out for an island to hunt. Turnage is survived by his wife, two daughters, Barbara and Char- erans of wars War II. other than World bushels short. Arthur Stude, bushels short. Harrison, 2,000 Binghampton, N. Y., Dec. 26 — (/P):— Well-fed, •. jolly - groups , of United Nations employes from 35 countries set forth today to view Ihe inner workings, of the three industrial communities that gave them an American Christmas with all the trimmings. Stored away for recollection in odd moments at bustling Lake Success were memories of warm heaths, clean snow, bountiful tables mistletoe and gay present-opening sessions under tinseled Christmas trees. The 175 clerks, typists, interpre- the entertained since Christmas eve at approximately 100 homes in Bing- nampton, Endicott and Johnson City as a good will gesture will gesture from this South central New York area. Local families, too, will treasure the experience. There was the "stowaway" who made his holiday home will Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ruger. The Rugers had expected a Chinese guest, but he and several others did not appear. A U. N. official said they had missed the special train that carried the group here. Hylke G. Halbcrtsma, transport and communications worker from Holland, caught the train, however, after deciding at th elast moment Continued on Page Two Gubernatorial Prospects Await Laney's Decision By JIM THOMASSON Little Rock, Dec. 27 — (ff)— A wide field of prospcctiv'e 1948 gubernatorial handicap hopefuls eyed the post today as they awaited Governor Laney's scheduled Jan. 19 announcement of his political plans. Although most deny it, the governor's decision will be a factor in the plans of more than one of nine considered as possible starters in the big race of 1948. With James MacKrell, Little Rock radio evangelist, already atl unofficial entry, Jim Malone oi Lonoke who unsuccessfully opposed Laney's second term bid last year Garland County Prosecutor Sidney McMath, Former Attorney Genera Jack Holt, Attorney. General Guy E. Wiliams and former State Sen ator Wesley Sampier of Rogers probably are the hottest prospects at the moment. : : .V : . ! . Among the "also possibles" are Lieutenant Governor Nathan Gor don of Morrilton, Chancellor Fran cis Cherry of Jonesboro and J. F Sloan, Black Rock farmer an< stockman. ; t'j'v Meanwhile, Governor Laney with an unsuspected flair for th dramatic, has built' up 'interest in his forthcoming - pronouncement According to the governo.r, 'no one not even his wife, kridws d^finitel what his decision will be. Only MacKrell, who ;has said he intended to ran, and McMath probably will not be greatly influenced by the Jan. 19 declaration as to whether Laney intends to seek a third term or retire from the governor's office. ' ' Persons close to both are almost certain their names will be on the . ticket when it closes regardless of | what Laney does. Of the others, only Malone would comment for publication on Laney's plans. His reaction was that if the governor. runs again "I'm the latest horse on that track." The former Lonoke county judge is engaged in the usual activity of a prospective candidate and"' said :ie is getting "encouragement" for the platform on which he ran last year. . Holt, too, is surveying the situation and reports "it looks like it might be ripe." , Williams protests that "it's too early to start running ^for anything," but-his- fripdsp-have • Mm eyeing the governor's race. Sampier, former state American Legion dommander, said he is "still considering" the governor's race. While they undoubtedly are feel ing out the situation without regard for the governor's plans, his decision will be a factor, nevertheless Gen. Lee Named to New Post by Churchmen Baltimore, Dec. 26 — (/P) — Lt. en. John C. H. (Courthouse) Lee, vhose command in Italy was sub- ected to a special army investiga- ion after a newspaper columnist lad charged some of his top of- icers with abuse of their author!y was appointed general secretary of the brotherhood of St. Andrew of the Episcopal church today. Samuel S. Schmidt, president of the Brotherhood, announced General Lee will assume the post early next year. McLaughlin Trial Topped Headlines By BOB BROWN United Press Staff Correspondent Little Rock, Dec. 27 — (UP) — Technical delays and legal strategy may have figured in the trial and acquittal of Hot Springs ex- Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin on the first of 16 charges but they also kept the story in the headlines long enough to gain it the title of "Arkansas story of 1947!" The year-long sequence utilized an even dozen first place votes and a flock of lower positions to lead in United Press' poll of radio and newspaper editors. In second place was the tragic and violent tornado which claimed 35 lives in Pine Bluff farming communities June The McLaughlin yarn was underway as the year opened and one editor said "for sheer voh] of headlines and sustained pM interest, it must be raJM M The story moved into hvh 1 ' the 20-year- from th& mid-March when Spa mayoralty race and was indicted on misconduct in office charges.' The climax came last month with his acquittal on the first charge by a Montgomery jury. For dramatic iriSpact the shooting of 56-year-old Hal P. McMath * * h ff y-7 Thousands woi to Free Show Bound New Yoi New York, Dec. 27. — l (t world's greatest city, and^ts^me than 8,000,000 inhabitants «• buried under the heaviest isn< in New York history todayV.Tftc sands of men worked to free <1 streets and transportation"- sy'steli High ranking police* officiaisXa'nl city commissioners went -f Imc emergency sessioA this TOOfftln/ ""' plan measures to Cope* -WithY J" induced problems of moVeifte food and other essentials. s The record 25,8 inch snow,- lyzed much of the city's trar and virtually erased^ tiraffib'' i ,~,» l its normaly teeming^ street ^J, 'Surpassing the 20.9-indh. aownia left by the famous blizzard-ot 18ft the storm swept ( in with * sUrprtS fury,early yesterday, pelteeKm area with an average nourly^fa of 1.8 inches and end'Sd^f" 15 hours and , 45 „ minutes More than three inches down between'3 and 4'pv It left deep snow depasitsfanl death toll of at least itoir '« storm belt which embraced^,. Of Now England, Penngylva'u New Jersey and Soutb-'eastem'WW York and extended south to4hcluS Washington, D. C. jNeW tfrf counted seven dead and 'New Yft six, most of them attributable ' over-exertion In battling tht drifs, Connecticut reported five,' Pennsylvania, 2+ Massachusetts.''^ Rhode Island s and **— - " l - 1 — shire 2. j;' 1 , c / New York Mayor W er, cuttlng^snoltV Cehtro, Calif.,/ Manhattan,,-. IV'tyas' 'r«Spbrteck of Hot Springs by law on Aug. 7 had tors placed it third of the year. Mrs. daughtcr-in equal, Edi- nong storiea llath, \vlfe Of crews will-clcar. r rUnwa- -scheduled<flt40- 1 p. m.'laA Guai-dia 'field, 'tV, 'f , 'Before*' departing 1 J4wi geles _ alrppiftv Oyawyer, P ,. , t . "«.*v /r-vt 'iSi/s.wra; , "I just lpv'e(y.pur wlaiheil then' he, added/witl} '•«?***$ were di feamftj'fcwof/ a* WW Wl n n n-M.4 *«.»i»", «j«ifrYfc*-iil fcilJ t^i_ juCy Garland ProsecutorfpSWney S. Math, was later absbned of blame by a grand jury, ^vf t, ^ Proving an old newspaper > rule that the important story is the affecting the most people. moved the lepgthy^tel ' ' solidly intd fourth pl out practically para nications for more than a month. However, all Of the year's news was not of a serious or tragic nature. While not making the top ten, mas Arkansas' part chase of the will theless. be a factor, never- If the governor decides not to run, he will thus free support which some candidate will get. And by the same token, if he makes a third term bid, he thereby ties up elements committed to the administration. If Laney decides to retire, it might bring into more prominence as a prospective candidate, the name of Jim Sloan. Sloan, sone of he late Clay Sloan, former presi- dnet of the Senate and once acting governor, has been endorsed as a candidate for governor by numerous clubs and other organizations n Northeast Arkansas. Judge Cherry's position is unchanged in recent weeks. He said 1948 Breed of Bachelor Is Going to Be Difficult Target for Leap Year Lassies up truck driven struck the rear by of his brother a transport truck. James Fleming and a cousin, C. Hendrix, were in another vehicle and were not injured. The four, all residents of Tenaha were enroute to Edinu, Mo., to work on a pipeline, James Fleming said. By HAL BOYLE New York — (/P)— The 1948 breed of bachelor is going to be a difficult target for leap year lassies. I've talked with a number of single men who say they are open to reasonable marriage proposals, but since 1948 ladies to pop want it done right. "Most girls are completely ignorant of how to propose properly." one young man said. "They are generally too bold or carefree about the whole matter. is the year ior the the question — they t.'Mlp Rock. Dec. 27 — (ff) -- The Little Rock school board plans to see that the school children here are indoctrinated with democracy —U. S. brand—and not communism. It has directed acting Superintendent Harry Krishman to instruct social science and civics teachers to "emphasized benefits of a Democratic form of government iu op- posiuon to communism." By direction of the board. Kirshman will appoint a professional committee to analize textbooks dealing with government and to select those which emphasize the differences in various forms. lotte Mrs. Ann; his parents, Mr. and Marvin Turnage; two brothers, Marvin, Jr., of Spring Hill and Joe Ben of Patmos; 4 sisters, Mrs. Joe Ball of Tallulah, La., Mrs. luez McCartney of Patmos, Haitie of Pennsylvania and Bobby Nt-11 of Spring Hill. Texarkana, Dec. 27 — (ff) —Her man Lynn Gumm, 18-year-old Tcx- urkana sailor, was shot to death iwhen his shotgun sidcharged while 'he was hunting near here yesterday. Bowie County (Texas) attorney Ben Hutchinson described the shooting as "apparently accidental.' Gumm, who was here on leave, is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Gumm; a brother and a sister. . "They forget marrige is a very serious thing, and no fellow in his in ,,.the flying hilarious saucers" , j It glowed and 14 s some-5- •ighl mind ?s going to say 'yes' to'|y°^ 1 lor i flibberty girl who giggles when he asks his hand." This halterless lad - said he :hought it would be a nice old-fash- lonccl touch if his girl knelt as she- asked him to .light her his troth. "If they come to me I'll just tell .hem to get my father's permission first," said another bachelor. The consensus was that they expected to be extremely caref.il please him. Initimate gifts like underwear or shaving lotion should be avoidec until you know each other better and the family has come to under stand your intentions toward him are truly serious. Where to take him? Well, many young men don't like to huddle in dark smoky night clubs of questionable repute. It is better lo begin by asking him to a movie or treating him to an evening of good clean fun in the neighborhood billiard parlor. Let him beat you a couple of games just for fun. He'll love ic was "not a candidate, but that doesn't mean I won't become one." Gordon, who also is being men- .ioned as a candidate for Congress, is reported to be marking time. And Governor Laney is doing the same thing, after promising newsmen a definite statement Jan. 19 and inviting them to "say whatever you want to," in the meantime. o Train Carsh Injures 5 Crewmen it> (tji*\i aw vst*n* 1 sLittle Rock OfN, t Martin claimed many a headline, And all through the year the citizens en- ioyed the guessing game provided by Gov. Ben Laney. Will he run or won't he? The Answer was delayed until Jan. 19, 1948, by- a last ditch Laney announcement. Fifth and sixth positions fell to related stories — the legislative investigation of the State Hospital and the fight over esablishment of a medical center at the Litle Rock unit, The medical center story was climaxed when the Arkansas Supreme Court upheld the validity Of its plans, The year actually started with what ".editors said was j,he seventh best story, On Jan. Chief of Detectives _. _., killed'Police Lieut. O.^F. Deubler and then committed suicide on a lonely, snow encursted road near North; Little Rock Arto in eighth place —and prob- ably'first among sports stories — was ihe fight over establishment of a §1,000,000 memorial stadium. The squabble started in the legislature, continued through the courts and was topped when contracts were let for the huge athletic plant in Little Rock, The rehabilitation efforts on the Missouri and Arkansas railroad, another long- drawn- out story, gained enough votes to rank ninth barely ahead of Governor Laney's domination of the 56th General Assembly, just Nea.rly all transienUharbor^cr either dropped ^anchor m, therpn", curtain' or 'remained tie.d,,'fas.f f? their piers', ""while ferry b0.atsfe« commutation .lifeline, groped ly through l the pelting vl flafo minutes * to a, half hour schedule, > , • • Thfe city's subway -and *__,,_ r , Unes lagged.well behind.«sqneda and home-bound throngs' ,-,ast a-fre suit, Jammed their termtna,la,' /" , Th e Hudson, tubs'* which 'conn * this city to New Jersey hp tunnels under the Hii the ferry, houses and rail and bus stations, we,re iUJed to v overjl and at one tirne the ^situation so grave additional policG'men i weipa % assigned to handle the tanXiOusH-T 2 , Miami, Fla.. Dec. 26 (/P) and often stranded — crowds, 1 The city's usually 'congested streets stlU wefc congested -^ 1^141 by lines ,of , stalled automobilea buses ana trucks, bumper tp*^ er. stretching block after „ Other streets, piled high" drifts, were as deserted as 1 cq try lanes; > ,, , c o The city's gala night j^Bb^t was stifled* by the? transp6r£|i snarl. At midnight only ejg - A "' Irons were Present at the ' Other.top stories, ranking out of thB first ten, included: u ..s while the/ hea.dyvaUeruat jt^e Tf * torfc club"'said'* *busine|;)e; 'knocked out," Similar jeelnes^ ie rule in mo^ot the oraer n r sure to get him home early. When you drop him at his door, don't try to kiss him. It will only alarm him and make him think voti do that with all the other boys, too. A slight pressure on his warm little hand as you part will show your friendly interest. NaUrally as you get to know him better he will become more responsive, and in time the con- [Vt-^lv-v* IW LJK W-^ H V-l 1 H. :l > l-l4lVL<-il - . .. . •-,, .. about the whole thing and wouldn't' sioeration you have shown will s tube rushed off their feet hv niw him to show his affection 111 his headlong courtship! Here are a few lips. by any however. him to show his n boyish wny. It is now tirne to talk to him that oughrio enable any enterpris-' aboul >' OLU ' prospects. Let him know •---'••'•• • • 'how much money you are making to dazzle i aucl convince him you both can ing girl lo land her man: First of all, don't him into marriage try by 0 - _., throwing Hive on it. If you own an electric your money away on him in a gay j washer, mention that. He will be ' ' " interested in all the details. The best place to propose to him is on the sola some night when his .parents are 'away. Look deep into lors are delicate and brooding, and | his eyes, hold his hand—and then mad tour of pleasure spots. Mere gold will not buy an honest boy's love. You must remember that bache- they want to be sure you are dependable girl and sensitive to their moods. When you call on your bachelor for first date, try to win his confidence. Bring along a good book or a box of cigars—little presents like these let him know you want to just pour your heart out to him in simple terms. Tell him life is meaningless to you without him. To clinch it, show him the two boat tickets for Bermuda you've bought for the honeymoon. Then fold the big trembling goof in your arms, sister—he's yourg forever; 141. Ul Vllje A»* o I. hU!4, 4«4.V*W4U«;U. The drought which caused a loss to Arkansas farmers estimated at $45,000,000; the beginning of the state-federal hospital construction program; the Benton county tornado which killed nine; the visit of Gen. Dwight Eisenhower; failure of the Arkansas Razorbacks to live up to pre-season dope; the plane crash on Ml. Magazine in which five died; a fire near Benton Sept. 18 in which seven mem- ers of the John Wallakes family Continued on Page Two Book Publisher Succumbs ot Hot Springs Hot Spring, Dec, 27 — (/P)— Reuben E, Lucas Sr., 60, Columbia, Mo., school and college textbook: publisher, died in a Hot Springs hospital yesterday. Lucas, who came here on a var cation a week ago. was stricken in.it:. suddenly at his hotel Christmas Eleven passengers, all Negroes., |j) a y. His son, Reuben Lucas Jr., 1 * " ' Florida east coast passenger train enroute from Miami to Jacksonville, ripped into a freight train here early today injuring five members of the crew. Fourteen railroad cars were either demolished or badly damaged. J. R. Ashworth, of Miami, engineer on the passenger train, escaped death as his locomotive plowed through one freight car and on into another. He was injured and taken to a hospital. The most seriously injured was Frank Ray, 38, a Negro employe of the Railway Express company who sustained a severe head injury. Ashworth. 65, also was reported n fair condition with burns about he face and body. G. E. Learn, of Jacksonville, nother express company employe ,vas released from the hospital after treatment for a wrenched ankle. the rule in spots j ~ •-, v*«~. > Broadway theaters . ..,, picture houses reported buginel from 25 to^75 per sent and'B: way itself was ,vJrta'aly ""' Tennis - enthusiasts, , brave,ci the vfetr&Blasts ,to some 15,000,'Slrong, for-th Riggs-Jack • -Kram match in "Ma^isflr) Police carl $on , the snow with orders to turesome'rhj&torists on th nues Still pp^n, tp tra;fic. The emergency ' — great that officials city hairiafe last night, mayor's em.<ygehpy board- ranged to. Trtee.? tpday, to i steps needed tci^meet the hotel room? IP pie city or resigned themselves," at terminals. . ' "•",,; A possible shortage «i seen by coal an^ gjjljA urged householders^ %r were brought to the hospital for ixamination. • . " A sharp plunge in temperature early :rain today was blamed for the wreck and caused concern for five persons overdue at Miami aboard a 33-foot Thermomenter cabin cruiser, readings in the mid 70's slid io 20 degrees to 53.8 at 7 a. m. today- Munn Norwood, Florida east coast railroad trainmaster. said the sharp drop probably caused a rail to split and a Columbia, was with him when he died. , The body was taken to Columbia today for funeral services and burial which w(ll be arranged there. Lucas was president of the Missouri Store Co., a distributor of textbooks and school supplies with a nationwide clientele. He was director of the Farm and Hpme Loan Association of Nevada, Mo., fuel for at least , . ask further dellveriei are cleared. Foo reduced^ were adequate. All avallafole*firem.en signed to rou.nd.the.-elo.ck Fire Commissioner-,, 11 Quavle said last njght faced the >---—- 1 "-— the history 'Our streets.S passable,"- " A rising miles an nour, began shifting ,, new drifts tg»t further c face transportation",- \ , The burSe.tt of pay¥g snow removal 390 *% path of the Miami-to Jacksonville passenger train. Coast guardsmen sent searching craft out today for the Cruiser Lazy Bones, which failed to return to us berth in the Coral Gables Coatloue4 m ?3f e Two Grand Lodge activities. He is survived by his widow, Mary B. Lucas; two sons, Reuben E. Lucas Jr., and William L.ucus. one daughter, Mrs. Rosemary and lour lumbia. children, all gtCji-fhad been, ttcular concern to «tty Th,ey estimated the to. between ~" """" QOO. The. at snow renvova; was , to « • k4*\A4t

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