Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 31, 1947 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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- " T r f * '>•>•«.'""• . l ''.jo* 1 !'-' 1 ? '^st/" // ^ •»«! ' ~ „ ^^fs" «?" A' ,1' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ^>f- wv'^a^WT K •< 4- v cv4-* " Tuesday, December 3d, ASSIFIED •^l* Ads Mast % to &ilte flay Before Publication . MM «*.:*«. Jife^— F^Re^t . 1.20 , 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 8.00 3.00? '2.60 3.00 '3.50 4.00 4.5C 5.00 ».00 7.SO 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 Ites are for Continuous •i Insertions Only /suit Ads Catti W Advance Over tho Phone Services Ottered 3^jr i > KEEPING OR CARE OF ivalid of sick person. Refer- D, M. Head, Patmos, Rt 23-6t 3 ROOMS FURNISHED FOR light housekeeping. Mrs. J. E. Schooley, Phone 38-F-ll. 17-tf TWO ROOM UPSTAIRS APART- ment. Electric box, bath, two closets and hall. Private en^ trance. Couple only. No pets. Call 208-J or see Roy Beck at 705 West Avc. B. 27-31 'Fair Enough By Westbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 ,;By King Features Syndicate. Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Dec. 30 —(/PI— Butter firm; receipts 553,055: prices one to 1 1-2 cents a pound higher; 93 score AA, 92 A, and 90 B 87; 89 C 79.5; cars the same. Eggs weak; receipts 19,226; prices unchanged to three cents a dozen lower; U. S. extras No. 1 In response to the clamor of and 2, 500; No. 3 & 4, 49; U. S. ilestnan Wanted OKING ' FOR WORK, youtoself in a profitable s Business m South '. County, 2500 fami NICE 4 ROOM UPSTAIRS . unfurnished apartment, Utilities paid. Phone 438-J. 30-3t Lost BOY'S TAN BILLFOLD WITH saddle carving and stitching. Identification card and $1.00. Return to James Gordon White, Phone 631-W. 27-31 s.-. fie -your own boss. No ex.__ or capital necessary •yimmcdlately.' Rawleigh's j *ARK-641'236. Memphis, iflrMsec; • r "', 30 ' 6t for Sole .__, "BODY. 12 FOOT VAN &VB111 Davis at Mope airport, "*•*«. ^ - 30-3t AUTOMATE HOT heater. 83 gallon capacity. , gallon recovery. Call or see - ill Houton. 30-31 Notice , USED FURNITURE, ^picce or carload. City Fuini. Phone 61. 226 East 3rd. «•« Final Play in West Coast Tourney Tonight Los Angeles, Dec. 30 —(/P)—The Orangcmcnt of Syracuse University try to upset the national championship Marshall College basketball team tonight in the finals of the Los Angeles invitational tournament. Syracuse gained the finals last Saturday with a 54-45 conquest of the rugged Brigham Young University of Provo, Utah, and Marshall thumped Idaho University, 73 to 44. Arkansas meets Pepperdine of Los Angeles in the consolation round of the invitational tourney tonight. those who would like to know more about Pegler, the man, something warmer and moislcr than the biographical data, 1 have persuaded myself to say a few words about my pets. Fiibt, however, I • should like to dispose of a report now current which, like the facts of life, is qjite Wholesome considered properly, but capable of wicked or, at isest,'highly unpleasant meaning to an eVll mind. To face it frankly it seems s^lo be quite true that, through',fthe Westbrooks, I am related to the Franklin D. Roosevelt family. Several years ago this report was received in a leering, anbnyroous latter which charged further that'Robert R. McCormick and Joseph Medill Patterson —the McCormiclt-PaUerson axis, you know '—'also wcic related to that great, courageous leader, and to me. I couldn't make up my mind whether the charge was intended to disparage the McC-P axis and me or Mr. ,Big and his loved ones ' standards No. 1 & 2, 48; No. 3 4, 07; current receipts 44-45; dirties 38; checks 37. Live poultry: firm, receipts 44 rucks, no cars; prices unchanged. JOSE'S 'SNACK SHOP WILL BK ilosed until January 3, 1948. "*>*,f ' 18-12t 3ME TAX TIME. DO~ YOU feineed-help with your income tax Tstroubles? Most farmers and many ijOthers are required to file by January 15. See me now. Charge lasonable. J. W. Strickland. 27-3\v -Wanted to Rent ^BEDROOM UNFURNISHED plUs'e. .Phone 17 or 1120. 30-6t NOTICE Buy All Kinds of FUR &C. Porterficld & Williams it McDavltt's Office • on, Cotton Row, iE US BEFORE YOU SELL Ye'Service and Repair . . APPLIANCES ._ _ ' REFRIGERATORS , f.-'hAII makesrand models . IER REFRIGERATOR &| ELECTRICAL SERVICE MO S.,Elm ^ ' , phone 70 5tp. m. Phono 909-R WoIcott Listed as Logical Title Contender Washington, Dec 30 — (/P)—For the first time m almost tvvo years the National Boxing Association recognizes a logical contender for tne heavyxveighi. championship held by Joe Louis. In its Quarterly ratings leleased last night, the NBA thicw the man-, tie of "No. 1 threat" about the shoulders of Jersey Joe Walqpt, the veteran, who floored the chain- twi'ce'before dropping a split decision early this month. The . NBA . .listed four other heavies in the honorable mention class —Ollc Tandberg Elmer Ray, Joe Baski and Joe Maxim. o. : • Jonesboro Five Easy for Phillips Team Jonesboro, Dec. 30 — (fP) — A Jonesboro independent basketball team, the Arkansas Bloodhounds, gave the National AAU Phillips Oilers a scare here la&t night before going down 58-38. The- Bloodhounds surprised or to conjure a plague o'both your houses, which incidentally, is the correct Shakespearean form, as I am sure Gene Tunney xvill affirm, by contrast iswith that, sloppy approximation -that-Mr. Big tossed off at his press conference that time when lite estranged John L, Lewis. IVfr. Lewisr/who drips quotations, Biblical and, Shakespear ean, and dumbfounds the muscle headed clowns of the union racke who attempt to bandy memory gems with him, probably was in censed as much at Franklin foi i this inexactness as for his oxvn pub jlic: belittlernent and this is one o those days when I run out of time taking, a' long wind-up and throxv ing to first and get called on ac ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., 0 Dec. — (USDA)— Hogs, 13,000; airly active unevenly weak t o 50 cxver than Monday's average; ows mostly 25 lower; top and bulk good and choice 180-00 Ibs 28.00; ew later sales 27.75; 325380 Ibs 7.2550; 160-170 Ibs 26.0027.25; 30130 Ibs 23.5025.50; few 25.75; 00-120 Ib pigs 20.0023.75; good ows 450 Ibs down 24.7525,25; few 5.50; over 450 Ibs 24.25-75; stags 7.0020.00. Cattle, 4500; calves, 1200; open ng trade active on all classes and prices • fully steady with firm undertone; several loads and lots me- Hope Star Stor of Hops 1899; Press 1927. Consolidated January 18. >1929 Published every weekday atfornoofi by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. £. Palmer, President fcln. H. Waihburn, Secretary -Treasure at the Star building 212-214 boutn Walnut Mreet. Hope, ArK. Alex. H. Waihburn, Editor 8. Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmor, Mech. Supt. Jell M. Davit, Advertising Manager Emma G, Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th> Post Ottico at Hope, Arkansas, under thi "\ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Mnans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper tnterprlse Association.' SubscrlpHon Rales: (Always Payable !) favance): By city carrier per weok 20c per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp steod, Nevada, Howard, Miller nm tahayette counties, J4.5U per yonr; els* .vnerc $8.50. dium fleshed steers 22.75-25.00^ iverage good steers 29.00; medium and good heifers and mixed Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, 'Venn erlck Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich an Avenue: New York Cib, 2V2 Madisor ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Granu Ivd.; Oklahoma City, 314 terminal Bidg. ew Orleans, 722 Union St. yearlings 18.5027.00; good cpxvs 18.00-21.00; common and medium beef cows 15.5017.50; can icrs and cutters 12.5015.50; good 3cef bulls 22.00; medium and good sausage bulls 19.00-21.00; vealers unchanged, good and choice quotable from 27.00-36.00; common and medium 15.00-27.00. Sheep, 3500; market opened steady; early sales good and cho ice wooled lambs 25.50-26.00; medium and good 22.0025.00. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Dec. 30 — (/P)— Yearend evening up operations bined with mill buying to com- give grain futures s steady to firm tone toward the end of today's trading. the REMOVED FR^E 'T jWlthin 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES !»T*jca'rkana Rencferfrlg Plant •teme 883-W (Phope' Collect) 'No Answer Phone 3158-R WANTED CARS TO WRECK PAY CASH 5 WRECKING YARD pflhw'ay 67 West Pho. 57 Oilers with- a tough defense and held a 13-9 load after 15 minutes of play. But Gordon Caipenter and B, C. Pitts, former University of Arkansas stars who tallied. 14 and 11 points, respectively, went to work to give the Oilers a 23-13 halftime lead. From there on out the issue was never in doubt. Wulard Tilley, diminutive for- count of darkness and have to fin-1 N ea rt> y deliveries of wheat ish up tomorrow. In a Spirit of jovial irony I sent this letter to Captain Patterson, xvho was unpredictable, and so, instead of scraxvliog across it "When you say that, smile," and returning ( ;to me, xvhat did he do but hire "a genealogist to-run it' all doxvn? I had forgotten all about it until one day there dropped down on my desx. a family tree such as ,you have seen in the end-papers' of books on Henry, the Eighth and Louis the XIV-,-'bearing the professional cachet of <a man learned in lesearch, which held that xve were indeed. all ^members of one great and occasionally illustrious family. We include among our kin- riery George Washington and, by, tenttbus tracings, most of the pres- iderjts down lo Lincoln and then, of course, after a jump, Theodore Roosevelt, and the Aslors and Van- derbilts as xvell That precise hon- esty'for'which I am noted makes me admit that-I ; take some comfort m the statement of Mrs. Roosevelt— my cousin, Eleanor, that is — that, although we are a lively and somewhat robustious family, given to contrariness and quarreling, nevertheless, in the great crisis of life, we close up IJKC a fist in a corhmon defense. The oc- casioa has never yet occurred, but this has given me to feel 'that in any swirl of Ugly passion, in any sxvell cafe of low resort I could count on the, help of' Cousin El- I showed greatest strength on mill buying. There xvas some buying of the May delivery against sales of deferred contracts. Corn held about steady with some cash interests selling on a ght rally late in the session. Corn- ookings xvere placed at 10,000 ushels against sales of 21,000 ushcls. Soybeans traded at $4.00 within 1 -2 cent of .the season's high. At the close xvheat xvas hanged lo 2 cenls higher, March 3.03 3-4. Corn was 1-8 lower lo 1-8 ligher, May $2.12 1-4—2.52. Oals were 1-8 lower to 1 cent higher, Vlay $1.18'1-4—3-8. Soybeans were to 3 cents higher, March $4.00. Cash wheat was higher \x ; ith the utures today; basis unchanged; •cceipts four cars. Corn was ui hanged lo a ctnt higher; 'oasis up -2 to one cent; bookings 50,000 bushels; shipping sales 25,000 busl els; receipts 39 cars. Oals wen one to two cents more; basis ui changed to a cent higher; shipping sales 15,000 bushels; receipts txvi cars. Soybeans receipts were 1 ward who meshed 13 points, and Jake Holman, turning in a masterful floor game, sparked the Bloodhounds. JtazoroacKs are on the Air In the Dixie Bowl New Year'tDay P.M. jMiardl*68 of.WHERE you llv« we can probably help s.ygM/.s'nw an Government simulations have now been - Tlpyed. If you want your fments reduced, or if • need extra cash, or *, see us right away, never keep a customer , Itlnfl longer than neces- iry. We are headquarters - CASH. Come and get it Ask for Mr. Tom McLarty Help Yourself Laundry Phone 811 715 West Division , 1 , «i Blulnn, Bleach, Starch, pint of Washing Powders furnished. ,Regular Appointment If preferred, LET FOY DO IT • Level yards • Dig Po»t Holes • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots • Also custom work. HAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 S, Walnut St, liott, a handy 'man to have around, I have been told. More explicitly, I was told, one day of late by a man once invited to the White v for lunch that as he stood therb'in a little loom amid the happy family, with Mr. Big at a desk and my cousins, Eleanor anc Anna, chatting unconcernedly, El liptt and his Uncle Hall, my cousin ; tbo, you see, were threshing enor mpusiy about the floor, knocking over,, fern-stands and a Pva^d-Mc Nally geographical globe in ; I'rievjdjy facsimile of Strangle. Lewis and Chief Chewocki, in one fall to*a finish in Memphis. Cousii Hall was a lot of man in a figh or frolic, but my friend, the lunch eon-guest reports that Elliott had just'''got his head under the rung of: a chair when Eleanor said, se renely, "Boys, lunch is served. This and other chat about the home.-life of my cousins put me ii mind of the winsome circle in .comedy called "you can't take with you" some years back. Th luncheon guest said that throughout the meal the old man was try- iny to tell some story, but that the kids and Hall hollered him down with wild schemes for making a lot of money. He never cpulrt break through their service although when he went on the air people by the million listened and some would hiss you if you sneezed. Make a lot of money. Can't miss. Corner the market on hose-nozzles corner the market on umbrela- handles. Patent on pre-striped paint, red, white and blue, for patriotic occasions. White House brand martinis with Pop's John Hancock on the label. Hyde Park brand hot dogs—the kind the king and queen ate. Hundred thousand shares, no par value. Bond issue. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Dec. 30 —(/P)—Co ton futures advanced here todaj on trade buying and year-end shor Closing prices were steady 3 cents to $1.20 a bale higher. Mch high 36.22 — low 35.96 — clos> 3 .17 May high 36.03 —Iow35.74—clos 35.99 - 36.00 Jly high 34.37 — low 34.62 — clos 34.8094 Oct high 31.88 — loxv 31.72 — clos 31.81 Dec high 31.41 — low 31.29 — close 31.30 Member of the Associated Press: Thi ssociatcd Press is entitled exclusively U ie use for republication of all the loca ew3 printed in this newspaper as well a " AH news dispatches. SPORTS BODNDUP -By Hugh 8, Fuller-ton, it,- Shortened Little Rock, Dec. 30 —(/!')— Arkansas' quail season has been shortened by 11 days and the daily Dag limit reduced from ten to eight DV the Stale Game and Fish Commission to conserve a short supply of birds. The commission ordered the current shooting season closed Jan. 6 after studying reports of a general quail scarcity at a meeting here yesterday. "In making these emergency regulations, the commission decided that quail restoration x x would be the major game project for 1948," Secretary said. T. A. McAmis New York, Dec 30—(/P)—A bunch o£ tne guys were sitting around discussing last Friday's snowuoumi tennis match wnen someone remarked: ".Bobby Kiggs has had tne advantage of playing against first class opposition in every one of those 10U matcncs against Don budge 1 ttunK he's a vastly underrated player." That may sum up tne wnole situation and bear out tnis department's contention mat a tennis pro snouid have tne advantage over the newly-converted amateur regardless oi previous records But our dough still will be on Kramer once big Jake really finds the range. Quote, Unquote Vadal Peterson, coach, of Utah's n ational champion basketball team: "Everybody is mad at us this year; we nave run into six different types of deienses so far and some aren't even in the book" MUTUAL NETWORK 14 QO Off fO<S4- £'f*~~ —• Give Out the BasketbalS Results By The Associated Press Last night's scores; East City College of Nxve York 56; ianta Clara 47 UCA G6; Long Island U 64 overtime) VI id west Yale 60; Northwestern 50 Rockhurst 41; Washburn 32 loxva Slale 53; Michigan 51 Soulhweslcrn 53; Warrensburg !Mo) 45 Corn Bowl Cage Classic Tournament, Des Moines, Iowa Kirksville Teachers 54; Creighton 41 Drake 62; Denver 54 Far West Oregon 66: Kansas 61 Marshall (W Va) vs Santa Barbara, cancelled California 60; Oregon State 55 San Jose State 39; Nebraska 38 South All-College Tournament, Oklahoma City Baylor 36; Wyoming 29 Alabama 45; Rice 42 • Oklahoma A & M 46; Hamline 30 Invitation College Tournament,•• Fort Worth, Texas Texas A & M 45; LSU 44 Southern Methodist 65; Hardin- Simmons 57 By United Press Football coaches, who usually Fights Last Might By The Associated Press Ncxv York — Gerry "Kid" Gavilan, 144, Havana, and Albert "Buster"' Tyler, 144, Fort Pierce, Fla, drew (10). Providence, R. I. — Beau Jack, Atlanta, outpointed Billy Kearns, 144, Hartford, (10). Omaha — Joe Danos, 151, Denver, outpointed Jimmie Lee, 156, Chicago (10). By United Press Lewiston, Me. Young Tiger have Ihe personalilies of professional mourners, ouldid themselves today and predicted dire happenings-for their teams in Nexv Year's Day boxvl games. There wasn't an optimist in the lot nor a dry toxvel in the house as these assembly-line producers of alligator tears let themselves go. Al Now Orleans, Dana X. Bible, athletic director of the Txeas Longhorns sounded the keynote at a "whine and dine" luncheon xvhen he said that rain which started earlv yesterday "xvill dull otu weapons." Bible, speaking foi Coach Blair Cherry, xvho apparently xvas too choked up to make an appearance, said that rain or a wet field would be no good for the hard-running, fancy-passing Long horns. Of course, Bible didn't take into account thai the rain would bother Alabama's Crimson Tide. At Pasadena, Cal., where Michi gan Coach Fritz Crisler has beer wailing ever since he arrived tha the hot xveather xvas making his boys indolent, he noxv was dis turbed over prospects of rain foi the Rose Bowl game with South ern California. The weather burcai there predicted rain would fall 01 Nexv Year's Eve and might con tinuc through the next day. Cris ler promptly accepted the offer o the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum promoters, xvho loaned their ilO.OuO nylon tarpaulin to cover the turf in the Pasadena Rose Boxvl. Coach Jeff Cravath of Southern California's trudging Trojans grimly surveyed ihe situation, ate a hearty breakfast and said "We'll be ready." Coach George Sauer of the Kansas Jayhawkers xvas so dissatisfied xvith the learn's showing in a morning workout that he sent it back into action in the afternoon at Miami in a late drill for the Orange Bowl game against Georgia Tech. At Dallas, Tex., Coach Bob Higgins of Penn Slate couldn't see Sports Before Your Eyes iu 0 0 „ „ „ Mississippi s Charley Conerly 10:30 Freddy Nagle's Orch.—M i .-I A 1 n rm m no W n r 1 w I ii 1 m nv Tnr> -,. __ — * . -, •»-. i .. jt -R.T .— Tuesday p.m., Dec. 30 5:00 Hop Harrigan—M 5:15 Superman—M 5:30 Capt. Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M 6:00 Fulton Lexvis, Jr.—M 6:15 5-Star Final Edition 6:25 Today in Sports 6:30 Nexvscope 6:45 Dinner for Two 7:00 Mysterious Traveler—M 7:30 Official Detective—M 7:55 Billy Rose—M 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:15 Real Life Stories—M 8:30 Zane Grey Shoxv—M 9:00 American Forum —M 9:30 Cotton Boxvl-East-West buildup Show—M 10:00 Final Home Edition of News 10:10 Sportingly Yours 10:15 Songs by Morton Downey—M nd Alabama's Harry Gilmer, the xvo top passers of the 1947 lootball eason, could wind up on the same ro team Both were picked in the ro draft by the Wasnington .Red- kins in the National League and ie Brooklyn Dodgers in the All- Vmerica. conference Dots All, Brothers The first official Olympic Trial if 1948 is scheduled for New Years Day when outstanding soccer >layers of Nexv York's Melropoli- an district will show their stuff hances arc they'll have a better chance of making the ski team nan the soccer lineup. o Fayetteville, Dec. 30 — (XPi—Forty Arkansas Razorbacks will leave 10:55 Mutual Reports the News 11; 00 SIGN OFF Wednesday a.m., Dec. 31 6:00 SIGN ON 6:01 Southern Buddies 6:15 Market News 6:20 Southern Buddies 6:30 News First Edition 6:45 The Four Knights 7:00 Your Farm Reporter 7:15 Happy Holiday Farm 7:30 The Devotional Hour 7:45 Musical Clock 7:50 Lost & Found Column 7:55 News Coffee Cup Edition 8:00 Uncle Ben 8:30 'Shady Valley Folks—M 8:55 Today on KXAR 9:00 Cecil Brown—M 9:15 Faith in our Time—M 9:30 Say It With Music—M 10:00 Bill Harrington—M 10:15 Tell Your Neighbor—M 10:30 Heart's Desire—M 11:00 Kate Smith Speaks—M 11:15 Victor H. Lindlahr—M 11:30 U. S. Marine Band—M Wednesday p.m., Dec. 31 12:00 KXAR Home Edition News 12:10 Song of the Day 12:15 The Latest in Markets folloxving .a final home workout this afternoon for Birmingham, Ala., to meet William and Mary in the Dixie Boxvl football game Thursday". A full-scale practice xvas scheduled today, and the Razorbacks xvill step through a light drill immediately after they arrive in Birmingham tpmorroxv afternoon. The • Razorbacks scrimmaged yesterday for the first time since they began propping for the Dixie encounter and devoted most of the contact xx'ork to defense against the W. & M. attack as reproduced by \vhite-jerseyed Arkansas reserves. One determined goal line stand after another enabled Arkansas to tie Louisiana Slate 0-0 in the Cotton Boxvl last Nexv Year's Day, but Coach John Barnhill is doubtful that his charges can stage a repeat defensive performance at Birmingham. He expressed concern over the way the Whites penetrated the Reds' defense frequently. The Razorbacks, showing plenty of pep, continued to polish their forward passing attack. ~ " " Ken Holland Aubre Flowers, 148, Worcester, Mass., outpointed Al Michaud, 150, Lisbon anything nice about the blue skies NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec. 30 —(/P)— Cotton futures were firm in HOPE active dealings today, supported by considerable mill covering of a year-end nature. There xvas a fail- amount of switching from near to later months. Limited offerings came through commission house profit taking and scattered hedging, i The textile and spot cotton markets xvcre quiet. Aggressive mill buying developed in late dealings and carried cotton futures into now high ground for Iheday, xvitli some deliveries making new seasonal highs. Futures closed 60 cents to $1.70 a bale Mch high 36.25 — low 35.04 — last higher than the previous close. 36.23-25 up 28-30 May high 3U.08 loxv 35.73 — last 36.06-08 up 32-34 Jly high 34.87 — low 34.59 — last 34.87 up 24 Oct. high 31.91 — loxv 31.71 — la 31.87 up 12 Dec high 31.39 —low 31.25 — last 31.39N up 15 Mch high 31.19 — loxv 31.00 — last Falls, Me. (10). ,,Holyoke, Mass. — Henry Hall, 174, Nexv Orleans, outpointed Tiger Ted Loxvry, 177, Ncxv Haven, Conn., (10). New York (St. Nicholas Arena) — Buster Tyler, 144, Fort Pierce, Fla., drew xvith Kid Gavilan, Cuba (10). Boston — Tippy Larkin, 145 1-2, 'Garficld, N. J., outpointed Pete Manchio, 142, Nexv York (10). Chicago — Al Johnson, 17G, Indianapolis, knocked out Frankie Best, Fredonia, N. Y., (6). For .... ' LIGHTING, COOLING, WIRING, MOTORS, and APPLIANCES or anything ELECTRICAL See ALLEN ELECTRIC CO, 24 Hour Service Day Phone Night Phone 333 806 804 South Elm IWANTED - Logs & Blocks GUM - HACKBERRY - ELM - LYNN SYCAMORE - HOLLY - BAY OPE PASKET CO. Coll 1000 or Contocl P««e« r-s -. ~?t 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. CITY ELECTRIC CO. fOf Electrical Repairs PHONE 784 Barney Baruch. The salt, please. Thank you In the play there xvas a girl who xvus studying toe-dancing and was always polling her fool on Ihe table and touching her forehead to knee. And a boarder—Harry Hopkins to the lifu—popping in anc out of the collar where he xvas in venting ;i tori of atomic firecarck er for the Fourth of July that blexv up the house in the third act. Ana old gramp—-that xvould be my cousin, t'orbcs Morgan, the uncle o: my cousin Eleanor— who told the .'elloxv from the internal- revenue that he had never paid his income lax because he didn't believe in it Old cousin Forbes xvas just, likt- tlnit. I don't knoxv just hoxv Captaii Pattei-ion tool; it. His note was non committal. But some time after-' ward I j!i,t u nole from Colonel McCurmick xvhich began "dear cousin NS'ostbruok—-" He hus got no kids. Could he be _ lo leave me the Chicago Tribune? Then 1 xvould have tu mess aro.ind with that diz/y golden gloves and the all-star game and 'earn to spell freight train "frate- trane." As bad as being a cousin of Henry Luce and he leaves me Time xvhen lie dies and I have to learn to think backward and slarl sentences in the middle like a dam The local highflying Legion In- dependenl cage team "done it igain" last night by downing a .trong Stamps team 57 to 40 to cmain undefeated since organizing hero several xveeks ago. Last night's game xvas the best on the local court despite the score. Led by B. McClcndon who vas high point xvith 13, the visi- ors made it tough all the way. The all-around floor play of the local five proved the margin of vic- ory. Williams xvas high for Hope with 12 tallies followed by Laha xvith 10. Next Thursday night the Legion- aires xvill probably face their stif- Eesl competition of the season when they meet the strong Emmet Texaco team at Emmet. A large crowd attended the contest last night. and 65-ciegree weather. "We xvant it cold by Ncxv Year's Day," he said. "We can't be at our best in this kind of weather." Matty Bell, coach of Southern Methodist's Mustangs xvho play perfect record Penn State in the Cotton Boxvl, wondered how his boys could get through the Easterners' defense, which xvas the best in the nation during the regular season. Whatever happens to the Texas Christian Frogs in the Delta Bowl against Mississippi at Memphis, Tenn., they jxvon't be outnumbered. Coach Lee Dutch Meyer was en [•onto with his regular squad of 44 men, plus the "B" team also numbering 44. At Oxford, Miss., Coach Johnny Vaught put his Mississippi boys throjgh a final workout before entraining for Memphis. The 'Gator Boxvl battlers, Coach Jim Tatum of Maryland and Wally Bulls of Georgia were fearful of the outcome of the game at Jacksonville, Fla. Tatum feared the passing of Georgia's quarterback, Johnny Ranch, while Bulls feared his boys wouldn'l get enough hard scrimmage, xvhich he didn't let them put on because of the risk of lire-game injuries. William and Mary College was on hand at Birmingham, Ala., foi its Dixie Boxvl game with Arkansas and Coach Rube McCray sale the spirit xvas the best of the sea son, adding haslily that "you can' xvin on spirit only." He said his three top backs, Jack (Flying) 31.18 up 23 Middling spot 37.05N up 2 N-Nominal. o kraut. "Sick yesterday unit a Katcx- jammer already vos Leopold Schuit/., beetling, balding, olding". To hell with it. Drive you crazy. I don't 'want to be any cuusin to Henry Luce. Except of course that would make me a cousin to NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Dec. 30—(AM— The general direction xvas toxvard re covery in olday's lock market xvith volume expanding on the revival. Firming prices appeared in most departments after midday as belated lax selling for cash w a s taken in stride. Rails got back on th" rising track. Steels, motors and selected industrials xvere in ront. While scattered gains ranged 'rom 1 to 3 points or so at the close, the majority of plus signs icld to fractions. Transfers for Ihe full proceedings xvere in ihe neighborhood of 1.400 000 shares. [I xvas Ihe thirteenth milionshare session of the month. Boiler performers included Ihe ccently weak American Can, Allied Chemica, U. S. Steel. Beihle hem Steel, Chrysler. General Mo tors, Firestone Tire. U. S. Rubber, International Harvester, Caterpillar Tractor, Boeing. Schenley. Electric Poxver and Light, Conso lidated Natural Gas, Anaconda. American Smelting, Air Reduction General Electric, Oxvensllinois. Cloud, Tommy Korczpxvski, anc Stan Magdziak xvere in the best condition oi' Ihe season. Arkansas continued workouts on its campu. at Fayetteville, Ark., delaying de Ijarture until tomorrow. The Pork ers xvill arrive at Birmingham 01 Nexv Year's Eve, just in time t limber up. An old judge xvho xvas known fo the remarkable speed with whicl he disposed of his cases, xvas ask eel by a friend to explain it. •'I alxvays listen to the plaintifl and then I make my decision." "Never to the defendant'.'" "Well, I did at first, but 1 foun that it confused me." on punting. At Birmingham, a tentative fore cast of clear, colder xveather for Thursday offered both teams an opportunily to make good their coaches' promises of a wide-open conflict. While both Arkansas and William ancf Mary depended primarily on rushing maneuvers in the regulai season, they have indicated they xvill throxv flurries of passes in the Dixie Boxvl. Passing and pass defense has dominated most of theii practice sessions. The only Razorback who will be nissing Thursday is Alvin Duke regular who alternates at the locking and wingback positions ie is out xvith a leg injury re cived during the 1947 season. o Missouri Cogers' Conduct Draws Criticism Nexv York, Dec. 30 —(/P)—Manj i well-turned basketball ear should 3e burning today. Several features of the sport— tiles, officials and even oncof the earns — look a hoi roasting at the nformal basketbal xvriters' luncheon here yesterday. Coach Hoxvard (Jake) Cann of unbeaten Nexv York University complained about the "lack of sportsmanship from the 'bnech" which he said Missouri displayed against NYU Saturday night Coach Wilbur Johns of UCLA, chairman of the coaches' rules committee, hit at officials. He said .00 much xvhislle-looling xvas ruin- "ng Ihe sport. Cann criticized the deportment of ihe Missouri team. He said, the learn reporled lale al Ihe start of 12:20 Noon Jamboree 12:30 Bill Boyd's Rhythm Drifters 12:45 Farm Fair 12:55 News Street Edition 1:00 Queen for a Day—M 1:30 Martin Block Shoxv—M 2:30 Song of the Stranger—M 2:45 Symphonic Corn 3:00 Erskine Johnson—M 3:15 The Johnson Family—M 3:30 Harold Turner—M 3:45 Adventure Parade—M 4:00 Sxving Time 5:00 Hop Harrigan—M 5:15 Superman—M 5:30 Capt. Midnight—M 5:45 Tom Mix—M I . 6:00!<«EWt6rj,-Lewis, Jr.-^M 6:15 News Five Star Final 6:25 Today in Sports 6:30 Arthur Gaeth—M 6:45 Dinner For Two 7:00 Scarlet Queen—M 7:30 Quiet Please—M 7:55 KXAR Spotlight 8:00 Gabriel Heatter—M 8:15 Real Life Stories—M 8:30 Racket Smashers—M 9:00 California Melodies—M 9:30 Warney Ruhl-'s Orch.—M 10:00 News Final Home Edition 10:10 Sportingly Yours 10:15 Dave Lexvinter's Orch.—M 10:30 Nat Brandwynnc's Orch.—M 10:45 Art Mooney's Orch.—M 11:00 SIGN OFF Clare, I will have to over, think that Top Radio Programs By The Associated Press Central Standard Time Orchestra Director Percy Faith, who has had programs on both NBC and CBS is dropping out of the NBC program, the Monday night Contented Concert, upon its transfer from New York to Hollywood. Ted Dale will conduct the Contented Concert starting next week. Tuning tonight (Tuesday): NBC —8 Amos and Andy; 8,30 Fibber and Molly; 9:30 Red Skelton. CBS—7 Big Town drama; 7:30 Mr. and Mrs. Norlh; 8:30 Sludio One. ABC—6:30 Green Hornet; 7:30 Toxvn Meeting; 7:30 Boston Sym phony Hour. MBS—7:30 Detective Yarn; 8:30 Zane Grey Story; 9 American both halves and then displayed poor sportsmanship on the bench. "1 don't think players should be calling other teams names from the bench," he said. "We're coaches. We should teach sportsmanship. We have responsibilities." He termed the lack of sportsman ship "the worst I ever saxv." Wilbar (Sparky) Stalcup, Mis sotiri coach, was not present anc he could not be reached for com ment. Wednesday: NBC—8 a.m. Honey- noon in N. Y. Tom Breneman ABC— 10 a. m. MBS— 10:30 a.m. Ben Alexander program. In 43 A.D. it is reported the Emperor Caludius ate mastodon steak xvhich had been preserved for ages in Siberian ice. Sxvedish immigrants lo the United States in the 1600s originated the use of the log cabin in America. Nickel Plate common and preferred, Southern Pacific, Southern Railway. Illinois Central, Gulf Oil and Standard Oil CNJK Bonds were- narrowly irregular. Distributor of Lumber ED CHAMBLESS Phone 1147J Hope, Ark. 1490 on your dial Will bring you two outstanding football games NEW YEAR'S DAY Cotton Bowl Game S.M.U. vs. PENN STATE Starting at 1:00 P. M. East-West Game Starting at 3:45 P. M. Make a note and enjoy these Iwo big games. KXAR 1490 on your dial Our Daily r Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn—— Hope 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 66 Star of Hop* HV») Presn 1»I7 Consolidated January U, 1°» HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 31 Year Holds Promise for Those Wtth Enterprise Hope will mark doxvn 1947 as o*^ year when this section finally hWbw off the shock of war and egan to plan for peace-time econ- imy. 'me community backed a new factory building lor the Shanhousc Uothing manufacturers. Local men organized Hope evelopmcnt corporation to taKc iver the industrial area of the outhwestern Proving Ground and irn it into factory sites. Eighteen .oxvners of wood-xvork- g plants here and throughout |Uthwcst Arkansas, ranging from Jr Springs to Texarkana, put gether a nexv company, Cobb- ood, Inc., and will build a factory ,ere to convert xvood waste into allboard for the home construction adc. Dr. and Mrs. G. E. Cannon gave e community a public library Suilding, assisted by N. P. O'Neal, ^ W. Edwards and a public sub- IJUcripticn campaign for equipment. On January 7 the nexy Sacnger cater, rebuilt from a fire during war, xviil reopen, restoring to c the reputation of having the jlargcst and finest .show house in isouthxvest Arkansas. Another project that was launched in 1947 for realization in 1948 is the local Farm Market, something we have been talking about for years. [f And finally, the municipal sxvim ming pool, another long-term pro ject, is completed and will be opened to the public next Sprin_ This is a fine picture of botl community activity and imporlan and farm planning. On Hope Sees Biggest Building Year in 1947 Including Many New Community Projects Rainfa!! Returns Wet Years A mere .16 of an inch of rainfall ast night brought the year's total o 49.09 and despite a slight drizzle early today the total is not expected to go over 50 inches at he outside, the Experiment Sta,ion reported. 1947, although considered one of the driest in history, actually returned the county to normal after ;hrce of the wettest years on record. The 33-year-averagc is slightly under 50 inches xvhich puts this year's figure in line. Last year, 1946, was one of the with 66.56 Today ends a year which probably saw the biggest building boom in the city of Hope, development and continuance of many important projects and proposal of many more for the new year. It is estimated that at least 150 new homes have been constructed here during the past year at a total cost of xvell over $450,000. The city's building permit record alone shows permission issued for construction of 40 dwellings at cost of about $230,000 and. few contractors or builders get permits although it is a city law. The above figure includes the $58,000 Houston-Beaty ap&rtment house which will be completed soon, but does not include the 23 homes at the Southwestern Proving Ground although the city was instrumental in securing -these homes and reselling to veterans Russia as Usual Places Blame on United States By EDDY GILMORE M Moscow, Dec. 31 — (/P) — Full )lame for the collapse of the recerijt London foreign ministers' conference was charged to the United States today by Soviet .iForeign Minister V. M. Molotov, who dee clared that only the Russian delegation's efforts kept it from being entirely fruitless. : •::-•, In a long, three-part statement published in the Russian press am broadcast by the Moscow i the Russian foreign minister, clared that the reasons for failuri at a In total cost of $85,000. 1947 this city saw construction of the new $60,000 Saenger Theater which will officially open on January 7; The greatest Livestock Show in history with the ad- wettest in history with 06.56 in-i,jiy on o f three new show buildings ches; 1945 had 72.48 inches and cos ting approximately $25,000; 1944 with G3.50 inches. The wettest single month dur- Ifjlhe profit side—and that's what ^'sustains a town and enables it to jSclo community planning—the sxving j "Itoward new industry is all- •Jlimportant. IJ,| \y e ii va in an era of change, Ipunctuatcd by Ihe further effects iffof -the war boom. Much of the llfold-limo prosperity that built early IjSHopc, its groat cotton production "§anu trading business, noxv lies •'behind us. We are a region that is S fighting its way out of a one-crop ! Aoncmy—and this is a change that the upheaval of xvar has had little j to do with. It is a change that comes to many regions sooner or • later—wherever energetic men and women are resolved to do something instead of merely drifting ( with the waning economic tide of ithe Past. Any time you feel puzzled and Iperhaps discouraged by the turn |of events in your oxvn section remember that similar problems arc laced by most areas, — ana .... "fterpriseuand. common sons,e xvili IHitfind a way out.' "'"' I knoxv about a great industrial ing 1947 surprisingly enough followed the hottest and driest month. In July only .14 of an inch ot rain was recorded followed by August with 10:41 inches. The hottest day of the year was August 8 when the temperature ixvent up to 107 degrees and the I coldest day of the year was recorded on February 10, when down to 13 degrees. Starting oi a new hospital for ne- groes which will cost $50,000 for the building alone;' Opening of Hope Flooring Company; W. Shan- house and Sons, Inc.; Conversion oi Temple Cotton Oil Company^ and and construction started on Dr. Mrs. G. E. Cannon's $30,000 ------ _. . public Library with the aid of B. W. Edwards and N. P. O'Neal; Continuance of the city's sewage disposal plant which is scheduled to be completed in 1948 at a total Traces of snow and sleet that cost QjE approximately $155,000. melted were recorded Jan February 11, March 8 and Ninety per cent completion .of the city's $40,000 swimming pool at Fair park; authorization for construction of two new grade —o- Stock District whose entire economy Swas built on coal mining. fcity Last .night this section enjoyed _ __ a 72 high and 59 loxv tempera- sc h 0 ols costing approximately $200,- turc. 000; Opening of a new radio station KXAR; Widening and repair- ng of Highxvay 67 through the city; ormal dedication of the new mil- oil and a half dollar Municipal Mi-port; Organization of a new industry, lobbxvood, Inc. to be constructed t a cost of $200,000; forming Hope Development Corp. which vill promote the Proving Ground vhich the city will control nexl ear; Money has been subscribed or a new farm market, improve ment of Fair park and many many ther projects. .'•' , 1947 hasn't been "so-bad, and a' ndications point to a better yea for Hope in 1948. o • Men • «pWcib UUlll UI1 CUiii llUUJilta. 1VHJ11 If! knew there was danger in depeiiu- |«fUng on one. product. But while coal ^mining xvas highly profitable they f tried in vain to establish corn- Is panion industries such as steel and I motors and office-machine fac- » tories. :| Then there was trouble in the I business offices of coal mines. Oil t find natural gas rose up as competitors for the fuel trade. Mine production costs became too high. Many colliers xvere closed down, then dismantled. • Unemployment mounted. Population stood still or declined. . . . Here is a picture of an industrial region facing something even xvorso than a farming area forced to turn away from cotton. What happened? Well, go back to that old coal mining town today . and you xvill find that the men •ro engaged in scores of small plants, and the women are working in a mttllitude of r cigar and clothing factories. Where there xvas population and housing and the xvill to find something to do men i worked out a nexv future for thcm- 1 selves. And lhat's hoxv all of us should i feel as xve start 1948. Kenneth Hamilton, treasurer, and Charles A. Armitge, secretary of the 3rd District Livestock Show returned from -.Little-.'JKpck . late yesterday afternoon with a state warrant in the amount of $25,000, representing the state's appropriation to each of the four district snows to assist in the construction of adequate buildings anc facilities for livestock show purposes By JAMES THRASHER Hurdles in the Home Stretch The end of the Christmas rcccsb Kv'ill find Congress facing the gravest challenge to statesmanship and legislative xvisdom since the war ended. The question of long-range aid to Europe and the problem of inflation at home cannot be put aside i ;' longer. They must be threshed out to a decision. And the members xvill be working toxvafd that decision under a big handicap. We are coming into another presidential election'year, and ihe roc- rfrd for solving pressing national problems in a campaign year is not too brilliant. This is particularly true where different parties control the White House and the Capitol. The League of Nations ;;ot hung up on a political hook in 1920, when there were a Democratic President and a Republican Congress. Tiie.-o xvas a slight Democratic majority in the House, and an almost evenly divided Senate, under Mr. ', Hoover in 1932, when the country floundered into thai depression- ill idden elcclion year. The patient Continued on Page Txvo o 20 Years Ago Today Dec. 31, 1927 At a last yearly meet of the school board D. L. Paisley xvus authorized to visit Dallas and Ft. Worth Schools—E. E. Austin xvas renamed county examiner. The Hempstead county school board xvas composed of Charles itarrimble. N. P. O'Neal, H. M. Stephens and R. C. Stuart—Joe Coleman had charge of Rotary program—Lynn L. Smith formerly of Bodcaxx' succeeded Traxis Hull as Hempstead County Agent— The Highway xvas enjoined from receiving bid on a proposed $750,000 bridge across Red River at Ful- loii by Fulton Ferry and Bridge Company—Officers Burns, Lewallen and Rooker seized another still near Paimos.^. AH theaters tplanned- Nexv .-.years watch. parties. During the year 1947, the Live stock Shoxv association constructec several nexv buildings on the shov. grounds including a horse barn sxvine barn and poultry house The cost of these nexv buildings xvas carried by local business firm on the faith of the $25,000-approp riation made by the last session of the legislature. This money i drawn from the state's buildinj fund, a part of Gov. Laney's stab ilization program, and such fun began to accumulate as of the first of July 1947. The livestock association today delivered checks and expressed thanks to the following firms, xvho by their cooperative interest in the livestock program, advanced materials on credit so as to provide additional facilities for the 1947 shoxv. These credits amount to about $16,000—leaving a balance of about $9,000 for additional construction in the spring. Duffie Hardware Co 438.46 Hope Builders' Supply Co. 755.84 City Lumber Co 725.37 Hope Brick Works 1745.05 unter Lumber Co 4546.56 Bank of Blevins 6000.00 o • Freight Rate Hike Effective Next Week Here and There in Arkansas Bentonville, Dec. 31 —(/Pi—Prose cutor Ted P. Coxsey, representing Washington, Dec. 31—(/P)— New rate increases estimated to add $615,000,000 to the nation's annual freight rate b'ill will go into effect next week. The Interstate Commerce Commission authorized a second 10 pel- cent boost late yesterday after a reliminary look at the evidence n increased operating costs pre- ented by the railroads to support heir plea for a permannt 30 pr nt hik. Dfrring action on any long' nn adjustmetn pending a de ailed study, the ICC set aside its rder of last October 3 which auth rized a temporary 10 per cen joost and issued a new order pro iding for a temporary 20 per cen ncrease. This 20 per cent will remain ii effect until next June 30, and wil et tm a schedule of charges de iened to give the carriers $1,230, )00 a year more revenue than thej vould have received under the jre-Oct. 6 rates, The Association of American Railroads, through its president, William T. Faricy, saluted the ac:ion as "the best railroad nes of the year." Faricy expressed conficence that when the final permanent ad- to arrive at an agreement on German peace treaty were not ac cidntal. "They- reflect," he said," ferent approaches to the problem." He repeated the charges h made at the Big Four conferenc in London, which broke up Dec. after 17 sessions without agr ment. Molotov declared that plot were afoot to make Germany,.o at least the western part of i "the object of a certain America plan in Europe." "Germany," he continued, being promised billions of d in the guise of economic restoration. American senators and - all kinds of other American business: men, who are bossing the western, ones and helping big business bore eeper into the industry and banks f western Germany, are passing udgment on and deciding the afr airs of Germany. "It now also is known that ac- ual poxver in the Anglo-American ones is being transferred from nited Anglo-American organs di- eclly lo Americans, who have umulaled more dollars." Molotov said assertions that so- ulion of the reparations question- Russia wants ten billion dollars) - is difficult because of. lack •• of nformation from the Soviet zone 'are, of course, baseless.". He charged that' the American delegation "undertook to .disrupt the entire work of the London con- lerence"* because "for some reason" the United States was anxious to delay settlement of Germany's future. (Secretary of State George U Marshall, in a broadcast report to the United States on Dec. 19, blamed Molotov for the failure of the London conference, asserting that the Russians -displayed ''no apparent xvill to reach a -, .settlement.") Although Molotov agreed that the London conference was a failure, he denied that it was fruitless. "At present," he declared, "al- egations are benig made that the iscussion concerning the prepara- ,on of a German peace treaty at ic ^London session was fruitless, Ithough this does not correspond o the facts. This session, chiefly through he efforts of the Soviet delega- ion, adopted a number of decisions n which progress was made in coordinating the attitudes of the four governments in regard to the pro- ceedure for the preparation of a peace treaty with Germany. ^•^^ ^;. ..... ..,:. ,-.:.-,,,.,.• wt$f$^f.&& Stan iip " UseofPiiM Benton county, has eery court suit for filed a chan ^j _„„... — $1,305 agains former Sheriff W. H. Knox and his surety for collections allegedly dut from Knox betxveen Jan. 1 and Dec. 31, 1946. South Bend, Ind., Dec. 31 — Of —Iniuries suffered Sunday when sin xvas struck by an automobil caused the death here yesterday o Miss Mary Lee Gibson, 45, o Jonesboro, Ark. She and Mrs. Paul Yates, 27, also of Jonesboru, had come here to visit Mrs. Yatcs' parents, Mrs. Vales suffered minor injuries. Helena, Dec. 31 — (*)—A $250,000 housing project in West Helena is plannrd. Included will be 45 duplex dxvell- ings, paved streets, sewers and bu- Crippled Children's Clinc to Be Heft Here January 8 The Crippled Children's Division will hold a diagnostic and check up clinic on Jan. 8, 1948 at the First Baptist church in Hope from 8 a.m. to 12 noon. Crippled children from Hempstead, Nevada, Miller, Howard and Lafayette will be examined in this clinic. More Spending Shrinks Budget Surplus By CHARLES MOLONY Washington, Dec. 31 — (/P)— Increased government spending and decreased revenues during the next fiscal year may result in a shrunken budget surplus of as little as S2,500,000,000 compared with this year's prospective $6,000,000,000, government analysts said today. The result would be far less leeway for reducing the public debt and cutting income taxes than has existed' during the current fiscal year ending June 30. The analysts who made the forecast explained it this way: 1. The administration hopes to reduce domestic spending, but its plans for foreign aid would run the total government outlay to around 839,500,000,000 for the 1949 fiscal year compared with $37,000,000,000 to $37,500,00,0 this year. 2. Meanwhile, even without a cut well over $43,00,000,000 this fiscal in taxes, revenues woald drop from year to perhaps as low as $42,000,000,000 next year as declines in incomes from such sources as surplus property sales offest possibly nighcr tax receipts. These figures, which mirror the situation confronting President Continued on Page Two A«t^^is» New York,; Dec. 31 —-, ^f^^^iin. a drastic, unprecedented m'ov&iipor lice banned private autoiiftoblles- from New York City's.-strejjfi^iip* day as a forecast^of rain,?%JijetJ£nd, x , Arabs/fcbntiriued:- a^bitterSwarJ ittt ft J ' K mnd :: :,v:Jcunte-rerisas rising temperature turn the city's 25.8 .inches'^ into a flood of slush. : '-,,, , lv . v , Non-essential commercial 'Evi&KlJ cles also were 'banned ; from snoxv congested streets last midnight, Increased-use of aiP tomobiles was blamed for,paralyz-: ing bus transportation on which' millions depend to get to their jobs. Automobiles left in the streets also interferred with removal of ,he snow. -.'"• • ' It was estimated that the ban would effect 750,000 private auto-' touched ; 'off V p'y;-Hhe ; ;pii,ted mpntfr-old;V decision i mobiles. Only 20 per cent of thi 4,000 ;an? ..^U.vMiig'-'.eopiH:' ,,. .,.,.,-„.-. languageS'ZioniStv paper ; -^ vana; ajv Ayflb?fevyer^?i: killed^ in ^Isolatjed r ottt-5 '^^""'fr^'^fiVlplenCe.^lW'Jerus.alenVi-j^ After 10 Years the Little Woman Put Her Foot Down on a New Years Party miles of streets have, been dug out, Mayor William O'Dwyer reported, thus hindering the movement of essential goods, paiticu^ larly fuel. Some 3.763 calls were received by the health depattment yesterday complaining of lack of heat and asking aid in; obtaining fuel oil. ' Meanwhile, negotiators worked at city hall in an effort to aveit a threatened strike of 3,500 tugboat- men after midnight tonight. If the strike occurred, il would cut off I fuel supplies. A similar stukc m 946 caused Mayor O'Dxvyer to or- er a shutdown of all business in he city. A police order against all nonessential driving permitted only :" ; in' a v bombing;:in;>;0;erusa- leirtVS'seve.ral ;days ; iago;."accqurited ;foi?> the; "day.'s ;>sixth;;:f ataliixftfe';^ ;': : ' ; ' ' lane gas. Start of work early in 1948. is scheduled for CAPITAL WOMAN' DIES Liltlo Rock, Dec. 31 —(/Pi— Mrs. iona B. Hussman, 77, died here yesterday. She had served as Arkansas president of the American -.egion auxiliary and as the organi- sation's national chaplain. juslments are authorized, they will provide "increases sufficent to insure the nation a sound and healthy railroad system." The domestic xvater carriers and the freight forwarder groups were authorized to take the same increases granted hte rail lines. Some heavy commodities were exempted from the general 20 pel- cent increase. The commission specified boots amounting to less than 20 per cenl for iron, alumi- um. copper, lead and zinc ores, n xvhich t the rates amy be in- reased 20 cents per ton. On coal and coke, the increases nust bo held lo 20 cents pr net on. Iron, steel, aluminum, copper ead, zinc, and their products may lot be raised more than 11 cenls per 100 pounds. o Lcmdis Out as Head of the CAB Tcxarkana. Tex., Dec. 31 —(/P Residents here voted yesterday foi a municipal employes retirement system and for civil service ar minimum compensation for police and firemen. Pine Bluff, Dec. 31 — (/Pi— A Missouri Pacific locomotive engi nccr died in a Pine Bluff hospita late yesterday, a few hours .aftc he hud been struck oy a train ii the railroad yards here. He wa Georfie B. Gresham, 01. Little Rock, assigned to a run between Continued on Page Two Washington, Dec. 31 'i— A nexv Civil Aeronautics Board chair man xvill be named soon, Presiden Truman said today, to replace James M. Landis, whose term ex pires tonight. Mr. Truman declined to com ment at a news conference on the reason for his refusal to reappoint Lanuis. Likexvise, cided on a successor M. Yojng, former Republican he said he has nol de- lo Clarance By HAL BOYLE New York— (ff)— Walbur Feeble, thumbing past newspaper headlines of world disaster to his favor .e 'comic strip, inquired of his wife cross the breakfast table: "Well, Trellis Mae, I suppose verything is ready for the parly." "What party?" she replied grim- r 'Why our annual Nexv Year's Ive party tonight," said Wilbur. 'Great scot, you don't mean to say i haven't done anything about I have not, and I don't intend o," said his rebelli9us xvife. "In act, we are not going to have a laity." Feeble pul his paper doxvn xvilh reluclanl glance and inward thought — (Oh, oh. this is going o be difficult). "Don't try to argue with me, Wilbur, and xvipe that spoiled child Iool4 off your face," said Trellis Mae, launching into a full offensive." "Why, honey!" "And don't you 'honey' me! For the last len years on Nexv Year's Eve I've lei your falheaded friends turn my house into a second batlle of Geltystaurg. This time we're going lo go out on the town." "But, honey—." "We're going to that nexv musical hit you've been promising to take me to since it opened three years ago" — she flourished the tickets she had already bought — "and I've got a table for txvo reserved for us aft'erxvard at the Firefly Night Club." "Honev, you knoxv xve can't afford all "that," Wilbur complained. said Wil"It was a botllc parly,' bur lamely. "Yes, all your friends bought a bottle of beer. Then they spent the evening lapping up every drop ol liquor you had in the house. It cost me $20 to make the canapes, and much more to I don't knoxv have them scraped off the rut;, the sofa and the chairs. "The maid came in the next day and took one look and quit. Ihe place looked like Tokyo after the big fire raid. Remember that cute chum of your who stood on his head and came down with both feet on the coffee table? And the txvo strangers , he brought who nlaycd catch with fresh eggs and broke txvo on the living room xvall? Ho\x about that dizzy redhead who insisted on trying on my fur coat and left the burning cigarot in the pocket?" "Dear, those were accidents rucking of fundamental medicine, nexvsprint and newspapers Funerals were permitted and doctois and clergymen were allowed the use of .heir cars. With 100 bulldozers, several thousand other pieces of equipment and 30,000 men at xvork, O'Dwyer foie- casl that all the city's sheets would be opened to traffic by Monday, 11 days after, last Friday.'s storm. The Automobile Club of New York reported thai dealers were gouging customers on the piice of tire chains—selling them at $30 a set compared xvith a normal retail price of $8.50. In the threatened tugboat strike, Local 333 of the United Marine Division, International Longshoie- men's Association (AFL), was asking a 30 to 40 cent an hour wage increase. The operators reportedly lave offered only five cents. The union's contract with the tug operators ends at midnight tonight Union leaders have said the strike bus was sprayed with gunfire ahd then bombed near the A,rab office in Jerusalem. An Arab 'bus also was the target pf small arms fire, but there 1 w,ere no casualties. . Behind" the scenes in this communal war both sides meanwhile weie quietly building ^p their aimed forces for an anticipated showdown. Recruiting of Jewish youths between 17,and 25 wag launched in Jeiusdlem today and a Jewish spokesman said he expected 8,000 to 10,000>,armed men soon would " available for security duties Abdul Ader Hussemi Bey, cousin of the exiled grw4 mufti ad chief orgamzer-of t* 16 Arab armed forces in Palqstina, claims to have 100,000 men undor^arms in the floly Lam and is< repoK^ea to be recruiting more at anAaverage of 300 daily. Popularly known as "The Bfey_" KMSmmmmsmzmimmiess ^^^mmmmm^M heia^atwthe-^pUi^t^Bw tonight, beginjuflgV ship HpW tinuing unl — an honorary Arabic title rpughjy corresponding to count, he is well verged in military lore as a result of associations with the Ir.aqul anq with the. Germans, He says the the German, pattern, with modern weapons. member of the board. Mr. Truman said that the findings of a five-member air policy Continued on Page Two "It'll taxis," cost about countered $60, his including embattled "Yeah, so xvas the Battle of Waterloo, but look xvhai il did to Napoleon. Wilbur, we'll actually _make money by going out tonight. "But I've already invited everybody." "How many'.'" "Oh — Abo.it fifteen, maybe Iwt'n'.y." "Last year you said you asked twenty and enough ghoxved up to elect you mayor." ,. . . Feeble saw he had lost the fight, but went down fighting. "It's too late now to let everybody knoxv Ihe parly's called off, he said. "I've Ihoughl of that," she said, expulling a small neatly lettered i-ign from a drawer. "We'll lia"!? this on the dpor knob." I The sign said- You don't have to go home — might start at any lime aftei that. Hobo Enters Boxcar and Swaps Clothing With the Crew A hobo entered a boxcar here which was occupied by a section gang and got himself a complete outfit of new clothes, jt was reported to police about 4- 30 p m, Negro Woman Held for Fatal Shooting of Her Husband A negro woman, Elizabeth Martin, 39, will be given a prelimi- naiy heanng Monday In Municipal Couit for the fatal shooting of her lusband,, Percy Martin, 47, last Fuday night at their home across P v ed Rivejr on the old Reed Farm near the MWer Poyiuy line. She was arrested by Millar County authorities and it was later discovered the laim js actually in Hempstead county and the yesterday. Articules stolen blue dress pants, included: pair brown aimy Washington, dent ~ ing peace a£re.6.< InVnew yoke's president rWW th}f> proper deyelpDmsijt,ot Nations whjiok*fee $ffl$ P$ to the -, ,-*.,„„ - f Mr, ^rup(W $ faith in the^wo: Nations, and tha, „ ed States ngr %o¥'oi afford to a> " ' "workable,» .With sister, -«"»!} Grandvlew, his wife's I <J W' spouse. "What do you think n cost but you can't Stay us to throxv that party last year?" I New Year!" here. Happy pants, 2 pairs of shoes, a sheep lined cpat, another coat and jacket, leather jacket and a pair of overalls. He changed right vi the ear, leaving his old shabby clq$ing on the floor. ease was turned over to the , Sheriff's department last night. Officers said the shooting followed an argument. Lemley Elected to 4 Years, Has 1 to Serve Yet The fact that Municipal Judge\V. K Lemley w«s elected to a 4-ye<*r term in JS45 was overlooked by your icporter in yestefday's political loundup. Mot>t of th* city offices are for 2 years and * KI " fact was completely over! The municipal judge eJ,< come up ajain yi 1849. Eve _ . smile, he to have his. day before 9. m, Jan. (The usually fa ing between Th dent and . . , Uon q| bjs '•J want happy an4 say to, b,ee$ a, as ,we w nopeo!*" I Wj' '

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