Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 3, 1948 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 3, 1948
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Packaged Goods Convenient But They Cost More '•In this day of high prices you p.re beginning lo hear a familiar complaint revived. If it's high food prices you're thinking about then a federal commentator .jumps up with the remark: "Yes, but the producer doesn't get even half of the proceeds — the lion's share goes to the fellows in between." It's the Middleman the commentator is talking about. And all through our generation we's supposed to have been trying to cut down on the Middleman: but actually we are building him up. Sure, distribution costs, as such. have gone down with increasing volume of sales; but on the other hand, the public today demands more pckagcd goods and fewer processed items, But packaged goods require infinitely more labor and investment than old-stylo merchandise did. So the Middleman is being built up lo new high levels regardless how much we talk about him. l-or illustration, if you read Hal Boyle's article yesterday you know that Hal came back from vacation with a burning subject: A study ot the tobacco habits of America and the world, He reported, for instance, that some of the British women are starting a campaign to get the ladies to take up pipe-srnoking and thus relieve the pressure on the cigarette market, which has shot cigarettes up to 75 cents a pack in England. Well, it's true that once upon a time women smoked pipes, no longer than the day when one ot iny grandmothers was a girl living in Kentucky. But snuff was more fashionable — and a handier package than pipe and tobacco. And eventually, of course, there came that No. 1 of packaged tobacco goods, the cigarette. Now cigarettes have been pushed up to 75 cents a pack in England — and it seems to me this points to some kind of a moral on economics: That people today will have perfect convenience regardless of i cost or the state of pocketbook: and this is contrary lo what the people of yesterday thought and practiced when the world was trying lo get ahead instead of just marking time. * •» * After Year Of 'Slave Labor," Union Worker Isn't 'doing Bad BY JAMES THRASHER The Tafl-HarUcy Law is now a year old. This is the "slave labor law" which, according to some union heads, was going to wipe out all of labor's gains, destroy union- WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Saturday. Not much change in temperatures. 49TH YEAR: VOL 49 — NO. 277 Star of Hope 1899; Press 192' Consolidated January 18, 192v HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1948 (AP)—Means Associated Press INEA)—Moan; Mawspapor Enterprise Ass'n, PRICE 5e COP'v Former Owners ing Up Land —o An announcement was made today by S. Jerome Smith, project manager. Surplus Property Dis- nosal, that former owners of land within Iho boundaries of the Southwestern Proving Ground, arc still rushing the project office to repurchase land formerly owned by them. At the beginning of the owner's nnority period. 4?.7 tracts were offered for sale. To date, approximately one third of the area has been sold, consisting of approximately 150 tracts. Deeds and abstracts have been delivered on a aood portion of these. This represents about ]2.fH)() a cms of the original 35.000 acres, sold to former owners. Anv fo"iner owner should contact the Project Office in the City Hal' in regard to purchase prior to Oclobcr 4, JfM8. which is the cx- piralinn dale of their priority per! nrl. It is expected that the Project Office vill be rushed during the last week of this period, and it will bo By RICHARD S. CLARK "asicr for the owners who desire United Press Staff Correspondent lo repurchase, to do so at their Prague, Sept. 3 —(UP) — Dr. earliest convenience. jEduard Bencs, who resigned as Any Veteran desiring to estab-. president ot Czechoslovakia last lish a prioi'itv who has not alrcadv (June rather than become a Corn- signed an intent to purchase should munist figurehead, died today, in- r-ontnct S. Jerome Smith at the embittered retirement and secul- Cit.y Hall before October 4. Afler ' Ihis dale, tracts remaining will be j regrouped and offered to Veterans "•ho have established a priority. This nriontv period will be for a ncriod of 10 days. The time set will be some time after October 4. After the exniralion of all priority periods. Ihc remaining lands will be offered to the public. Asst. Secretary of Navy to Speak at Memphis Memphis, Tcnn., Sept, 3 —I'/FI Jonn Nicholas Brown, assistant secretary of the navy, has been i scheduled to speak at a naw day luncheon hero Oct. 27. Plans for a navy week celebration were made last night by members of the Memphis Council of the Navy League. During the week beginning Oct. 23, .open house will be held by naval installations in the area, and the football squad of the Naval Air Technical Training center here will plav the Jacksonville. Fla., Naval Air station team on Navy Day. Half Way Around the World Berlin Blockade to Be Lifted Report Says sion. The ! of nine men. <hc ghouls as "soulless and said that at least 11 hyenas," other per'.re under surveillance in con- neclion with the series of crimes. Police said six of those arrested I people desire the ism, and introduce fascism to A- mcrica. But, as the anniversary rolls around, one look in vain for the prostrate, bruised and battered- form of the trade union movement. As a matter of fact, the victim looks strong and exceedingly healthy. Employment is at a record high, and union membership has aclual- Iv yrown .during labor's first year of "enslavement." Prices are high, lor everyone, including union mem-! three bers. Yet many unions find that Dinand who their pay is up, too. Some of the the gold. big ones have received a third Two of those arrested were said round of increases. Ho have had records as Nazi collab- The closed shop is gone, but the orators during the German occupa- union shop remains in plants where '' '"' ' " the members vote for it. This gives the employer more discretion statesman who rose to | world acclaim from ranks of the peasants was stricken early Tucs- i I day and hnd 'neon unconscious j isin^e. Coughing spasms weakened j .suffering from a "circulatory ail-] i finally gave way. He died at his ' .country home at Se/imovo at G:10i 'p. m. j Bencs had -\ stroke a year ago. j His arteries had hardened. j Doctors said Benes had been j suffcrcinu from • a "circulatory ail-j mont." But close friends believed i bitter disillusionment over the lease with which the Communists | I took over the country to which he j had cledicaleyl his life was more than a contributory cause of his death. Bcnes hnd been at his villa since ' that fateful February day he swore in the new Communist government and. with tears in his eyes, strode forever from the presidential palace in Prague. It was disclosed only yesterday that Bencs. helpless in the face of Communist strength, nevertheless Brussels newspapers described j on tnal February day hurled Ihis —NEA Telephoto Miss Romans Hussey, 19, from Pakintan. India, is greeted by Richard Cardwell, 24, of San Diego, as she arrived at Los Angeles airnort, following a trip half way around the world from Karachi, India. The couple met in India while Cardwell was serving in the U. S. Army and have been corresponding since his return to the states. Cardwell's parents arranged for Miss Hussey's trip to this country. Gang Broken Brussels, Sept. 3 — (UP) — A band of grave-robbing "hyenas'' who mutilated the bodies of American soldiers to steal gold rings and gold teeth was reported broken up today with arrest by Belgian police of By GEORGE BRIA Berlin. Sept. 3 — (/]')— German reports today said the Hussians are making technical arrangements for lifting the 72-year-old (blockade of Berlin. I The four Allied military governors held their fourth conference in four days at the Allied control authority building late today. Resumption of East-Wesl transport came back into the four-power discussions as Ihe working committee of transport exports reconvened after a day's recess. T vened after a day's recess. The United States was represented by the deputy military governor. Maj. Gen. George P. Hays. The British-licensed German Press Service said the director ot German railways in Iho Soviet zone had been summoned by Russian transport authorities to be given instructions for those arrangements. This report could not be confirmed in any official quarter. An American transport official said there had been no indica'ion f rorn Iho Russians as to when they intend to reopen tho rail lifeline lo Berlin from Helmstcdt and the East-Wesl canal system, "ft is unlikely," the American transport official said, "that they will do so (reopen the linos) until 'hey are satisfied with the results uf discussions hero and in Moscow. ] pared statement, 'how there "ISor will they net any coal or ; uu , :l doubt in anybody's mind iron trains from the Ruhr to ood th;it Ulc>S( . independent electors their -/.one s industry until they represent Honrv Wallace and his lilt Ihe blockade and restore nor- 1 proj'ress Ten Persons Meet Violent Death in Arkansas By The Associated Press Ten persons have met violent death in Arkansas this week. Five were victims of traffic accidents. There also were two homicides, one suicide, one drowning, and one death from an undetermined cause. I A 24-year-old World War Two ; veteran hanged himself in a small s-liecl at his home in Spring- ilalc yesterday. Coroner Edmond ; P. Watson said. The bodv of Clatidu L. Yeagcr was found hanging by a rope thrown over the rafters of the shed. j Bobby Gene Ivy. 15, was killed yesterday in an automobile and ! truck collision on Highway 07 near •Pocahontas. I Henry Wallace on Ballot as Independent Little Rock. Sept. LI — (/I 1 ) --Supporters pi Henry A. Wallace sprang a surprise today by filing a petition on Arkansas' November general election ballot as "Independents." Secretary of State C. G. Hall, who admitted he was surprised by Iho action, called it a "subterfuge." "I hardly see," he said in a pro- could i cane Suiters Lojs. ot Arm iff Mill Accident Vance Blcdsoe, aged 21 of 202 West Kith Street, suffered (lie- fas of his right arm about noon today in an accident at Hope Fluoung and Lumber Co. where he li pm- ploved. Ko was operating a "Siziny Ma fhine" and got his arm r.uiKhl in the mechanism. His arm w.is bad ly slashed in several placcv awl was completely severed at the shoulder. . , Ho was rushed to Josephine Hospital where attendants said ho was doing as well as could, be expoeled. He lost a tremendous, amount qti blood and is in n very weak condition. Hurricane Heading for New Orleans By PRESTON McGRAW New Orleans. Sept. ?, — (UP) — A hurricane that built up swiftiv !on the front ri/iorstcp of the iich jfulf 'Coast lurched towaid New Orleans and the Mainland todi\V. The wralhor bureau said thr first violent winds and tidtis.'woull hit' tho coast early tomorrow At .n;-ir> a. in. <CST). lh» hu'ii- sive Party ' bold defiance at Communist Premier Klement Gottwald in a speech recorded for newsrecls. "Not all of the Czechoslovak were Belgians employed by the U. S. Graves Registration commission to exhume bodies for return to America for final burial. The other were jewelers in Namur and allegedly purchased in his hiring. But since the union shop requires a 'worker to join the union or lose his job, the dues keep coming in to the treasury as they did before. The power of injunction >ns bcon restored under this hal"d act. But it has boon used on only a handful of occasions. It is now also possible for an employer to talk about lion. They served three years each of 10-year prison sentences for collaboration, police said, and released last year. The bodies wmch were exhumed and robbed were in the American military cemetery of Vosges, in the Anclonncs. whore are buried Americans who died in the "Battle of the Bulge" in 194/1. Authorities said some bodies were mutilated and that others ipparently were hacked to pieces' destruction of omdecracy, but you •gentlemen and the party led by your desire that I should by my signature destroy democracy in Czechoslovakia and betray the promise, dear nol only to me, but to the whole nation, which lies i n the words, 'president-liberator' — we will remain loyal.' "I an. doing this solely to prevent the civil war with which you threaten me. and which you are were jcaoable of unleashing. However. I believe the Czechoslovak people will understand my act and that on the first occasion, a majority of them will prove that the methods you use arc foreign to them, that you have under-estimated the moral maturity, the loyalty, and Continued on page two — o—— unions with his employe:;. In spile j : ind carried away in bags to places of that niuch-fearcd privilege, fig- | where they could be pillaged later. vires indicate that workers are j U was not known how many choosing union representation in a great majority of bargaining ek-c- tions. To be sure, the Taft-H.Vi-Ui'y Law ! has worked individual hardship!;. I Us provisions prevented John L. Lewis from calling emt the country's mine workers and pulling a strangle hold on our commerce-. The same provision k';pt ihe railroad unions from accomplishing th" same result, only rntion !:islei. The law has also offoie. 1 ;] so:no embarrassment to certain union of- icials by demanding tint they i.wear Inat Ihey are not Communists before th-jir union can have access to the National Labor Relations Board. This very embarrassment, however, has aided l:ie membership of several unions in | some long-deferred housecloaning of officers who have been mure interested in promoting the po.:iy line than the members' welfare. j In short, it can safely be raid that the Taft-Harlley Law has worked no great hardship on labor's ] rank and file. Some union executives are still saving the same hitler and extravagant things about this law that they did a your ago. But we believe lha.l the honest and inlollige'iit dues-payer, looking back over the past year, will find it hard lo discover his chains of enslavement. The Taft-Hartley Law, like many other laws, is not perfect. But its apparent purpose and effect are sound: to bring (ho day-to-day pat> TII of union activity more into harmony with out whole economy and society. The management of commerce and industry have operated fen- quilo a while und-.-r some It'-oad government restrictions. Now labor also has a set of rules' lo go by. It is not unreasonable to sup- Continued on 1-age Two Schedule for Draft Registration bodies were involved, or what pe- • riod the crimes covered. ! Woman Strips on Roof of U. S. Capito! Washington, Sept. 3 — iUP> — A curvesomo brunolle nonchalantly stripped to her skin on the capi- lol roof just below ihe dome today and said she wanted lo lake a sunbath. To police who butted in she identified herself as Dorothy P. Smith of Malone. N. Y. She looked to be about 3(1. House Probers to Postpone Hearings By DOUBLAS B. CORNEL Washington, Sopt. 3 -- (/Pi —Tho H'»ise Un-American Activities cnm- |mi1loe decided today to postpone ontil Sopt. lf> the resumption of its Rod spy hearings. Chief Investigator Robert E. Stripling said the . committee will ifio ahead then with efforts to un! ravel conflicts in testimony given | by Algor Hiss, fon-ncr high Stale (department official, and Whiltaker j Chambers. an avowed former i member of a Communist undor- i ground. I Stripling said Chairman J. Par- Inoll Thomas (H-N.f) has advised I him Ihe committee intends to eom- A startled bookbinder in the Sen-lplcte Ihe Hiss-Chambers and Kli/a- iite library watched her disrobe out- :i,elh T. Bc-nlly hearings before gel- side 1 Ins workroom window. I ting j n to the story of a now spy Alter removing the last garment, j ring she tossed a number of objects I "T think this will take three trom her handbag, including some : wooks." Strinling told reporters coins, over a rai ing to the eapitol The investigation was to have steps 100 feet below, | ieen resumed The bookbinder. Walter Linseolt. - sa id the -May went out on the roof and tried te> (ho eommilte'f persuade her to put her ' " back on. Sin; demurred, explaining: "1 want to take a sun bath." While they talked. Linseott said, she picked up a vanily ease and lipstick from a i A Hempslead County school „. instruction for membcis of the Parent Teachers Association will be held at First Methodist Church of Hope. Friday. September 10, at >J a. m. Mrs. Edgar F. Dixon. state pros- 1 idem of Little Rock will attend, i The meeting is counlywide and all 1 parents of students, regardless of i schools, are asked to attend. The program: 9-9:30 a. m.—Registration. Welcome, .Mrs. E. S. Alexander, president of City PTA Council. 9:30—Introductions. Mrs. P J Holt, District Director. 9:35—Devotional, Rev. W. P. Hardegree. 9:-tO—Conferences. Membership Attendance, Fulton PTA. Program Blevins PTA. Study groups, Mrs. Aileenc Gchling. 9:55—Quiz on Parliamentary Pro- cecdurc. Mrs. L. B. Toolcy. 10:10—Conferences. By Laws. Mrs. George Robison. Elections, duties of Officers. Mrs. W. P. Hardegree. Executive. Standing Committee, Mrs. Jim McKenzic.' 10:25—Mrs. Chris Hirning. National Field Worker will address the conference. •— o triumph. Soviet-licensed newspapers gloated over reports that the Western Allies had agreed to adopt 'ho Russian backed mark for all banks. Authoritative informants said the negotiators had hit one lough snag. That, they said, was a Russian demand for a favorable exchange rate for their Eastern Gorman mark in trade between Eastern and Western German}'. These informants said the Russians- insist upon- a straight one- for-one exchange of East-West one Western mark should be worth at least four East marks. Open School Fulton school will unen for classroom work on Tuesday. Sept. 7. i Frank Rider, principal, announced | to/lay. j Butt's will make rogul;:r runs. One bus will make a run to Hope ! to bring students who have not reg- j isU'red or purchased books. All ! are asked lo register as soon as i possible.*. Bulletin Washington, Sept. dent Truman today three-member t/l'i —Presi- pnointed a e o in m i's s i on to Open Schools September 6 Sprint; iiiil Consolidated Schools- will open Monday, September 8 il was announced by Norman Jones, Superintendent of Schools. The faculty will meet at 8 a. m. in Room 3 of the High School. Buses will make regular runs -..but will not iirrjve at school until 1 p. m. The faculty, for the l!)48"-'49 term is ;is lollows: Mrs. Ben Wilson, first' grade; Mrs. John H. Houck, Jr.. second grade; Mrs. Paul Jones, , third grade; Mrs. Arch Turner, fourth grade: Miss Nell Louise Broyles, fifth grade; Miss Jeanclte Suilon, ,,..-, ,. • , si.xih grade and girl's physical ed- mal 'KS, but German financial cir- ucalion. cles in Iho Western /ones contend Miss Ernestine Collins, mathematics and librarian; Curtis Gar; ner, social science and music: Mrs [ J. T. Merrill, English; John H. j Houck Jr., principal, science and hoy's physical education. Miss Marjoric Waddle, commercial and secretary to the superintendent; Miss Vera Clark, Home economics and lunchroom supervisor; Howard Prichard, vocational agriculture; Lester Soutcr, assistant vocational agriculture. Hope Legion Installs New Officers In (.'(.'i-emunies at the hall last l night Iho following American i Legion officials were installed for tliu coming year: Joe Jones. Commander; K. P. Young, Jr., vice-commander; Fred Roberts:)!!, vice-commander: Hay- niond .Tones, treasurer; J. T. Bowdon. nd.iutant; and J. L. Tedder. sorgi-'anl-iit-arms. New Auxiliary officers arc: Mrs. Joo Reese, president: C. R. Lewis, vice-president: Thompson liyans. secretary Mrs. Joe Jones, treasurer. QUAKE RECORDED New York, opt. ,'i — |/l>i— Fordham University seismologist said today a "very severe" earthquake was recorded at 6': 5 s :: 45 and tnal communications lo our sails faction." Tho four military governors ranged another session (10 a. in. EST) on this divided city's problems as the Communist press of Berlin declared the nogeitiatieins— j j'ng a i the CtO now in the fourth day here—were i Agriculture workers Union Hall turning into a Soviet diplomatic here at noon today, before leaving Speaks In NLR North Little Rock. Sept. '! — 1/11— [ J rogressive party presidential candidate Henry Wallace, spijke brief- , ly to a small, non-segreale'd meet-|'V om Food, Tobacco andi^'ver. by car for Memphis. This stnlemiMit was issued aftu.r -Hall had read another prepared statement advising Wallace and his Arkansas supporters that they must swear the Progressive parly is not affiliated with the Communist party lo get on the ballot. Hall said he was taking the poti lion under advisement and that he >«>'»<-'diiUcl.V wns centered about 35ft tnilps east of Brownr,v<lle..'.'l'ex — latitud* 4 L'(>, longitude 92.,5 —nhd aoout 300 miles south eil New Or'i r.ns T's lop winds -wore reportee! to be 75 miles an hour :n\<l it was .moving slowly—uii'.hl to 10 miles an how W .R. Stevens, chief foi ooai.ler for the New Orleans weather bu reau, ordered hurricane warnings the mouth of Ibe Mississipp* ....... about 95 miles southeast of New Orleans, to Vermilion bay, ISO miles to tho West. . Hurricane velocity winds weie^ centered "over a small area." Winds lip to 45 miles an,hour rx- tonded 250 miles; East and Notlh- Wo.st of the cerilttr. Hundreds of ships and boats, x from freighter;, and passenger &hipS , to shrimp and tithing boats, nrt usually in the upoer ftu.lt area 1 coast guard • said it did nnt'l Finish Fight Indicated en West Strike Mrs. Mrs. and The would conduct, an investigation; as .required"by luw.•••• . . . •" * • I Wallace and a group of his sup- l porters culled on Hall at the state I capitol this morning. Wallace, after greeting Hall, took a chair beside the secretary of state and let his Arkansas representatives do the talking. Hall said he would submit facts concerning the Progressive Party to an advisory committee of past state American Legion commanders who are attorneys and the attorney general. Hall said he then would decide whether the party will be given a place on the ballot for the November general election. He said that under the two state acts officers of any newly organized political party i must file an affidavit with the sec! rotary of state to the effect that tho party is not directly or indirectly affiliated . with the Communist or indirectly advocate the over- tioup | Wr ty and that it does not directly ports ' throw b force or violence of the u u . United States. Hail's office the former vice president greeted several hundred persons on the capitol stops for a few minutes before being whisked back to his railroad car while further details of his vis- being worked out on throw by force Mexico. | ..m'eniinent of and It!.-j ' A n.er leaving The 1 crowd meeting Wallace Continued on Page Two . study labor relations problems in Ui:r>G:33 p. m. <KSTi last night connection with the atomic energy 'about 7.000 miles from New York program. j u an undetermined direction. Westward Progress of the Coaxial Cable Is Changing the Life of All America or '>a of and Sopt. U)2fv Sept. 1026 Sept. 1027. Sept. 11)28. Sept. 1920. •Sept. 1930. 4 (j 10 13 15 17 or or or or or or Sent. Sc-pt Sent. Sopt. Seut Sepi 7- Men li— Men 11 — Men 14— Men lli-- Wen lo — Men born born born bo: n burn born in in in in in ly rofurbishod her makeup. r ; uscotl called iho police. Tho first thought of the police ' v "-' ; thai maybe the stripper iilanned to jump off the roof. But siio insisted she just wanted "to roHt and gel a sun balh." I'Jluyliing police pei'siiaued her lo g'i hack insidu tile capitol but their ell ,ns to eel ht;r lo dress wore no bc'lor than Iho booUljinder's. r'mall.v. an unfluslorod painter v.'i.'.-kin;; in Iho corridor li'ok Ihe wo'iian's suit and put it on hor, Iho lhan:-;s ot tile police-. lime did Ihe u'u.Tjan give ,1'iy ind:oalio:i Uiat she inlcnrled to iuni]>. Sho api.iroaehod Uio stuni; 'aij.n:; :>n the capil"! !''»>! only [o 'liid'.s' hoi 1 money and o'hor "bjeols • i'lcluding a rooo : ot for Sl.LI't from iho Wasliing:on VVVf'A -- over it, Tho caoitul ofi'ioi.rs lurnod her ovor lo U\o woman's bureau of ihe metropolitan police. The VWCA receipt, da tod Aug. '-^- O'lix- the hairiu ul Ouroil'i\ Smith. S-.-pl. 7. Stripling is riocessarv to give 1 and its staff time tfi clothes -compU'le preparations. Thomas has said the alleged new spv rin>! which Ihe committee w : !l look into involves governmenl em- i ilnve's. Hearings also have be'en planner! articles ior Dr. Kdwarei U Condon. Federal areful- BUI-,.:,II of SlaiHards director, accused in a committee report of Iving "(.n" of Hi" weake'st links in the nation's alennic soenrity." Cim- don has replied ;h-n ihe nalion is safe in that event. He had denied | By HAL BOYLE i Nov. 1 York ---i:!''— Tin ;ho progress of the eo is changing the life of toward peae:e. i Just ,vhal a coaxial cable is I ' don't krii'v.'n anv more 1 than I do what Benjamin I'Vanklin proved 'by Hying a kite in a thunder | f'. o r n i. ; Kai Hint ins ilerious cable goes on e'r; ei;:iiL: and erawllnii aoro.ss the; '.and like a rampanl eatei'iiil- l.ir " ilh no ha ore hoyumi tin 1 warmth of iir o\vn fu/,'. And in iionio ir.ytte.-ra (liiiel cheviot herriimbono fights i which has refused lo 'A ilh a Scotch plaid to wipe out the j Communist alliria\'ils •.'he-.rjnj bleaohe.'rs. j Tall-Hartley act. The hen ingbono and Ihe plaid! The 1 effects of the are visual .viatic. While the host is-being fell across tho trying lo dial Ihoin out. tho wise ' railroads clamped an guys calls Ebbets Field long (lit,-- rail ex])orl shipments - collect- to find out what Coast ports. Sum 'nod to Die otitlieldor. By i ufcH'turers enl |n 'ncn the player usually has boon ! .. .. . Sail Francisco, Sept. Ii —(/V) — The Pacific Coast waterfront strike today assumed the proportions of a finish fight" between three big maritime unions and Ihe shipping industry. Caught by the; 24-hour-old were 120 ships in West Coast pe: from Pugel Sound to Some la,000 lemgshorenioh 000 seafarers were idleel in the bitter contract dispute. Ten to a elei/.ou piekejls were on every San Francisco bay dock lo- day—and similarly on docks in Seatlle. Portland and Los Angeles. [ it here we:re; They we;'ro members e>f Harry ! " 10 iS l )0 llridges' CIO leniyshoremeii, tit the CIO marine cooks and stewards, i and the independent marine fire- | men. Th" CIO marine engineers! and the 1 AKL radio officers expect- 1 ed to join picket lines shortly. Bridges warned his men to pro- ; pare for a strike of four lo six months. . I "When this strike is finished, we I will be: out of business or they , (the .shipowners) will be out of 1 business," Bridges told longshore- j men at a mooting. i "We will slay on strike until the! Liu1 ;' 1{otk ; Sc 'l )l1 :l ~" . l/v ' T Gov ,~, .supreme court'and tho NLHB sol-i en ""' Li '! 10 -V h: . ls '»' t ; 11 ;' al:L ; d , to t -' !l11 i tie; Hie whole thing if that's the i ; J "'Pf-'Cml session of the Arkansas | way the employers want it." legislature to consider stale pureh- The slnijowners declared Iho strike followed the Communist party line. They announced Ihoy svoutd not eteal. hereafter, wilh any unujn how many ships in Ihu hurricane bouts State Asked to Buy Idle M&ALine But -it all shipping in the gulf'to head for port. Coast guard patrdls will' be se^nt out to warn boats without, radios. Messages will be dropped to small vessels from planes. The coast guard said the hurrit canc appeared to have built up in a few hours. Last night, a bmall disturbance was reported in Ihe gulf, bul Ihe first news that it was a hurricane was announced by th™ , weather bureau at 11:43 a. m, KST. Usually, the Hurricane warning system begins tracking hurricanes * much farther from the Mainland, This was the third reported in a week. A major hurricane passed' out to sea near Cape Hattsras off the coast of the Carolina^, anil another disintegrated in the gulf. Another Top Russian Dies Suddenly London. Sept. M •— (/h — Seigei G. Lukin. Russia's uvnistt'r of liuhl 7y nduslry. died yesterday, Moscow radio announci d today U was the' second death of a prominent Soviet official this W.i;ek. Andrei A. /Jidannv. ;i number of the politburo and sucietaiv of the Communist parly central committee, was buried in thy lin wall yesterday with Minister S'alin himself c bearer. Zhdanov died Tin. a heart ailment. Lukin who also pall- dv of j dfputy aso of the Missouri and railway. Stalo Senator Krnosl sign under aoti- tho ticiip wore nation as embargo on to Pacific oxporlins *ian- duction. -<| minor league farm. The groalcst 1'riends ol lurtle.'slow coaxial cable and shimmering gill of television the ! its : are 'ho committee accusations. Prior io 111" committee roporl ho had boon cleared by a fofk-ral loyalty boa j'd. S'l'ipliny Mi'd thai anning nlln-r things planner! by tho oommiltoo are: ti"n m' hoaringt, on rum i'nllywon.-i which first ril Me;u'!y a >var ;iuo: ;i Iho riuesti'jii of whi'lh'v sls have made inr'iinls :immii'. Neiiro.'s: and an invosli^a- tii"i uf h<,\v Kod.- got in'io tho Cnit- ori St-itos. As for the hi'iir'ngs it> bo r"- M i rued Sept. l.'i. Miss fjcntloy al- load.y has lo.-tifiod that >he sorvod as courier f'"' l\vo '.vartnne spv rings. She said the:;o ring:; oollool- id stcroi infornvilien troiu ^overri- -J'nunl v.uikui'c, and official:., and ru- | CoutmutU un i'd^i 1 Two They report the vielou— a medical term for ibis bifocal pictorial vitamin known as k'le'Vision--is a bettor sedative 1 llian Iho mickey Ihe b.irkoe'p's old reliable for niioli eperoiis aleloheilie'S. 'I- Ihe Veli'vb' S a e'OUple i l-.od iii si!" bui'bon-bede nlo a sin pi; a n lo hyi>oiioti/.o ijiiv a;; many !h«'v don't got , oiiher. ihul:-. oif tho ju M thin;? lo coino Ihoin. drinks, into us bo-- or in IMLR8 Asks Court Order Washington. Sopl. 3 - i-'t'i —'The National Laboi Relations Hoard said today it has asked the circuit court of appeals in Nov. York C'ily lo enforce its recent order against use of Hit- hiring hall against use of Ihe hiring hall b\ j the C.'lo-Nalional Maritime Union I has had to ask ihe enur's lo baek | This is Ibe first time the board 1 no an KLlili order under Ihe Tuft-| Hartley Ae-t. The board lia:, no' cnl'orc.omonl power ol its own. j The new laooi'-inanageine.-ni ie- lalions act prohibit 1 - ihe 1 eloseci j shop. The board held ,\u;; ]•/ thai j Ihe- practice 1 of clearing jobs on '• Iho Great L a k o s through the j union's hiiing hall was ilise-i imina- i lory against non-union job applicant:,. In offecl. Iho Union enjoyed a closed shon, ihe board ruled, i The same liirinp uraelict.- i : , fol Atlantic. Pacific and The Gie.it Lakts iir.-.l to be ar-tid or by the NLRIi. ol Harrison said last night ho had written tho governor asking for a .special session to make it legally possible for Iho state to buy tho long-idle lino. The governor ctirronUv \$ out of Iho si.-Uo. Nicholson suggested to newsmen that Iho .stale condemn tho M. and A., and but il and then loaso it for pioper operation. This .suggestion had tho backing '' of Kugone Warren, Lilllo Hock al- 1 lornoy fur a special oiti/.ons com- 1 niitieo seeking lo reopen tho rail-; road. 1 Tho coiiiniiltoo. headed by J. B. I Lambert, Helena, u .sohodlilofi to niool hero Sept. H) lo discuss other j possible moans of opening tho lin of the Supremo Soviet and bor of the Communist Paity :> Csn- iral Control Coinmisiiiiou, had been ill for <- Ion;.; time. Moscow tadiO- said. Arkansas i Lukin became oommio^ar ot 'light industry in Jannun, IP&, Nicholson I illK ' rolained tin; posl when Iho commissariats became in March. KWli. ministries Nobody Hurt in Auto Accident Near Hope October it Deadline to Pay Taxes Sheriff Claud .Sullnii lorlaA issued a warning to Heinu.sleai.l p'op^itv owners to pay the-ir taxes bfioro Uio October I. deadlini;. I'i'eipertv owners are .lokcd it \ briny old receipli and rjro|)"rt\ dtf- | >L'riplion to ,-:a\'o lime. Bodies of Nevada County War Dead Enroufre Home .•Vut'.Hiioljilo.., driven H. 11. l'"ot. of DodcHW. C'hnnra of tlouslon. To-No -1 an*1 by l)r and Ri .as. onllidod ()7 .iundion oj: shortly before nobodv was ser- lowed pn Ihc Gulf Cojils. i '•;-!;-.(• V,-.' fV "- o-isl ,,f H. loelav but injured. Ira's wife and child wore -i but not badlv hurt The p.t occurred shortly before Both ve-lucle-;- s\'f;ie.- badly Tito b< \v,tr hei'i'n •,, Aloiikwn area United State, to th"ir roj'"'^'!^'! burial. t!'o War o Kov'^j coujlty .ehci ;,i;rved in th^ have ;i''ru»-U in th-* and vv'll b- lio-n ^ foi . 1 H Polico, Por^rfjeH Arkansas Tlio.v include: Pvt. Lilard N. Ad.imi U S, Armv. Nvhofe jit-xt of .Vin i» John T. .idains of Emmet Rout,- Two, William F.. Nonnom >> h o r; \v^t 11! kin is C. : inie A. Norraar 1 , 74, Pioscolt, Ark.. I

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free