Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 4, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, September 4, 1948
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Make Plans Now to Attend Third District Livestock Show in Hope September 2Q-25-$ix Full Days Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Ed if or — Alex. H. Wnshburn WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Saturday. Not much change m temperatures. Democracy No Safer Than Events Allow I think there is a message for every American in the sad story of Ecluard Bones, last president of Czechoslovakia, whose death was reported in a Prague dispatch on this page yesterday. In 1011! Bonos and the late Thomas G. Masaryk threw out the foreign rulers of old Bohemia and founded the Republic of Czechoslovakia. Bones lived to see the day when the government he had founded was torn down again — and from the inside. Communists working in concert with Russia organized" demonstrations against the duly-elected president and parliament —• and Bonos chose to give up the presidency rather than carry on as a discredited figurehead for the conspirators. He retired from public life and may be presumed to have died of a broken heart. Ho was (i-1. I say there is a message in this man's story for all Americans. And this is why: The Czechs have everything it takes to make democracy work. They are thrifty, intelligent and courageous, with a particularly strong tradition for "self-rule — in this respect resembling the Swiss. But. unlike the Swiss, the Czechs had no mountain fortress to hole up in when powerful neighbors acted ugly. Democracy is man's ideal way of life, but democracy that can't win a war will go down — just like any other breed of government. Many Americans have only a shadowy notion of what it takes to create and hold together a self- governing nation.It you were to ask the people in the street what democracy is probably nine out of ten would reply that, "It's a government where everybody volts." But everybody votes in Italy and France — and you could make out a pretty .good case that voting is what destroyed them. To me, the tragedy of Bones and Czechoslovakia is that here | was a loader and a people with all 49TH YEAR: VOL 49 — NO. 278 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192\ HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, 1948 (AP)- —Moans Associated Press iNr 'V}.—Moans Newspaper Enterprise AsVn. PRICE 5c COP By RICHARD KASISCHKE Berlin, Sept. 4 — (/T>) — Berlin's Communists today pushed their campaign to wrest power from the anti-Communist city government by Conning what they Says Ex-Russian Consul May Return as UN Representative Sept. 4 —I/I'I— T h e newspaper Stockholms Tidnigcn today chotcd Jacob Lomakin, former Russian consul general in New York, as saying ho might return to the United States as a member of the United Nations Commission on freedom of the press. Thc newspaper carried a report of an interview with Lomakin aboard the Swedish iincr Stockholm. Lomakin, whose ouster was demanded by the U. S. State Department, is scheduled to arrive at the elements of democratic greatness —beyond anything Italy and France have shown for a generation — but the man and his country went down simply because the small and the weak are usually overwhelmed. It is a reminder that we Americans have the greatest of all governments, a popular-voting democracy stabilized by constitutional law which keeps our people from voting . themselves into civil war. Beyond this all we have to do is to be constantly on guard against enemies abroad and traitors at homo. What happened to Czechoslovakia was tragic. But should it ever happen to the United Stales it would be the greatest piece of cowardice in all recorded history. Psychiatrists' tylass Diagnosis Is Much Like Mass Hysteria BY JAMES THRASHER Communists declared Chris- linn Democrats and Liberal Democrats are ready to join with the Soviet-sponsored Socialist United Party (SEDi in forming the bloc. Tacghchc Rundschau, official organ of the Soviet military adminis- ifatif.ni. declared: "Every German who helps at Bonn to create a Western German separate state tears the unity of Germany. Some day he will be asked to account for it." While thp "democratic oloe" held its meeting in the city hall in the Soviet secior. oj Berlin, there was no indication this was the final coup. lo the contrary. Communist press reports of the meeting said criticized the United States for "its "general unfriendliness" towards the Soviet Union. called "a three-party democratic j Gothenburg Monday. jloc representing the real inter-| _ The paper said Lomakin sharply csts of the people." """" Anti-Communist leaders labeled the bloc an "action committee" through which Communist hope to take control of the city. While the bloc plan was being touted, the Communist press thcat- oned reprisale against Germans forging a Western government at Bonn and accused them of "high treason." American authorities interpreted the Communist blooc maneuver as another attempt to advance the Soviet position here while four-power negotiations on solving the Berlin crisis continued. A fil'tn meeting of the four military governors was scheduled today. Louisiana Points Gird Even Cupid's Slightly Confused By JOHN COLTON Houma. La., Sept. 4. —(UP) — The carillon in the steeple of St. Francis do Sales Catholic church chimed a call to mass at dawn today and 500 refugees left their hurricane shelters to offer prayers of thanksgiving. They had come to Houma last 1 night from their flimsy dwellings in the lowlands to seek haven in (he courthouse and the school buildings as city officials and storm parties awaited this city's fifth hurricane since the turn of the century. HoujTia. a shrimping center with a population of 13,000. had been warned at a late hour that it would feel the full force of a storm which had appeared suddenly yesterday; in the Gulf of Mexico. the bloc still recognized the elected cuy government ana would continue to deal with it. The strategy apparently was to build up strength for a coup later William T. Babcock. U. S. deputy ! commandant in Berlin, branded as "silly" Communist claims that their bloc could legally represent the people. He asserted that the group's membership representee " " of the San Francisco, Sept. 4 — (/t>) — Waterfront employers and Harry Bridges' CIO longshorsemcn drew their lines tighter today tor a bitter "fight to the finish" in the West Coast Maritime strike. First blood in the coastwidC strike, which began Thursday, was drawn yesterday at Wilmington, a port for the Los Angeles area. There. 150 AFL sailors, not bound by the CIO strike call, scufffled with about the same number . of CIO pickets over the unloading of a lumber ship from Oregon. Heads were bloodied and knuckles bruised in the melee. Two men. including a police of- I ficcr, were hospitalized. Ten others, all AFL seamen, were Riven first aid treatment at emergency hos pitals. Police said CIO longshoremen injured were treated privatc- The violence subsided when the. vessel pulled away from the dock and anchored in outer harbor, still unloaded. Elsewhere picketing was without j incident. Thc employers yesterday prcsl cntcd a new "gel tough" policy to the five striking maritime unions, withdrawing all offers made during the lengthy but successful negotiations. Bridges predicted the strike, which the government vainly sought to avert, would last four or six months, and if lost would put the union out of business. A statement from the Waterfront | Employers Association declared Stock Markets to Be Closed Labor Day New York, Sept. 4 —(/!>--Security and commodity markets in the United States and Canada will be closed Monday in observance of Labor Day. Food Stocks Low, Truckers Still Out New York, Sept. 4 —(A') deadlock was indicated today in 5S| the Metropolitan truckers' walkout as dwindling food stocks threatened chain store operations. Mayor William O'Dwyer said the food stores, their regular channels of supply broken, might be forced to close if the tie-up continued. In- v: Manila, Sept. 4 — ol>j — Thir thousand frightened native'? \\e rescued today from the sulphuto smoke, ashes and lava of roanr Hibokhibok volcano on tiny Cair giiin islrincl. Ten thousand more huddled fear of the mighty volcano v/hlt A tighter began erupting Sept 1 foi the fir Take four guys named ,loe Sylvain and four gals named Marie Pomerleau and this is what happens: Joseph Robert David Sylvain will marry Marie Jane Pomerleau, below, and Joseph Andre Gerard Sylvain will marry Marie Anne Lorraine Pomerleau, top. The best men will be two other Sylvnins named Joe; the bridesmaids will be some more Pomerlcaus n^jned Marie. U all happened in Hartford, Conn. . dependent food stores, whoso driv- time since H171 whin it to-it. a ing hole in the mile high mounts!'. peak. A steady stream of hot la 1 flowed down the mountain but far only one man has been caug' in it and he escaped with his lit There are no reports of. ar i crs still arc on the toitiing now stocks. Other parts of the jobs,I American personnel m the art aWob-l except ono unWuntitiud Amencf' J volcano export who with Fulptt experts risked clii-i nng the rp city's com- First weather advisories said Morgan Cily. another shrimp- ing center southwest of Houma, was in the direct path of the 75- mile-an-hour winds. But a later advisory indicated the hurricane had veered to the richt and would sweep through Houma. But it only rained. Mayor Leon Gary told Red Cross representatives that Houma could offer no protection other than a few brick buildings, and a hangar at an airport that once had housed , .ithat "no more negotiations will naa | lclc j anc j no contracts will be be signed with any unions until their officers have disavowed Communism." It said 14 years of maritime "strikes, dispruplion and chaos" had resulted from "union leadership lollowing the Communist party line." (Bridges and some others have not signed Taft-Hartlcy act anti- Communism affidavits.) "only about 12 per cent" city assembly votes. Louis Glasor, chief of can military government's civil affairs branch, denounced the bloc maneuver as a "cheap propaganda irick to give respectability, to. the I Communist program." In another Soviet move Maj Gen. Alexander G. Kotikov, Soviet _..,..„,_ ^ 0 ._ commandant for Berlin, recognized trappers and their children the pro-Russian splinter group of P. O. Hincheo, a paper cuo Christian Democrats as the only company representative, rounded valid Christian Democratic party in up 4,000 cups. A chain store man- Juture city elections. In recognizing this branch, Kotikov rendered free elections impossible in the Soviet sector, the only observation blimps. Gary and the Red Cross made the Amen- | arrangements to feed the refugees '« civil : ,f. i al t i le hangar, which could accommodate 3,000 persons, when -the winds subsided. At 5 p. m. -yesterday, the manager of a Houma restaurant i brewed 25 gallons of coffee for the tired, French-speaking shrimpers. The world's great powers are wallowing in a mass case of guilt- induced neurosis if one is to believe the news from the International Conference on Mental Health in London. One psychoanalyst says that the United States has "an enormous sense of guilt about drooping the atomic bomb on the Japanese" and that Britain has a "terrific amount of guilt about American generosity." Another analyst says Russia has never recovered from a guilty feeling over killing the last czar, and that Germany still suffers from romoso over starting World War I. Kvcn those nations that don't feel guilty apparently aren't immune to psychiatric complications. At least a Chinese psychiatrist told the conference that the influence of American civilization is making neurotics of his countrymen. Western thoughts seems to be mailing serious inroads on Chinese culture by introducing such things as social responsibility, taxi dancing, planned parenthood, cocktail parties and sanitation. A London mental scientist advanced the ideas, which we g are sound and accepted thai once is always connected, with guilt and that guilt and fear and guilt and hate often stimulate each oth- -or. At least those ideas seem to bo accepted as far as individuals go. But wo wonder—at the risk of getting over our he-ad in a strange pond—whether those observations can bo applied as safely to nations as to individuals. To do that would bo to a.ssuma at the beginning that every citizen of a nation was oppressed wifi an individual sense of guilt which was unrecognized and unresolved, j It would also have to be assumed | that every individual expressed his guilt neurosis in much the same explained on the basis of mass neurosis. It must certainly be true that a person's subconscious omoiioij- al disturbances sometimes come to ihe surface as Stahiietque communism or fascism or klanisrn or < ultra-conservatism. A neurotic leader, or a psychotic ono like Hitler with a gift of ;;a!o and plants' of trigger-happy helpers, can start a movement among his liko-min;*- od countrymen, jjut the leaders are still the bosses. And much national behavior, whether in a dictatorship or a democracy, items Continued on I-age Two Schedule for Draft Registration Sept. 4 or Sopl. 7— Men born in , place where the action could be cn- lorced. It placed new obstacle in the way of holding city-wide elections in October; As the negotiations of the four military governors entered their fifth day the Soviot-heonsed German news agency quoted "usually well-informed French circles" as saying the West-sponsored B-mark would bo withdrawn Sept. 15. er Eight Counts Los Angeles, Sept. 3 —l/P)-— A verdict branding Tomoya Kawakita a traitor was returned by a federal court jury but it "can't stand " his defense counsel said as ho prepared today to appeal the ease. The jury of nine women — in- eluding one Nisei girl — and three men returned the verdict late yesterday holding Kawakita, 27, guilty i of eight overt acts of abusin'" agor walked through the shelters handing cigarets to the men and candy to the children. A few fishermen mooched bot- .les of milk for their babies. The children romped through Ihe court house corridors, shouting happily. Some of them poured .milk from the second floor on the heads of men milling around on the unusual incidents. Fishermen living on Isle do Jean Charles, near Houma, refused to leave their homes. "We okay here," one shouted. "We stick out dat hurricane." Thc other excitement came after a power failure caused lights to go out temporarily in the court house. A weird scream suddenly interrupted the quietness. Police had brought a handcuffed 'Cai>m trapper into the courthouse. He had drunk too much red wine. A few hours later the carillon at St. Francis do Sales summoned the refugees to worship. A dual wheel came off a truck, crashed into ar. approaching car and caused it to overturn several times last night about three miles west of Hope on Highway 67. Occupants of the automobile.H. W. Bcatty, his wife and two children, of Michigan, were treated at a local hospital but were believed not seriously injured. Driver of the truck, Tom Cook, an Arkansas man, managed to maintain control of the truck, keeping it on the highway. State and county officers investigated. The automobile was demolished. Man Who Lost Arm Reported Little Better In a game that looked more like a comedy of errors than a Softball contest the American Legion used "donkey strategy" lo cdgo out the VFW riders last night at Fail- park. Scoring were Cecil Delaney, Rod Vannoy and Fred Robertson. How .they did it could not possibly be explained. A large crowd enjoyed every minute of the game, in which the donkeys stole the show. Proceeds will go to the benefit ol: the Legion- sponsored junior baseball team. Negro Artist to Play Here thor American captives while he served •is war-time interpreter in Japan's Ooyama prison camp. Kawakita was charged with l.'i acts. Tlio exhausted jury announced ;ts decision after eight days of deliberation following 11 weeks of tes'unony. If upheld the verdict could carry a fieath .sentr-nre, but U. .S. Alfv •fames D. Carter made no mand for it. The penalty range as lo was five years im-i Legislators Oppose State Rail Ownership Vance Bledsoe. 21-year-old Hope | man who who suffered loss of his right arm about noon yesterday in an accident at Hope Flooring company, was reported to be "resting better" by hospital attendants today. Hazel Harrison. associate director of music :il llowaid University and an inloMiationr.lly famous Negro artist w;ll give ;>. piano vc- citt.l at the eilv hall Wednesday night, October Oth at (i o'clock P.CKervatio!!5 will be male for \v!iite patrons. Tickets ;;i\? on sale for whiles, a! liros York Furniture 'iioi n's Market. For Negroes tickets are on sale i at Hick's Funo'al Home. I.ew.s' grorcly and m.'.iket. Tick.'.ts must 1." pure!) is.::', in arJ- VIMTO as the luiiv.hor i.-; limited dii'j to :-iil;'ng c ip-.e't.v </f the auditorium By VIRGINIA MACPHERSON Hollywood, Sept. 4 — (UP) — Movie Hero Robert MHchum's wife, who sped to his side after police trapped him in a marijuana raid, defended her husband today as a sick man who got mixed up with the wrong people. Thc pretty prunotto, who married the Him star when she was 14 and he 1C, walked out on him a few months ago because, she said, ho had "gone Hollywood." "But we are reconciled now," she announced. "I love my husband and I am back home to slay with him. "Anybody ought to be able to sec that he's a sick man." The 31-year-old actor, who faces a grand jury hearing on narcotics charges Tuesday, welcomed her at the door of their homo yesterday when she drove in from the East with their two sons, Josh, 7, and Christopher, 5. After a tender greeting, he joyously whisked them inside and slammed the door. There, while Mrs. Mitchum wept, the husky actor told her in his own words about his arrest in Actress Lila Leeds' hillside cabin. Minutes later she announced her decision. The separation was off; she would stand !>y her husband. "I am indignant that not only morcial life were fooling the force of (lie walkout as some plants closed for lack of supplies and general curtailment began in the operation of many firms. That no settlement of the walkout was near was indicated yesterday when a new set of contract demands, calling for a truckers' pay increase of 2f> cents an hour, reportedly was rejected by employers. ni/L teamsters, who originally asked 50 cents, had called the demands "rock bottom" terms they would accept. The employer groups announced after a mooting that they had reached a decision on the now proposals, but would not disclose it until joint union-employer representative reported the verdict was to turn down the demands. Another employer spokesman said "we are not going to budge beyond the offer of 15 cents." It as the rejection of the 15-cent hourly wage offer by members of local 807 of the AFL international brotherhood of teamsters that precipitated the walkout Wednesday by about 10,000 truckers. The union also asked for an employer-financed welfare fund and security provisions. Two morning newspapers — the Daily Mirror and the New York Star — announced reduction in the size of their papers to save newsprint, because of curtailed delivery. Done, Harris Take Lead in Oil Belt Play today to find that the volcano h , opened a now cratct about a nit lioni thp old ono. The Philippines government a vised tonight that the 30,000 cv dialed from the island \\c'ro nearby ports. Thu mayor of Mambajpo end t> constabulary wore •idvued by \\ ciinologist Arturo Alfiiia<: ot tl weather burenu to etacu<ile J persons on the upp M noitnein f 1 lion of Carniguin island He said Iho pn. sent activity (ho volcano, may continue f< some time. t\ r o new earth tivmots have be recorded in the pa/, ft >v liai! Earlier the roaring volcano Cailo tremors to bo felc a> mticJ- Ra miles awy. A thick shower of n-h foil evacuated M a in v a j a o tn throughout the day i A Philippine -naval pit'ol 5^ ported 'JO,OilO fr»n<ic i .tm'd-i wore concentrated, on the cent oast end of Carnigum awaiting be removed-,'.*: . ' Besides 'j'ho ID.OOfl n waiting to 1 evacuated, there aio sonio 35.P more inhabitants on thi i£l?iV Authorities said it jnpy ht? necc sar'y to remove them but. ,it 1{ moment, they weie in no c'*mg, Hoporis said lh.it at Ifnut persons ;.hhcl been injun-d by t earthquakes. The injured wuie at Suu^oo »' the •northern tip of. adiacs Mindanao, where 50 homos We d«stroycd. S.urigao 14 about miles' from ,.'thp island Stro •ckets ;;re on sale "I am indignant that not only' "owaru wniuns, r TalbolK. Hf.ynos Bob. but our whole family, should v s. Jack Simpson, E lure Co. a>id Haw- ! have lo suffer simply because ho! ' ;iul Colluni, El D El Dorado, Sept. 4 — W —Med- dalist Willis Watkins of Conway and 15 other low qualifiers toed off today, in the first round of a three- day grind of match play in the 23rd annual Oil Bolt Golf tournament. Watkins snared medal honors by shooting a ono-undor-par 70 in yesterday's qualifying round. Three former Oil Bolt tilleholders failed to qulify for the championship fight. They arc Tommy Gaughan, Camden, and Willie McOrot- t.y and Henry Levy, both of Little Rock. First round championship pairings, with qualifying scores in parenthesis: Willis Watkins, Conway (70) vs. Charles Isorn. Little Hock (74. Gradv Holloway, Little Rook (72) vs Walter Ebol, Jr., Hot Springs (74. Howard Wilkins, Pine Bluff (71) El Dorado (74. prisomnont. The trial ed to be the first charges held west of th Little Rock, Sept. 4 —I/I 1 ) —A pro- j posal that the state of Arkansas buv and operate the Missouri and Arkansas railroad is opposed by at least fr'c Arkansas legislators. Announcing opposition to the idea wore Heps. Lloyd Darnell, Hot Springs, R. M. Ruthven, Cotter, and Clarence Taylor. West Helena, and Senators E. J. Butler, Forrest (j e •City, and J. Orvillo Chenoy, Cali- could,"' R°<*The three representatives ycstrr- was report-: on treason After Looking Over Labor Price Scale Decides to Buy Son Bricks Instead of Blocks mply because ho ! l ' ;iul folium, El Dorado (73) vs. is a inovio star," she said." "Other-- : °'- ne !> t "i n ." y ' T^arkiina (75). wise, I don't think all this fuss ! w - A - Meaghor, Magnolia, Ark., (71 vs. Don Zimmerman, Now Orleans (74). Bill Lawless, Hainsville, La., (73 vs Charles Ratcliffo, Little Hock (74). Ralph Hauck. Little Rock (72 Cebu, to the northwest VFWMeet" Ends in Confusion St. Louis, Sept. 4 — (UP) — T •*, Veterans of Foreign Wars end », their 40lh annual encampment , -, day in an atmospheie of reyi I after several hundred young veti - a up By HAL DOYLE Mississip- ,«vor to a in. ! individual. Cartt-r contended ' that Kawakita's acls wore of aid and comfort UMhe United States' enemies. The deliberations were marked by continued wrangling among the ; .jurors, which readied such an ex- j plosive point that the foreman was (replaced by another laicsm-in j U. S. District Judge William C. i Malhos. desiring a verdict after : ihe long, expensive trial, sent the i jury back to deliberate further. ' The government called more than 30 mitnesses, most of them ; former inmates of Camp Ooyama, on central Honshu. Kawakila was charged with striking prisoners. i compelling them to work when sick, and on one occasion with . participating in ducking an Arneri- leaii in the camp; cesspool. ! All these charges the little • Calcxico. Calif., born Nisei denied. j "isi-orling that camp discipline was under the Japanese military and i'li:.t his dtr.ies were merely those i oi an irtlorpi eler. day expressed opinions that the non-operative line should bo turned private corporation or | make him study up on the | examinations for th Similar comments were made by i union." Now York — l,1>i —A white collar friend of mine says he has decided ,, against buying his infant heir a sot!,, of nursery blocks. "I'm going to bring him homo a stark of brick:; to play with." h" sale' grimly. "And instead of sond- ng him to college 1'rn going to it ranee out aristocrat among those who toil for inonev. And ho paints the town rod on Saturday night, while the white collar man sits at homo glumly pondering why he frittered away his youlh learning to conjugate "amo, amas arnat" when he could have boon learning a trade. A quarter century ago the labor- would ho made just because man may have gotten mixed with ba:.l company." Milohum 'in tho night of his arrest said: "My wife is on her way out hero lor a big,fat roroiicil'n- tion. 1 guess this is the bitter end of that. "Yes, she left mo because of 'his marijuana business. She'd heard stories about a few parties I'd boon on." Mrs. Mitchum made- no mention (if "reefers" in announcing her decision to slock with her husband. "Our differences wore the same kind all married couples got into," she said. "We've made up." She said she had only one favor to ask: "And that is that nobody bother uir children. They'i'e very young md (hey love their father. They lon'l iiiider.stand what this is ail ibout." Mrs. Mitchum said she was too Little Rock vs. lid Graves, Camden (74). Mike Clifford. Caiudon (73) Dane Harris, Hot Springs (75. FDR'S Grandson, Polio Victim vs. Back on Feet in« man Dallied forlh to his day's ,„,„,.„ „„( fn , m h * r overnight drive Ihe two state .Senators. A proposal that Governor Laney call a special session of the legislature to consider state purchuse of Hi" lin" was advanced Thursday by Sen. Ernest Nicholson. Harrison, Ark. If an operating buyer of the M it A isn't found " by Oct. I). the property will be junked under order of the Interstate Commerce Commission. Ropi-cM-'inativL' Darnell said he doesn't believe there is sufficient lime to call a soecial session ot 'ho legislature, lie suggested the ICC extend the deadline so ihe matter could bo taken up in tegular general assembly. O—: lie said he had decided this after reading that union bricklayers here now got S27 for an cighl-hour dav — that'.-; .Sl.'-i. : J lor five days. And overtime brines extra rates. "What's the use of raisin--; niv boy to he a uiiite collar worker." ML'.hcd my friend "if he won't earn enough oven lo send the col- Jar to the laundry?" He was half-kidding, but there is no doubt that the new look u) 1 the while collar class is. boHinriing lo be "the raz/.led look." Today it is the iiian in overalls who is Uie glamor b-iy on pay night. Jhs I jeans- rustle with Ihe tender music from Las Vegas, Nov., to answer questions. But t,ho agreed lo pose with her hu.vbi'.-rKi. 'ihi! smiled and kissed him. sheepish and squ hi r lie had, he said, only niLiit: "I'm not running this it's very comforting to back." one the : Postoffice to Be Closed Sept. 192G. Sept. 1927. Sept. 1928. ( Sept. 'Sept. 1930. 8 or Sopt 9—Men born JO or Sept. 11—Mi. 13 or Sept. 14—Men buri 15 or Sopl l(j-"Mon 17 or Sept 1,'J—Men But the pool while collar wur'c>. - he's alien on evil days. H's :^e and prjcl-ietbook aie lower tile underbelly o an oarth- i Moment.irilv al lost ijenei ation. /ed ha'i-do.-t ')y th irki-ho),-.-,. lie has now ju^l !.u keep ; that ho no longer can pla\ the- uieM American ;;; •ei->iim up -, 1 . r.h tile Joneses is parlicnla rly true if lie 'Jones hoists a hammer for a or lixes leal:.-: lunch bucket full of 'crackers, on'ons and livoi'wurst. jThe lunch'oucket was a kind of 'class slU'in.M. But today more and ! rnore while collars, unable to pa.yjj,,. looked • restaurant prices, are Int'ging liieir j;.,,,- hand i lunch to the office 1 -- cheese sandwich, a hard-boiled egg and mot- jtlr-rl banana. i How times times do change. The I day 1 passed an apartment build- ,jng node/- construction. It xvas quit- jting hour. Four workmen coming i'Hit hailed a cab. got in and rode ;<;ff. Home 1 . Jamos 1 . i •mentioned . ihis later to another cab driver. ' "Oh, a lot of them do that now," i l>i;- said. "They're flush. And 1 phey'n.- Letter tipper:; than a lot of I I'll'- Wall Street boys." i r 1 Who cares whether he wears a! s white collar or noi it lie can ride, r hoino Irom work in a cab'.' Nope, ? he starched white collar, the in- t the tidy desk - they , ui-year-old Hoys' Club boxer inc genteel appeal; T)u . char-. 1 'was fil once f.:n. And it s prouahly a Los Angeles, Sopt. 4 —W)— Curtis (Bu/.x.io) Dull Boottigor, Ifl. trrandson of the Into President Roosevelt, is on hi.s foot again today after being stricken with infantile paralysis in the epidemic hero. Ho was released from quarantine at Corona Naval hospital yes terdiiy and immediately began a series of exercises to Strengthen him for his discharge next Thursday. Dull Boettigor. said ho will leave ans bolted the convention. The bolsters intended — 1, failed — to present their o slate of officers, jooKmg chiefly dispute the office of junloi vie commander. Delegates olootod Lyall T. Beg- Madison. Wis.. comuumdei m-ch by acclamation. Clyde A. Lew Plattsburgh, N. Y founcr juu vice-commander, was chosen succeed Bogga as soruoi vice co rnander. Charles A. Kail, Si ,itlU>, Was swept the post of junior vico-co. mander from the rump Candida Jacob S. Miller, Indianapolis.'Rr carried all sl.ates < v ' r in'Io\»3, I nois, Indiana, and Ntbias'.a Jamos N. Haidiii (jioomi! Tenn., won a three-way battle i judge advocate gin-ial \\itl H" Cathur, Tampa. Fl.i , jnd lur candidate C. H. D irnir U Ch'C \ Other officers iiiJukd Robe, t H.'indy, Waxhmgtt n 1' C, t) * 2'M\ consecutive term as quart rnas!er general; Dr. Oliver Prats, Flint, Mich ,m f;ton gen al, and the Rov M.i . J \viit Ncnv Brij-;h'on, Mn,i\ chaplain David H. Caplow Cluojgu Is yer, said the rump Luufit,-. \\ •.•ailed lo piotest tin alttmpt U. S. Rep. JaniL4> Van Zandt, I Pa., "to dictate" vl (lion ot e didatos from "behind tho scene: Van £iindt. wh > s.(.i\ed thi' times as V1''W n u onal Lommm or, refused lo conuncut. Mrs. Laronco J MmpUf Uii'i N. J., was olecl'-d pic si lint of •4 '4 VFW auxiliary. Olhi i srn included Mrs O OtflCCK C. F Mnna IDall Boettigor, But ifor th' 1 East, a Guardsman Charged With Assault on 16-Year-Old Boy poop ; Fa\otti ; national ;ciay wa;; intent ti •ville, Aept. 3 i.l'i - A ('.Hard instructor here to- charged with a.wuilt with kill in the wounding of n ' said ho will leave •..-, day or two after {V .-/.cdjthat. Ho will go with his grand-- '" -mother. Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, state- i to London for sessions of the ! UniU d N-itions. show. But] Navy Capt. Robert E. Duncan, have her', who attended the late president, I .said Buz/.ie will not suffer any dif- jficuilies as a result of the ail- jntent. Meantime, 2'A more cases of polio were admitted yesterday to General hospital, making 52 cases for the month in Los Angeles county and l.:ilO for Iho year". Mrs. Barbara Denny Simmons, daughter of Actor Reginald Denny, was reported improving slightly. Justice Douglas L, C >,, M H i ,int.l liui r There u as snobiiery about while cullar. | of white- collar fathers are I oil iheii rua's in order Io- iti-.'ie money tiiuii their lather did. Going "from shirt-; eves So shirtsleeves in three ;.'.e:i- | rations " is nu longer a i'eeiuci ui j pal court Brauohor. The wounded was struck in tl was lilott m immii.'i- linst 1st. Sgl. Max W. i scapes Injury irt Accident e e; .family f;,;:i.ri ; It's Ihe ll;>\ Ut'JJ'.Y. ic; char |H i SOI round i humi. Billy the b-'c the night FavelU vilh Mahan. by a shul- of Aug. 21. his automobile hi front K-irks Wash., Sopt. -1 --(;!•) tice William O. Douglas of si'pi'cnie court escaped iniury yos- Icirlay in a car-truck coUison while on a a fishing trip on the Olympic peninsula. Only one person ot the tonr in Douglas' party was injured. Ho wa.-, Hie guide. Augiii.1 Slather of ; Kinks. Slather had a I fractured, note. umor vice pi Davis. K,,n treasurer; and II 1 Giiftity, L'looinh i i na'ional gunril. Minor policy m L!IH^, of d pa men' commando! o met tn> adrr istratinn council y.tu <h dulud day. The council will iiit i 1 » next month at Km ,i^ fit > *o r prove the- orgaiii^tao i o l>udg<^ M-RTBalFto Be Buried | NearOzon I Funeral service loi :i\ Mi'nu I R. Bali, afj-yoar-old >TU uk)U in I who was killed in icl i i -Kb < \ UI-U, on Loyie, \ ill b h"14 (| K> i 2:'M i>. in. Thu u n t«.i t 9. ,. t , s . , Enmianuele Bapt' t chuicn ,,ili, 'Nashville. Servi i i ui 1 b^ ii> by the Key. Hull) Pi i I' But will be in O/an c ait- U' i Ho is tutvivvd U his wifj ,ilU children, Joan, iieiiio a! a Ko laud of Nushvill n'a l.Un'i, TL possible! Ball of McCask.l 1 \i. Liotl a:id thri'C siolcio Jus

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