Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 8, 1948 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 8, 1948
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Make Plans Now to Attend Third District Livestock Show in Hope September 20-25-Six Full Days Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Arkansas Gazette Replies to Star Comment on M. & A. Replying to our opposition Monday to a proposal that the state government take over the defunct Missouri & Arkansas railroad, and our further suggestion that Uic only hope of reviving the road lay in its operation as a sort of farm co-operative, the Arkansas Gazette said editorially this morning: "This is reasonable enough, except lor one thing: time has run out. The M. & A. is under d'.-nth sentence by the Interstate Commerce Commission. which has agreed to let its present owners junk it .... "According to those who have fought the M. & A.'s battles in the past, there is no hope of raising funds in time to save the road. This m cans state action or none at all .... It seems to us that a special session of the legislature is very much in order." I don't think so. I claim to be thoroughly acquainted with the financial history of the M. & A., and from personal contact with citizens who lived along its line for many years I know still more. And if, after all these many months of suspension the M. & A. Still can not rally private capital to its rescue—as a sort of larni co-operative rather than a full- fledged railroad operation— then that becomes the final decision ot its own people; and there isn't going to be any intervention by the state government, regardless how much the Gazette and this writer attempt to worry the issue. I might elaborate my own position regarding federal or state aid to fundamental utilities, of which the railroads certainly are one. I feel it is permissible for government to help private carriers, whether rail, highway, or airborne, for the sake of peace-time economy as well as the emergency of war—but only where mere is a substantial demand tor such service by the people of the territory that the carrier serves. It is one thing to ask government to "cover" the last a or 10 per cent of a losing railroad or airline proposition—but it is an entirely dilferent thing to attempt to underwrite with public funds the most disastrous railroad venture in the history of America. The name of that venture is Missouri & Arkansas, formerly the Missouri & North Arkansas. the detailed story of which was told by Orvillc Thrasher Gooden, Hendrix college professor of economics, in his book published in 1020, "The History of the Missouri & North Arkansas Railroad Strike (1921-23)." This is a heart-breaking story we are discussing, I know of no solution other than, the one I have already proposed — to reorganize the road as a farm co-operative without any regular payroll, simply to serve the farm and mountain- industry territory through which the road runs. But the Gazette says this has already been thought of, and yet private citizens are unwilling after many months o£ suspension to risk anything further on reviving the road. ' I have written many pieces about the M. fc A.. Its condition has been known for ycafs —years beiore this final suspension. And now it seems to me the Gazette's own admission proves the situation hopeless—which was a judgment that was very nearly expressed by Dr. Gooden in his book published 22 years ago. « * \. Soviets See Need for Worship, But Their Solution Is Faulty By JAMES THRASHER Sometimes it may seem to us that the Soviet government is concentrating its thought and effort on the advancement of its imperialistic ambitions. But reports from within the vast mysterious USSR indicate that the Kremlin is ceaselessly promoting its latest interpretation of basic communism, and settling the dialectic squabbles among the faithful. Right now the dictators of Russian thought are pushing the old Marxian dogma of materialism. During the war they ceased their campaign against religion, partly one may presume, to please their allies and partly lo please and comfort their embattled countrymen. But now religion, both Christian and Moslem, has again become "the opiate of the people." The clergy once more is attacked as the servant of bourgeois reaction. Communists are being warned that there can be no truce between religion and their Marx-made creed. Another example of the renewed promotion of materialism is the end of the long argument between the agricultural scientist Lyseuko and the more traditional 'Soviet scientists. The ruling powers have approved Lysenko's contention that there is no such tiling as heredity in botany, and that the accepted, demonstrated doctrines of Mendel and Morgan are fal.se. Marx and Lenin said that belief in heredity was ancestor worship that promoted class snobbery. So heredity also had to be banished from the vegetable kingdom. Godlessness by official ediet is not funny. Neither is the perversion of scientific truth for political reasons. Yet it i:. ridiculous, even amusing, to find such things in a country so ruled by inherited political tradition and so haunted by enforced reverence. To call Marx's writings the Bible of communism is to credit the Bible with a greater influence on the everyday government nf nien that ii probably has c-\vr exert.-d. The word of Alar.--:, and of Lenin his apostle, is law. It may be open to some differences of interpretation. It is a hereditarv Uxiy of thought which, in the hands J>i the self-anointed. ruK-s life lives and actions (,]' some ^'UO.OOO.tiilU people. Continued 311 pa-e two WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy, thunder^how- crs Thursday, in north uoitnn this afternoon, tonight. Not kn wntni in north portion this afleinoon, tu- mjjht. 49 TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 281 Stor of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192s HOPE, ARKANSAS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1948 City Annexes Section East of Hope Limits In regular session last night the city council passed an ordinance making about a square- mile area East of Hope a part of the city. The action brings several hundred residents inside the city. At its last meeting the council accepted another section north and east of the city limits and incorporated it into the city of Hope. Several hundred residents estimated from 500 to 600, live in both areas. The section accepted last night runs from Hope City limits to the overpass east of Highway 07, to the Missouri Pacific Railroad on the north boundary and almost to Pines Swimming Pool to the south. In other action to bolster the city's population the council passed a resolution officially calling for a census to be taken as soon I as possible. The council feels it is losing much money in turn- back funds which is based on the last census. The resolution calls for the city to post required deposits by the Bureau of Census. A request by Floyd McDowell th.it the city extend a water lino beyond the limits along 16th Street to a portion of Southland Heights was turned down. Mr. McDowell made known his intention to incor- norate the section inside the city. The council told him to construct his own line and when the section is incorporated the city would buy the line. Clyde Hosier's resignation from i the police department to attend school was accepted. An application to construct a rifle range is to be held in abeyance until land title is cleared. Vincent Foster's request that the city construct water lines to the Beverly Hills addition was granted. E. L. Archer requested a permit to construct a gasoline service station on the old Brookwood property on East Third St. The station will be in connection with a proposed new Studebaker Agency site to be located there. The hearing was sot for October 5. The Water and Light plant was instructed to proceed with construction of an electrical line to serve customers on the Spring Hill and Lewisville roads and to investigate possibility of constructing another line from Highway 29 to the Alton Community. The Council voted not to sell approximately 1000 feet of wire now stored at Fair park. No action was taken on a request by Mrs. Leon Bundy that the city help take care of the dust problem on Fulton and Mack Streets which will be created during the livestock show. No action was taken on a proposal to blacktop the streets around the courthouse square. It was revealed that another plan already was in the making to take care of the matter An ordinance levying the regular cit3' property tax now in force was passed. The group set rental fees on the city-owned air compressor and jack-hammer at $25 per day and $15 for half days. (AP)—Means Associated Press \NEA)—Moans Hewspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c Protective Pop District FFA Instructors Meet Here, Make Plans for Third District livestock Show Get Underway Today Activities of the 1948-49 school year will get underway in the Palmos Schools September 13, Sunt. J. I. Licblong announced today. 'i'he opening exercises at 9 a.m. will be featured by addresses by Rev. J. E. Cooper, pastor of the First. Methodist church in Hope and by F,. B. Brown, County Supervisor. Mr. Brown is a former superintendent of Patmos Schools. Patrons are cordially invited to tii.- opening exercises. Buses will leave school for home at eleven o'clock on Ihe first day. The lunchroom will open on Wednesday, September 15. Class work will begin Tuesday, September 14. The faculty list includes John C. Johnson, agriculture; Mis. E. T. Whitehurst. English and commercial; Miss Dorothy Henry, home economics and lunchroom supervisor; Miss Anne Wilson, mathematics and physical education; Charles Clifford Franks, social science and science. The grade. 1 school faculty is composed of Mrs. Lloyd Smittle, Mrs. Homer Keeves. Miss Geraldine Lafferty. and Mrs. A. T. Whitehurst. All the excitement of landing at LaGuardia Field, New York, is a bit too much for little Cherry Ducks. She clutches her lather's trouser leg for comfort, amid the noisy hustle and bustle. Opening day attendance in Hope Public Schools was 1321 at 10 a.m. today ar; compared with 1380 in 1947 and an enrollment of 1343 in 194G. This figure represents a drop of 59 over the first day last year. However, Superintendent James H. Jones said total enrollment in the city would be higher than any in history. He expected the figure to pick up this week and pull far ahead next week. The upper four grades in senior high school total 373. Junior high and grammar schools were as follows: 1948 Brookwood 231 Oglesby 233 Garland .... 256 Paisley 228 Oglesby, used as a grammar school last year, now is junior high, and Garland in Ward 2, has taken its place as a grammar school. The Negro Schools of Hope will open next week. FFA instructors from eight f Southwest Arkansas counties met ' here last night and made plans for participation of Future Farmers in the Third District Livestock show here September 20-25. Prizes have been set up for 15 FFA teams from all over the district Youngsters from the different counties will exhibit more than 130 head of livestock and swine. There were representalives from Ashdown, Bismarck, Blevins, Bradley. Cale, Chidestcr, Falcon Friendship, Lakeside, Taylor, Junction City, Lancburg, Magnolia, Malvern. Mineral Springs, Murfrccsboro. Patmos, Prescqtt, Stamps and Strong. Nine counties in the district were not represented. At the dinner meeting the group was welcomed by Mayor Lyle Brown. E. P. Young Jr. announced that' the rodeo queen's contest closed yesterday with 17 entries, six local girls and the rest from over the district. First prize will i be a $500 horse, saddle and bridle, j Runnerup winners will also re- i ccivc awards. Norman Moore, poultry division chairman, announced that everything was set for the poultry show. He said that due to crowded conditions last year that new regulations had been drawn up to exhibit only the best birds. Manager Roy Stephenson said that the free fireworks exhibition will be replaced this year by a free aerial act featuring 5 trapeze artists who perform 123 feel in Ihe air without benefit of a net. The show will be held daily at 2 p.m. Mr. Stephenson also told of local Roundup Club plans lo journey to Hot Springs Friday, Sept. 10', to extend a personal invitation to Governor-elect Sid McMath, to attend the opening day of the show, Monday. Sept. 20. The group will meet others from over the district cnroute to Hot Springs and parade through the downtown area. They will meet officials at Hotel Arlington and present Mr. McMath with the invitation, a western type hat. and a special membership in the local club. If the new governor accepts it is planned to have him ride in the opening day parade. Also attending the opening day will be Clyde Byrd of El Dorado and W. Scott Hamilton of Little Rock. ' The FFA directors also appointed committees to handle each class showing for Future Farmers divisions and pledged additional exhibits in agriculture and woodworking products. Choice steaks were served lo approximately 35 persons. yens Try for New Negro Youth I Killed in : Truck Wreck A 17-year-old Negro boy w;,s killed almost instantly yesterday • afternoon when two trucks collided 1 about 1U miles out on the Roeke 1 Mound road. He was Hughie Lee Jr. of Hope. ' Officers said a loaded gravel truck driven by Ci.rl Fuller of ' Hope struck another driven by Willie Poimlexier when the latter •••n.-liiC'.'ily cut in from 01 inm. The Xi-gro youth was riding on ihe 1 iicier and was wedded between tile two vehicles. No one eh-e was burl. Neither [ruck Was seriously dam- 'ay.f'i. Sl;«ie j Vi ieei .:ai; Alo.-u-r ; n- Paris. Sept. 8 — l/l'i —Minister of Public Works Henri Qucuille said today President Vincent Auriol has asked him to form a new government, Robert Schuman's cabinet was I overthrown last night after it had | been in office 04 hours. General j elections seemed probable. 1 Qucuille visited the president at jElysees palace after Eduoard j Herriot, sick and aged, announced he had rejected an offer. Auriol for the first time also consulted rightist followers nf Gen. Charles I Do Gaulle in an effort to solve the crisis. I Qucuille, like Herriot. is a mem- jber of the Radical Socialist Party |which is conservative. He said he (Would reply to the president's of; fer tomorrow. He left the palace • through a cordon of aboul 100 po- ilice and mobile guards who had ! >een thrown hastily around the ; building, when a crowd of 500 | workers assembled at Ihe oul- Iskirts of Paris and began march- jing Inward the center of Paris. j 'fhe H ; ^liii.'-ls and the Communists defeated Schtmian by six ivotet-. with the aid of :i split 'in the ! conservative liadical Socialist Parly. The issue was over an $ii.H:i | cost of lieiim bonus for French workers, many of whom work fpr i'the governmvnt in 'socialized-.' Ln- i liuM '-ies. ' I Schuman's Uovennnent was the. ]i:ilh sincf the \v--ii- -enrlfd aiirl ilk! fourth since the slarl 'of la.-it"'y..; t r.' i Former Prc-minr, l^Houard '.Her- I '.'int. a. i Krerliei-U'. SoeiAjfSl ''i eon.,so;'- ivativei announced he 'had 'declined | to form a' new cabinet because of ibis failing health. I Herriot, 7li. is president of tin; 'national ,-i^si-mblv. lie had c.nn- l.'ired c-arlier with Socialist President Viiuem Auriol. • Communiil-Ieii unions in ; Cont inn,-(i on i)M-je two 4-Sfrafres Fa if Boosters Visit- Hope on Tour Texarkana boosters, some 16 carloads including escorts, gave a short program in downtown Hope early this morning advertising the 4-Stale Fair to be held there next month. A hillbilly band played several numbers and members of the caravan pasted stickers on cars. 145 Lb. Melon Grown by E. H. Hubbard E. H. Hubbard of near Hope lived up to his promise of last week by today bringing in a Triumph watermelon weighing 145 pounds, which in all probability will be the largest of the season. The melon exceeds by three pounds the 142-pound Triumph brought in last week, from the Middlebrooks Farm. Mr. Hubbard has shipped many 100-pound melons this season and still has several that will top the ; century mark in his patch. His j largest effort was one weighing (160 pounds and in 1945 sent an- jolher topping 154 pounds to the (U.S. President. j The new 1948 record melon was 'purchased by Earl Powell, opera- ilor of Powell Nash Motor Co. here. > o Adust Classes to Be Held at High School • The Hope Public Schools announce the organization of Adult Education Classes to be held at the Hope High School. All person?, who are interested in taking an adult education course, arc urged to be present at the organization meeting which is to be held Monday night, September 13. at 8 o'clock in the Hope High School Auditorium. Otis Farrar of the State Department of Education and some representative of the Veterans Administration will be present. Any additional information desired before September 13, concerning this education program can be secured by calling Forney .0. Holt, Coordinator Veterans • Training Program. PKone 1138',' courthouse here in Hope. The purpose of the Adult Education Program is lo expand educational opportunities through the public schools of Arkansas so that mature students may find desirable training by means of well adapted, adult instruction. The adult program is intended to servo students on an adult level with a special purpose and function by a curriculum adapted to the objective and results that adults may reasonably expect to develop. Class room discussion and study, laboratory and shoproom work, will be held in the evenings, two nights a week, and will operate from October 1, 1948, to June 30, 194!). It is open to both veterans and non-veterans. Non-veterans must pay for instruction offered, while the Veterans Administration Continued on page two The Little Woman Convinces Work Is Never Done 7 Schedule for Draft Registration Sept. « or Soul 'J—!Uei: born in 1!J2R. S.-pt. 10 or Sept. 11-. A].-!-, born in 19H7. Sept. I?, or Sept. M—Men IHH-M in i uy;( Sept. 1,') ..r Se|,-l If! - 'Ait n horn in ]!l"'l. Sept. 17 or Sept K!---M---ji uoiji in 1000. By'HAL BOYLE New York. —(/Pi — Trellis Mae Peeble, like any other housewife, often complained that "women's work is never done." And—like any other husband — Wilbur Peeble could never understand, why. After all. didn't be get his work done at the office? Sure. And why'.' Efficiency, organization. Soinelimes he got a little weary of hearing his wife complain she bad more bureaus to clean out than congress, more floors to sweep than a street cleaner on roller skates. And he gol particularly tired of hearing her complain about the time she spent doing the laundry and washing the dishes. 'Okay." he would say, "then we'll start eating out of a trough. We can hose it down after every other meal." But this remark rarely cleared Ihe air. It only brought into his wife's eyes a look of quiet murder. [t was Wilbur's contention that any woman could cut in half the time she spent doing housework if she only uruani'/ed her tasks. Reading his Sunday newspaper the other rlav Wilbur came across n slory by a man who had proved 'his to be true. He was a young navy commander whose wife had broken her ankle. For five weeks the 'commander had run his home and office both. Wilbur read a few paragraphs recounting this man's victory over women's age-old problem of house- el, anint;, and how easy he had f'.und it by discovering lime-sav- 'im .snort cuts. With a yelp of joy Wilbur U).-: ; ,cd the paper over to his wile. "l,ijoky here. Head this. What'd I always tell you'.' Here's a fellow cut down the time, it takes lo keep house from (> hours and ','"1 minutes a 'lay to only three hours. Boy, '!< >j s he make women look pili- I'ul!" (Irin'lv Trellis Mae took the paper. Silently she read the article throu-h us her husbairi watched her with the grin of a cat that has eani;ii' ; , (at mouse after IOIIK Mail-in,;. "1 ^ee,' ! uiid TrelU:, iMue, when she had finished, "that he bought Ian electric dishwasher a nd an electric ironer." "I didn't read that far," said Wilbur uneasily, his smile fading. "And one of the ways he saved time was to cook dinner in the morning, put it in the icebox abd then heat it up again in the evening. That might be a good idea at that." "You know I don't like warrned- over food," grumble:! Wilbur. "When the wife's ankle got well," continued Trellis Mae, "they divided up the housework. The map says they run their house like a ship now — every member of the family has certain duties. He says it's lols of fun. He calls his wife the skipper." "Uh hum—um-m-m," said Wilbur, Jurying himself behind Ihe sports seeton of the paper. "We could do that—let's try it," said Trellis Mae brightly. "You could scrub the bathroom twice a week, do the beds, and wash the • windows. We could save enough [time to do all the things we don't find lime for now." Wilbur thoughl fast. The last thing in the world he wanted was to come home and find a wife with her work all done, eager to go out for evening enterUiinmenl. iHe made a strangled sound. | "Did you say 'aye, aye'V" ! purred Trellis Mae. ! "1 did not." said her husband. : "Let's drop the whole thing. Can't ,'yuu take a joke?" ! "Well, I'm tired of thai one," snappi d Tiellis Mae. "If you don't : like the way I keep this house. .admiral, then we're going to start .playing houseboat, just like the inavv man you seem to admire." ' Wilbur shut up. Next month when Trellis Mae handed him the household bills, he saw two strange item.s: --electric; dishwasher and . electric ironer." He looked at Tiellis Mae— and she looked right back. Meekly Wjlb'-r sat down and wrote out the checks. And then his wife did sdiiK-iliinj; Wilbur thouuh was altogether unnecessary. She .saluted .him and said: ,! "Aye. aye. .skipper-- K\ ei _v tnnif; : ^hip-Shape?" Berlin Intended tb Upset Talks Washington, Sept. (i —(/l>) — Secretary Marshall said today Communist attacks on the Berlin city government were largely intended to upset talks ot the Big Four military governors on the crisis in the Soviet-blockaded capital. Marshall said that the efforts to disrupt these talks must be firmly resisted. He declined at a news conference to say that any resistance involves military measures. Just before seeing newsmen, the secretary of state received from the military high command at the Pentagon a detailed account of the situation in Germany and in Berlin. ' • This meeting followed a session yesterday of the National Security Council at which Marshall outlined the diplomatic picture in Berlin. It was understood (ho meeting with the military chiefs today was called to give the secretary a precise briefing on the strength and capabilities of American armed forces in the area. Questioned at his news conference, Marshall said the Berlin disorders followed a familiar Communist pattern. He said they were not .nclincd to aid efforts of the mili- :ary governors to work out a settlement there. After he noted the talks arc proceeding, Marshall was asked whether the disorders climaxed by he kidnapping oarlyl today of 1!) Western zone Berlin pol'icemen, cast a shadow on th" negotiation 1 ;. The secretary said he would leave this deduction 10 the questioner. Earlier, top American officials were studying a "progress" report just received from Gen. Lucius D. Clay, the American military governor in Germany. President Truman cleared the way for possible fast new moves by calling his chief foreign policy and defense advisers to a special White House conference yesterday only a few hours after his return from a tvyo-day campaign trip. The White House gave no inkling of what actions were considered or taken at the unusual session of the National Security Council. The only announcement was that "this was a special meeting In connection with the Berlin situation." The security council, which normally mqcts only every other week, is composed of the secretaries of slate, army, navy, air force and the chairman of the National Security Resources Board. Set up by Congress in 1047, its duties are to "advise the president with respect to the integration of domestic. foreign and military policies relating to the national security x x x." Uranium Rush Georgia in Battle of s ....By The Associated Press Georgia Democrats turned out in hp;:vv numbers today to hand down their verdict in the 20-month old battle of the governors. There were flaming crosses in some parts of tho sta'e as Herman Talmadge and Gov. M. E. Thompson squared off in a primary election to resume the fight for tho governor's jnh which for three months of 1047 gave Georgia two chief executives. That situation followed the death of Governor-elect Eugene Talmade—Herman's father — before he could take office. Thompson claimed the post because he hd bnen elected lieutenant governor. Young Talmadge Claimed it after tho state legislature gave him a majority vote. The state supremo court finally decided in favor of Thompson, bu.t falmade was out lo'lav to make good the "I'll be back" pledge he made then. Backed by the Ku Klux Klan, lacimadge campaigned on a while supremacy platform and vigorously attacked Thompson's record in office Thompson in turn, declared that Talmadge had fought him in 1947 with the support of "hoodlum thugs, goons and drunks." With election assured for the primary winner, a record 1 195 lf!H voters— Including $38,870 Negroes —were signed up. Hoke O'Kellcv. Jloke Willis and the Rev. Joseph A. Itabun also were entered in the race. Richard Hussell was unopposed Continued on Paue Two Benefit Show Planned by | WOW Lodge i The WOW ].Ml«L' of Hopf- is sponsoring a benefit program at Hope City Hall at 1; p.m. Thursday, September !), featuring tin: Baik-s Brothers and their We:-1 Virginia Hoi IK- Folks," The Baik-s Brothers have play.'il ! in Hope many times and always draw lai^u crowds. They uru well- known for their records autl ra'iio : program:,. Besides the Bailt-s, brothers the. show features such well-known . ai lists as Ernest Ferguson, mandolin; Shot Jackson, steel miilai: Ray Belcher, bass fiddle" and A b n e r Abbernaekey. country comeciinu. The public is invited. Proceeds will L;U to benefit of [he llooe WOW. Albert B. Marshall, Benumont, Calif., dairy rancher, holds samples of uranium ore, which he says he found in a canyon on his ranch. The government is offering a $10,000 bonus for quantity discoveries of the ore, the source of atomic energy. Cotton For Washington, Sept 8—M >—A cot. ton crop of IS.Ziq.OdO bdlrs of 500 pounds gross weight WJS foieea^t today by the agiiculluro department. This estimate i", 50000 bnles more than the 15 169 000 baks forecast a month a«o for seventh larg- ' gest of record. , It compares also w (h 13 0)1,000 bales produced lnt,t year and 12,* 014,0,00 for Iho ten ycai (1937-46) average. The department estimated the acreage for harvrst at 21,321,6(8) acres, compared witn 21,148,000 harvested last yeai and 23,945 000 lor the ten-year average The'.percentage of tho acreage in cultivation on July 1 which is expected to ,be abandoned was put at ** 1.4 per cent. This company with. 1.1 per cent abandonment last yeatj and 1.0 for the ten-jeai average Condition of the cotton m>p on Sept. I was put at 82 pel cent ot normal compared with 7.3 a year ago and 71 for the ten-yeai average. • The yield of hut cotlon per acre was indicated at 311 2 pounds, compared with 207.3 I ist ycai and 254_.2 for the ton ><"» a.verap2 Egyptian cottoii „ y"T ^raUd^at Situation By The Associated Press The nation's labor outlook 1 ' appeared darker today with"t.coiitinu- ation of three major strikes and the threatened ticup of the country's telephone service. Some 04,000 workers remained idle in work stoppages in the oil, trucking and shipping industries while a CIO union set Sept. 17 as a strike date for 25,000 telephone workers. The CI OAssociation of Communications Equipment Workers, installers of telephone equipment, said the walkout would affect 2,300 Bell Telephone company locations in 43 states. The strike was called aginst the Western Electric Manufacturing Company over wages and working conditions. Negotiations arc continuing toward a settlement. The union has demanded a pay boost of 15 cents an hour. The company has offered eight cents. The workers now receive from 88 cents to $1.54 an hour. The eight-day old trucking strike in New York City and Northern New Jersey by some 15,000 AFL teamsters showed little signs of early settlement. But federal, state and city mediators planned further meetings with officials of the International Brotherhood of Teamsters in an attempt to settle the wage dispute. The strike affected many segments of business and industry. A | "crtical" situation in New York's | milk supply because of a shortage of fiber containers was reported, and consumers were finding dwindling food supplies on grocery store shelves. The city's hngu garment industry was reported 50 pel- cent behind in making deliveries and continuation of the walkout may u»-ce the- layoff of 38,000 textile workers. There w;>s no break indicated hi the week-old strike of 2H,GOO CIO longshoremen on the West Coast. Strike leaders planned a meeting with army officers today in Sail Francisco to discuss the handling of army cargo. Shipowners have refused to negotiate with unions whose leaders failed to file non- Communist affidavits under the Tan-Hartley Act. Wages and the disputed niring hall issue had been the chief items under negotiations. Petroleum stocks continued to dwindle in California and four other far wet states as the strike of refinery workers entered its fourth day. Five of the six major oil companies involved in the dispute have agreed to negotiate with Un- CIO Oil Workers Union. There was only a four to five- day supply of gasoline for normal use in the Los Angeles area, Arizona and inuls nf Nevada served southern California refineries. sfh 2,533 '(W pro- ,foi the the «md 2,1 932,0 79,*3 2,600 bales core forecast a' moijf duced last ycai;? ten year as In an ace census buiv:--n of thin Sinned "up. to Sept 1 " cornpai<-,f with 652.100 ball , s'i rmt.it to the/ saline dale last -vtni The indicated percent ige abji" 1 - clonmcnt, Ihe acieugo foi h«veA , condition of the ciop the yirjd per acre and production lesjlie lively, by .stairs were t enacted follows: Missouri Otf p«i cent abnftc!o»« Jmcnt: 526000 acre, for JiarvusU, condition 90 pel tent of j m>rn\a!;,f 502 pounds per dUr- nnci protJWf.' tion 550,000 bales Vtit-into 21,003: 40, and 20.00; Noitu Coroiin i ' 0.7; 725,00 BO 47 and,710, f ijouth Caiohna 03, 1,106,000, 8 408 and 090,00; Gooima 0 1.3Q7 .00 110- 29 and 700,0 Fiotld. 2(5,000 258 and 14 DO, Tc-rmw. .3; 783.00; 83 42), nn4 ~< G9.U Alabama JJ3ir l,<}H'i,f>i10 84 tt 318*.ani 1V220 'Mississippi 0 4; 9 *;:* nihSM 80; .430 -and 2,300,000; 1.3; 2,295,000 89; 429 00 Louisiana 9 373 and 725,000 Oklahoma'4 0, 032,00; -74; 103, and S'J.OO To,a' 2.2; 8.993,00 7 17li nnd 330,fl) New Mexico 0,6, 211000, !)4, 440, nnd 2<15,00' Arirona g 274,%! 94 426 and 30,000, California 08*. 804,00; 87 567-and 0300: other slales—17,00 429, and 15,000 Estimate Higher * Li tile Rock, Sept 8 —-W) — Today's estimate ot the 1948 coltcvn crop in Arkansas execs ds the I'eci' orcl production forecast last month. ' Miles McPeek, aflncultutnl* statistician for the crop repoitina' service here, said the- U S Department of Agucnltuu-'s foiec*nst of 2,050.000 bales is 75 000 gieatej.' than the August estimate ,The record cotlon pioduclion n\i Arkansas is 1,904 000 bales m 1937. Continued on pa e U\o \ Guernsey to Start Glosses Today Guernsey Pubhi Schools will open Septembei lo School busrc will make regul.u titnt k'civing starting; points at 7 a m , R W,', Hooten, superintc iidtnt annotuicvcl A faculty meetin/' of Neijio tta» chers will, be hi Id at Guunsey wliile school building Sdtutday Sepl. 11 at 2 p in There will be a faculty meeting, I of the white teach* is .il Gueins,cy High School Saluul.iv, bcpt H at ' 3 p.m. A number of the i -c.ho»l pations. and the Giicrn ,tv fchool Bojitl have decided lo have a woi)cdny« at Guernsoy white .chool FnJa«, Sept. 10 at 0 a.m. To make Gun MM y School <i more comfortable rind ,)tf»active .•physical cnvironmc.ul toi th.? living and learnin.; of tin. ciakluu f.nm- era and busines mi n ,ae askul to furnish mac him . loo!, ami equi])ment for thi schoo 1 v oikcl .y In order that \ulunti_ i \\oil.tra may have? Iran poitadun, thv school buses will milt Ihi ir ic-.,- ular runs Friday nicuaing Supt 10, Mrs.McClain Dies at Home I of Daughter | Mrs, Cora McClain died today ;>t the home of a daughter, Mrs". Dewcy Putman, South Spruce St. She succumbed to a heart attack. She is a!:;o survived Ijv another daughter, Mrs. (.'. J. Spradlin of , Kiluore. Texas: three suns. Kuv '. sell of New York; Fred and William Burton McClain of Texarkana; two bioth-T.-;. J'{. M. and I 1 '. K. linrre.w ut Benton. Fcineial aii'aii.icii.enls Uie iii- j complete. E. J. McKinney of Delight- Dies Here !•'. J. McKinni v i ' i ^a cl barber and landov i i of Drli«h 1 I died in a local ho pital I.usla nh'.iit. He is survived 1 v b vv f four daughters, Mrs. ( uldn D luiv cJ Delight; MI-L. An li u 1 I Aix.J vt Texatkana; Mi., Cnl Da, of/.,-. linglon. Va.; Mi tt,!l PI M.jiP' head, Jr. of All.i ii t Un t t r \«: Mrs. Oiuile , f 'It i A. i J.U tier, Ala.: Mrs. Olii. ln.nl p an'l Vis. Xettie Van 1 HI ot Amoiv, Miss.. Funeral sorviu mi b h"H -• •> '>.-!) Thin 01 it 1) ! l ' t Methodist churi.li 1>\ tin lit-v Osbi'i'ii While. 1. n ul \. U L- W Delight c'cmetei>

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