Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 10, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 10, 1948
Page 1
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Make Plans Now to Attend Third District Livestock Show in Hope September 2Q-25~Six Full Days Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex, H. Washburn * -«• i Things Like This Hurt Everyone iabor Included For two days 50,000 Detroit automobile workers have been off the job because a mere 170 plant guards, members of an independent union,''chose to elcclarc the Briggs Manufacturing company a struck plant. It isn't only the 50,000 motor employes Who arc affected—it's all the million's of Americans who are waiting em the new cars that haven't been made, and apparently aren't about, lo be made. This one incident stands out on today's labor scene not because it is bizzarc or rare, but because it is so common that it represents the very warp and woof of the whole labor problem. We are no longer debating wages and hours and the rights of humanity—no sir; what we are debating nowpdays is the Philadelphia-lawyer language of union leaders and their legal counsel. The rank and file of union labor, like Mr. John Public, have been forgotten. Otherwise, of course. "170 would never have been permitted to throw 50.000 off the job. And the 170 trouble-makers aren't even production workers—just guards. Now you know why the United States, which manufactured 5>A million automobiles and trucks in 1029, isn't going to reach that mark in 1048—20 years later. If you don't think the public is angry take a look at the 'congrcs- WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas; Partly cloudj, watm- er Saturday and in north portiott this afternoon mid tonight. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 283 Star of Hopo 1899; Press T9?7 "nsoliclated January 18, 192 1 * HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER TO, 1948 (AP)—Means Associated Press Means Newspaper Entorprlso Ass'n. PRICE 5c COP Victory Depends on These Stalworts of the Bobcat Squad -, The Associated Press New efforts were made today to end crippling strikes in the oil , shipping and trucking industries', but honrs of early settlement ap-1 pcarcd dim. Meanwhile, more than 115.000 workers, including 50,000 Detroit auto plant employes, rcinaincd idle because of work stoppages. The number included 30,000 CIO longshoremen on the Pacific coast; 15,000 CIO refinery workers and some 15,000 AFL truck drivers in New York City and northern New Jersey. Representatives of six major -struck oil companies and the CIO Oil Workers Union resumed negotiations in an attempt to end the week-old strike as the federal government placed a temporary embargo on shipment of gasoline and other fuels from West coast ports. The union is asking 21 cents an hour pay increase. The Los Angeles area was the hardest hit ih supplies of gasoline but a million gallons was to be sent from Oklahoma. In Now York, loaders of striking law. and while poor old Harry Truman goes around the country urging its repeal the public noil noonlo arc unanimous in rnoort ; ng that there is a huco majority opinion that tho Tafl-Hm-tley law will be stiffened instead. If Detroit doesn't get oul the automobiles t''-" neoplc ought to demand two things: 1. The right of a manufacturing a union membership meeting this afternoon to decide whether to reduce their wage demands from 25 cents to 17 1-2 cents an hour. The truckers riuit. work 10 days ! ago after rejecting an employer , ctior of a 15 cents an hour pay I hike. ! About 1,000 of the 4.800 New Jcr- jscy truckers who joined in the strike five days Front—left to right—I. S. S itton, James Russell, B. Garrett, S. R' Nnf ' °' Wilson ' D- Duffle ' J - McCargo, J. D. Hammons, Back—left to right—VV. Hu^ldleston, R. Neal, M. Lagrone, T. Bntt, B. L. Bearden, W. Suttonl —Hopo Star photo ~ ..^ » »(.,. j fc ^ L. (., tin,minimi P 11 i-; i c n i i\«j j i v u Lid v ;> CIJ^O \VC1*C CXDG C" t- company to compel each individual Jed to return to work today. Mem- union to carry out its contract bcrs of Local 473 in Newark last ,-r.rr^,-,7!„,.., _r „!!,„ : ..,_,_.. r ,jght ratified agreements with 1C independent trucking concerns. The CIO Longshoremen Union members voted on whether to have their leaders sign non-Com- picket regardless o£ other unions' lines, and 2. The right to sue and collect damages from the union treasury for any breach of contract that causes production to stop. munist affidavits and accept the If unionization means America • lma ' wage offer by the West coast isn't going to get the work out I employers. The union announced then the workers themselves will I tnc votc at Seattle was 1,468 to 19 sooner or later realize that to-!-?. g . ain . st 'I*, leaders signing clay's complicated organization is " a snare and a delusion. For what did I,' ° fidavits. The strikers at Seattle also voted 1,467 to 15 against accepting the employers' last offer — a pny raise of 10 cents an hour. The union had demanded a hike of la cents an hour. The 50,000 auto workers were made idle in Detroit after a strike guards at the. Briggs manufacturing company. They included 25,000 Briggs workers, 19,000 at Chrysler Corp. plant and 6,000 at Packard. The guards struck in support of demands for 15 minutes paid pre paratory time. Airforce Is ler they're setting today is more and more dollars that buy less and less. And what else can you expect when the America of 194!! doesn't turn out as many ears 20 years ago? « * * Farm Price Suoports Need Honest, Non-Political Study By JAMES THRASHER _This is a year of presidential election and a year of prospective bumper crops. These two blessings of democracy and of nature add interest to the speculation on what the various candidates are going to say, and the successful ones are going to do, about farm support prices. The argument is not about the necessity of support prices, for there can't be a sensible argument on that score. The question rather is what is adequate and safe, and what offers tho best protection for everyone, farmer, food handler, and consumer. It is a question that demands intelligent study dive>rced from politics. But divorces of that sort are hard to get in a year of politicking. First of all there is seimethinu called the 'farm vote." Like all such occupational, class, racial or religious "votes" it is not something that is delivered in a package. Yet our political history proves that the farmers' prosperity or lack of it is reflected in their ballots, A failure to promise 1 mendatkms and try lo deliver is something ; Sept '* beyond the most nightmarish j Pending before Forrestal is an dreams of national political plan- air force re-commendation that n % b ,' . . „ . „ i around §611.000,000 more bo spent rheic is also somoihing called for other items, including radical the labor vole." This, as wo new swepUving bombers — the said, is no package job either.! Continued'on pane two But the spokesmen for union labor are sotting up some loud cries about high prices. And these can't be ignored any more than can the sentiments of the farmers. The farm population of voting age today is somewhere around 23,000,000. Union membership is in the neighborhooel of 15.500,000. That is not counting wives and husbands of union members and By HARMAN W. NICHOLS Atlantic City. N. J., Sept. 10 — (UP) — Being a mo'hcr, is a hard job — even under i-Joal conditions. But beiii'? tho mother of a contestant in tho Miss America pageant is a rough deal. Don't tell me. I know. I sat with one of the mamas, last night and I can give you the piny by play. The mom I'm talking about is Mrs. Louis McDaniel, of Forest City, Ark., mother of Van Louis McDaniol. age 19. Bust 33 1-2, shoe size 5 1-2 triple A and dress size 12. A working reporter, by the by, can't get next to one of the contestants. But cuddling up to a mama is onsy. That's how I did it. The pleasingly plump Mrs. McDaniel is better copy (Van Louis won't like this) than her daughter, who has hips 36 inches and calf 12. Mrs. McD., you might say is a mother of champions. She has four daughters and all of 'em, beauty winners in one contest or another. But growing pretty things is too much of a strain and mom is ! Hope and DcQucon kick the liri i of the 1,948 high school football | here tonight at !) o'clock in a game j that is oxpectorl to be nip and tuck I from start to finish. 1 Both elevens have prospects of | a winning year and both will be 1 shooting the works to get by the I first hurdle. The visitors, coached i by Bobby Ellen who will be return- 1 ing to the scene of his high school j playing career, have a decided 9- I pound weight advantage over the \ Bobcat starters. DeQuecn weighs in at 179 pounds compared to 170 for Hope. Although weight moans a lot it doesn't seem to bo worrying Hope fans too much. The locals know they will have a touyh fight as in ashington. Sept. 10 — (/P) —Tho air force today is awaiting top level approval to go ahead with spending $200,000,000 for more than 200 new bombers and fighter . planes to strengthen the nation's sky defense. i Only President Truman's okay is needed to release $103,600,000 for additional orders of combat planes now in production which can be delivered in a comparatively short lime. It was learned Secretary of Defense Forrestal gave his approval and sent his recom- lo the White House Truman's Name Taken Off of Louisiana Ballot Baton Rouge, La.. Sept. 10—f/i'i— President Truman's name was taken off Louisiana's ballot today by the Democratic Stale Central others in tho family of voting ago. i committee And of course union membershi]), | The committee substituted in- , commee susttuted in- though vocal, i.s only a traction Uoad tho States' Rights Democrats the non-farm public also dis- ticket, headed bv Oov Srom TJni'-- ' ........ ' " " " '- " - of tressed about high prices. Among the non-farm, non-union, public are industrialists and businessmen, large and small, who are anxious to see food prices brought down a IV w pens. For food prices are the bi,» 'item in high prices. They reflect themselves in labor costs, which in turn affect our entire cummer Many like the tain falls on this contest. No more — not even anv pretty grandchildren. She hopes. Mrs. McDaniel, pert in a powder blue dinner dress, silver" comb in her iron gray hair and sweating under a mink scarf in the hot hall, grabbed my arm and said "isn't she lovely" as Van Louis hit the ramp. Her baby was in a slinky evening gown and the ohs and all's from the press row echoed through the auditorium. "Night before." mama said "I almost did a fsdc out when Van Louis began her dramatic reading. You don't know how it is to be a mother." I assured Mrs. McD., I didn't know and wasn't interested in finding out. Van Louis, who according to the rules of conduct couldn't talk with me direct, said through a couple of interpreters that she wasn't concerned about the mother stuff cither. She's 19. A nice age. And wants to go ahead studying drama lies. But back to mama. Naturally she's nervous, like I am a'lout this contest. To her it's like a horse race. And being a Southerner, morn is a good judge of horse flesh. You look at the nirls up there on the ramp, mom says, and you wonder which lilly's gonna come :n ahead. There is no copyright on the statement issued by mom sayin" she kinda hopes it'll be Miss'Ar- kansas. Moms are that way. past years against their traditional foe. The visitors are bringing u largo group of fans and a 75-piccc band. Gametime has been called for S o'clock. Advance tickets arc now on sale. Youth Center to Opera After Football Game Hope Youth Center will open each Friday night following the football games and will remain open until 11:30 p.m., directors announced. Hope J. D. Hammons ... James McCargo ... Don Duffie Charles Wilson .... S. A. Westbrook ... Burges Garrett James Russell Bobby Bearden ... Tommy Britt Buddy Sutton Mitchell LaGrone Line Backs Team S DeQuecn LE Red Hendrix LT C. Smith (c) LG D. Williams C Trower C C. Lovell RT L. Edwards -...RE E. Hinson :.QB C.Wilson FB Bell LH Elliott V..RH Pickens Average Weights . 174 Line 182 167 Backs 174 170 Team .- 179 Believes Want War Now But 68-Year By HAL BOYLE ;U ()K . |le , m fjf ( , )c j Now York — i/i'i— Why doesn't Russian state. Those who ,..„ I Soviet Kussia attack the United agreed with him—those who had a moie aggressive attitude toward the west—have died comparatively 'Axis Sally' Is Indicted by Grand Jury Washington. Se-pt j S'. 'i tos Unla v 7 i I might if I were ruling Russia, I '-ind ha el c'onimittc'd my country to I the presumptuous itloa it could ! conquer the world by force. Russia ;.-; so committed by ils cloar-.spokcn adherence to Marxist revolutionary r] o c t r i n e. Why doesn't it now launch a full-scale federal grand jury today indicted Milrlrod Kli/abolh Oillar.s - "Axis Sally" ot the Na/.i radio — on charges of treason. The -17-year-old Portland. Me. nean ramparts of western capita lism'.' It has the hugect peace-lime army in history — and battle-- Mercury Drops to 56 Degrees Thursday Night Yesterday was the most pleasant from the weather standpoint than this area has seen since last spring. According to • records at the Experiment Station the high for Hie last 24-hour period was 75 degrees and the low was 50 degrees. re- fur- voi'tig from mysterious ailments, like an ax throuugh tho skull, that j afflict those who don't interpret' him properly. . Napoleon set out to win the ! world in his own lifetime. So rlici Hitler. Sliilin has never suffered; from these gallic and teutonic compulsions of self-admiration. IT.' is committed by his political beliefs to the same goal. That is dent. ! Tho a-.-tion came when commit-i, tee members voted unanimously to ' , pledge: all ten of Louisiana's olee- " '.ors to Thurmond and Gov. l-'iold- ing L. \Y'ri:.:ht of Mississippi for vice president. Tile resolution was introduced 'uv _. |-Iud);e Lean'k-r I'ero:/ of St. Bcr- Americans today don't lull 'd and Palque-niines parishes. It thought of their'tax dol- ! ''.""'orixes the M-cn-tary of state U , |the aim of classie;il communism I he ans\ver ho., in a cautious : Tint he has an oriental turn of i man n..\v living and a Jold man i mind and tJjiic isn't so important years cload. | (o him. Perhaps he believes— like , J,ie live man is phlegmatic the average American working Washington. Sept. 10 — (if) — Thomas P. Quinn of Jersey Citv, N. J., testifcd today he signed the name "James A. McGuire" to 15 export licenses which Senate investigators say were forged. Quinn told Ihe Senate Investigating Committee that hc used the name while working as a handyman for his nephew, John A. "Jack" Quitm, Jersey City exporter and soap manufacturer. The testimony came after John Quinn had refused for a second time to tell the committee about "McGuire" on the c.roun^s that "it would tend to incriminate me." The younger Quinn, accompanied by his attorney, Alert A. Saan of Jersey City, insisted hc had obtained the forged licenses "from a James A. McGuire." "So there really was a man named James A. McGuire?" William Rogers, counsel for the Senate committee, inquired. "That's true," John Quinn plied. He refused to answer ther questions. Then Tnornas Quinn, a shoiv bald, soft-spoken man, was called to the witness chair and placed under oath. He said he had worked for his nephew answering telephones in the exporting business and "making five or ten dollars a day, about $30 a week." "Are you familiar with the name James A. McGuire?" Rogers asked. "1 signed tho name to numerous declarations while working for my nephew " Quinn replied. Rogers: "How did you get the name?" Quinn: "I just pulled it out of a hat." Rogers: "Did Jack Quinn know you were using the name of Me- Gi'"'i on l' c.sc! IKItiers?" Quinn: "Yes, I was workir-' for him." Rogers then asked if Tom Quinn know aooul a false perforating machine used "to invalidate" the licenses, or about duplicate rubber stain]);; also used on the foryed permits. Quinn said ho knew the rubber stamps had been ordered but did cot know about the perforating machine. lie also denied knowledge the licenses were forged. John Quinu came before the' committee last Wednesday but re- fu.se-d to talk on grounds lie might incriminate himself. Harry H. Levey of New York swore- under onth Dial he paid Continued on page two • i lai;L ' lars being spent to support som ••-.., super-abundant food items at : -' 1 ' L "' 11 prices that Ihey can ill-afford to pay. Fewer, probably, realize lhal support prices are particularly necessary in years of gtval 'abun- cianeic. All surplus fund c'ui't be slortU or shipped, and sometime^ Iheiv is a shortage of slora-.-.e and ship- piny space for that which can bi-. Withoiliu some support lor perishables in an overcrowded market a lot of farmers could go, from prosperity to sornelhins approaching disaster. And loiv farm incomes make themselves ii-!t Uu-ouuh uui entire commerce the same as hiuh -food costs do. So the question about supiiort prices is how much and when. And the hope- is that those who have lo an:-\ver it will r.-ali/e I'ua; you can't pk-a.se ,,-vei vhutiv, and so v.-ill fall I..LU.-I: ,,,, '- „,,;' . -,,., lor the solution. the names of Thurmond and above- the names of the . Uemocratic nominees fur prosiden- •Hal dee-tors on the- ballot in the • A '','!'.'' ~ K'cnora! e'ectio-.i. ' : The resolution re.-einded a iv.-u- j llltion adopted March ij which le-i'l 'the ol-.-ctor.s impli dyeel. Judge- I'ei'ex -;aifl that '1 runK'ii can bo vote-el t'o. :is_ a wriie-in candidate'. Today's uu.-ean.n was , canvass return.:: ol ihe •primary and Iu certify ncm cited 10 instances ss Gillars allegedly the broadcasts eiver the German radio as a part o! the Nazi propaganda campaign a;',ainsi the United Stales. Tlie- broadcasts uriginate-d. the- indictment charm-d. from Charles and Paris in France-, Hilverium Holland, and Berlin. — •- -ei Coo! Breeze Touches AH of Arkansas Schedule for Draft Registration r Sept. 11—Men b.-ji I . . man— that time is only that .stuff his old rlologu-al enemy. I/'on between paydays ! Trotsky, one of the intellectual Obviously'. StaYin so far doesn't snvrockets oi history. believe he has reached the main the diiam-1 that divided t!i<-se pay <!ay. Like any oriental com- i two inheritor:: of Lenin, commu- I mander he is more interested in 1'ii.sm's (U.-mi-g-.)d. still is a big lac- | keijijum face than losing it in a | lor inJlncnong the peace iif the i doubtful ramble 'i x '''",' ll! '" UH;; ' I . Th.- record shows .Russia —not i 1' i'om his :.'ra\'e- Loardeii Trotsky | Ameiica or England -- look the j 1 ' 1 ' 1 .'-,; , Ibrunt of casualties i,! defeating I'lghi tor 'ee \vorld-wide rule oljKa;--.! Germany. Despite his almost the j'.Tolelai-ial today. 1 " kiKiles;. miHipower Stalin was Iv'i'rt • In tne I'.remlin Stalin, the man j badly- -and perhaps he is aware Ibehevi d by some to be behind I the Jinssian ]>easant i.- a great jTro'.sky's murder in Mexico, iavs j soldier on his own soil.' but not .so jiioiPing and bides his time. Me- 1 great in a purely otk-nsive war j'.-.'.-jii.s wii:i ijutl.il') patience to con- • abroad. 'Mjlidate the gains of communism., |[ u -:;ia must be bavin'.' Iremen- •'•••'<•••} . n:-- o,'. n country In-lore j dons post-war troubles at home It .'••"iicniiig his list against l:u- ,, s .^^ ; , I.emenduns Ja/id thai '-•ori'i. a li. l mat ^ometime li'.s lo o.-eds a half eentni'y of internal -":• l.')!'u-.'.'., nr e,,,,]mir:,:-:m will !'ol-;de\-e!.,[ :IIMI( to reach ils own •ril'.-'o in lailn:c beioi'c- !''e ' or; ilu-d ; po\ver peak ; l' ; ' ; ;,''"' " f I'l'toiine'l caiHtaii-m. | ].,•<„. a ;| tii'o cm-rent frictions it , '' l!t - xvl1 ' "'"t I'xl I...'.- lhr..wn in: is cau.-;ing. J ':-eIi,-\'e Ihey a-'c n;, i Stalin .s ]'i,-iii:!i-7 I doubt it. He h-'i-: ••n,n- v . than d'Vei 'sionarv 'actis'ilies .'missed i.::,- grand oi/purtiinity ---if ilesi'-'ned del;!j- rate-)'' lo keep its "':>"'• I'loni'v i' v.'.-,. ^one-t^iH- friends and pre:-ent po"- Sl. lui is iiuv,' (;ii years old. (1 ho tential .-oemi'-s oft lr. lance. -"'"'ed lie..- ea;;e/ egoijsu; ul Adolf I don't think Stalin -.cauls war liitii-r, \viio ,-e'. o ;l to .'.-in !l>'- !'i'iw anv more than \ve do. V.'hv .'.'(,ild at at) ar.fl (iieii v.'ilh- -tit an --':oui'* he risk his I'epnlation as lie- j u ':'e :it - •)<). 1'e wuulti i::-v.- t n i 'h-d . ' 'i HUM' of modem HnssiaY Jim luosi- In.: h.:- U'emeodoiis horde.-, : (iK-yea r-o!d men don't li\-i- lorcvcr. ; '- J , ii::.l -,',e:h-'ii ci vil-y;- 1 '..ij j some- and nu oji>' )-:fniv,s ''.'.bep!..-;- h;_-. sijc- , li: , 1| \' 1 b^w.-en May. Jii-T. end !•.,-, w i .•,•:••.•••, r will snap- ins caution That Paul Klipsch on Hope Rotary Club Program Friday i Paul Klipsch enlorlaineid Hopo | Rotary club today with selccled ! readings from Lowell Thomas' ! book "Tall Stories'", iiriuciiuuly ' about hunters and fishermen. I Nick Jewell reported on lh_- Hope 1 club's recent visit with IJe-Quee.u ; RotarJans. i Club nue-sl:» today: William New; tun. Rolariau ut Faii'vicw, Qklu.: J. O. Fuilertou and James L. Mv.-rs oi I.ilile Rock; James R. He-nry. Hope native 1 , now of IJul'.ay and ' Gcor;;c W. Peck ni Hope-. Many Boosters Moke Journey toHotSprsnqs • ujf Carload after carload of Third District Livestock Show boosters left here about noon today for Hot Springs where they will issue an invitation lo Governor-Elect Sid McMath to attend the opening day of the show hero September 20. A truckload of horses left earlier. The group will meet others from over the 17-county district at the Spa race track where they will mount horses and parade through the Hot Springs streets to Arlington Hotel. There they will be met by Mr McMath and Mayor Earl Hix. In a short ceremony a 110-pound melon, grown by E. H. Hiibbard of near Hope, a $50 hat and the invitation engraved in leather, will be presented to the 'new governor. Participating will be Mayor • Lyle Brown of Hope and County Judge Fred A, Luck, president of the livestock district. The program i*, planned early enough to enable lo"ii> fens to return in lime-foi tiki fo^tba'a gajnc tonight between Hope and De- Queen, o Disagreement on Italy Is Almost Certain Washington, Sept. 10—(/P)~American officials today glumly predicted a new Big Four disagreement over Italy's war-lost colonies, accompanied by fresh .Russian propaganda blasts. Diplomatic authorities said they see no chance for success when and if the foreign ministers council tackles the issue briefly in Paris next week. Secretary of Slate Marshall cleared the way for such a meeting when he told the Soviet embassy late yesterday that the United -Stales is "wholly agreeable" lo Russia's surpri.se suggestion. I3trt Marshall said Moscow's proposal that the council reconvene today was impossible because of the timj element. He offered to have a representative on hand Monday, although he will not arrive in Paris until the following Sunday. Britain and France previously had agreed to the Russian move. H the Kremlin okays the. new date;, j'I will leave the foreign ministers council only three days to work out 'amwrnent on a problem that has defied solution for the past '/ear. Under the Italian peace treaty, 'he four powers must hand the eolfinir-s nuostion owr to Iho United Nations general assembly if they fail to reach an undorst:md- •iii! by September 15. That will be one year from -the date the pact with Italy went into effect. The '.). N. assembly will meet in Paris September 21. Marshall will lead tin- American delegation. Mose:ow has publicly urged that the three strategic African "colonies of Libya, Eritrea and Somaliland he returned to Italy under a United Nations trusteeship. Hritiiin and France opposed this So did the United States without, hov-ver, ottering an alternate proposal. Meanwhile, there was new uncertainty over the bi-pnrtisan yyreeniciit which both Marshall ioMrooVJ" simply .'.iid President Truman have said fenders. Russians Going A!I Out to Me OverBerlin Berlin. Sept. TO — W>) — JHft, tK« can officials rejected curtly (o< a Uussian attempt to jcstrict * nir Hit supplying blockaded lin. i The Russian move came hal „ day after bloody street fighlittj. "inj the tense city in which antl-C< • v *' /< munist Germans ripped down i Red flag from the Brandcnb' •ale and Russian and SovieK rolled police fired into demons tors, killing at leait one. The I J3»l •nans raised tho hammer ';• .ickie flag today over the gate,' The Russians sent a formar»,)£ :o the four power Berlin air jsas i center demanding from the U. detailed prior notice on eS£« 'light made to Berlin, Thcv ass 1 ] .'d the data is needed "m the ' .ercsts of safety." - • An American air force oflicirft said the Safely rules are ademi and the real intent o£ the Ruasl was "obviously another one their efforts to get control of' flights into Berlin " The Att eri cans have been-Hying upwards',*?! 400 planes a day into the city wrQ% food, coal and other supplies, suie«l Russia blocked the land afiES proachcs 79 days ago, • «|3 The American icply was ft U. S. air lift pilots are abiding- established lour powei flyinp rv" and that adequate mforrrutioa „„-.,» inoir ihgins is being furnished thaj Russians daily. K The new conlrox-eiiy over fly ;*»»,.. ugh the corridrohiotcmfvwbgk tkcp through the eorridois linkinp 1 er*| lin to Western Gcnnany was the 1 first in about two months T the Russians also demanded ill control over flights, winch c their occupation /one- declaring^ air safety required this ;< Capt. Vincin H. Goolun, U, *f- representotive at the air sa center, said his Russian a Captain Gorchcnko. (he note. In it the Russians mads the Un-?i usual claim that the Allied al corridors traversing the Soviet <at cupation zone and linking with the VVest; weie "csts,.. by the; Soviet commander." corridors actually wove es hshed by four power agceemei... The Russians said ^ they l ;rru,a can flights in ' trie o[rjo«t« .„ ,_, ing out air safety for both-*Sov] and your aircraft." •* The Soviets asked the Amppj cans to "guarantee to submit i' forehand — not later than one before takeoff of each flight to from Berlin —the following motion: Type of plane, name. altitude, takqolf iv-a^ route, detail and object of flight,**/! Gookin told the Russians iW Americans intended to 'operate as* before, "abiding by establls iffl procedures as agreed to on a' " power basis." "" «„ ^ McMath Says He Plons No Wholesale Dismissals l.iltle Hock. Sept. 10 ---i.-V)-- Gov. Dt-siiinate Sid McMath says he plans no wholesale dismissals of stale employes when he takes of- tioc next January. As is ciislnmar.v, there'll be change.-- in department head.-,, he inehcati el. U. S. Forces ii ^___ ,E Germany Could; Be Whipped Grafonwoehr, Geimany, Sept. 10' —(/[>)—There is ample evidence today that American forces now in Germany would be whipped) by (H strong thrust from the East. >J This was made plain when U. S. first Infant!y Division slammed groggy by "attach njjl forces" after only two days a practice- maneuvers on the Gr,af2rJ woehr reservation Oificeis w .th- 1 ing the operations were ope Ujr* dismayed that an aggressor } act" knifed through the lines so faj ~ l> so fast. The mythical pioblem \vag, An "aggressor" tiying to 'p _—„, the division back lo tht» Rh jjSj fiver had eipeuod up with tanW*" artillery and air covet The (j vl« sion was seeking to saeufiee i& self in order to piove that groi would be lost only at gieat cost time, men and money, Already the first has found .'If in serious trouble, a fotuth , its men gone and the rest likely"" be cut to pieces before ins t .ihase of the problem ends tniji A gliir.i communique fiom 33ti pean theatre, forces headquart ^aid the? aggressoi "itppeel" division's l!)th infantiy roflirn "io ribbons" after a butf but4''e^ f ly battle. The attackers pulled their 5»in« J( day punch on the defenders >n fKiper tlvs meant six divis^r*ia wore charging in fiom the Czejh, borele-r. First a he-aw baua?e VMS eio'.vn. Then wave after w re oven .ill the deT "Troops (of the Fn-l DlvisirnlV we-re- badly elisorgani/ud," a he ijuartor-s communique said. Two batlalinri.s ot the 18th :iu:-)it wen; knocked oul, living he'lo each other. A thud f)at*a" j held sonle high giouni, (hanks ,."fi(l British paratroope is v»ha i fused to be pocketed 01 thro (back. 1 The p'iratrooo outtit wdS s |v,,,, , ,, • , i ,i . n i i i' 1 '" 1 ''' l) V the British hiuh comm .,:.,,.".. i. , v , , , - ., !'- 01 ' gi'ound practice with the An: -:.ven ... ehance to help develop the !cal , forces. r<'Si'i:rce.i of her lonm-r eolonic-s „ o ••indi-r a "flexible" U. N. trustee- on the has now been r pa died American position. Mr. Truman told his ne i w.< ron- I'e'rc'iice yesterday that Marshall l had be-.-n definite and correct in nnnuuiic-iiiM this aju-ecrnent, lie elo- flined {,) comment-Curthi'V when a H'poi'lor asked whether this means 'he acinmii.-:tratiun JJHS taken the 'MK- advocated bv Gov. Thomas E. »f\vey. the GOP presidential nom- C-M, Li!' Minor Wreck V'.jjiK.' tuiiiu-r dov.'ii v,ho ai\ French Cotton Woes ;.-'l-'i-- French textile men ! A wreck at Louisiana auei iii'j Knvpt for their cur- 1 Division Stroe.>ts ye^teidav ieaul'£ They say their factories j in minor damage te> : to elo.se for lack of cot-i driven by M. D, Airobtiong ot S" nisi- of th'j iiisi.stfiii'1! of : mot and Clifton BotU of .; liiiil Ihey be paid iu -, Mr. Armstroiig c-uffeiiXl rat her than in their own I e'uts £uid seratchet. CHy PvJlfi

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