Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 13, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 13, 1948
Page 1
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Moke Plans Now to Attend Third Our Doily rea 49THYEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 285 Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn 'Taproots' Street Novel Makes Fine Picture TAP ROOTS, Waller Wringer production of James Street's novel; with Susan Hayward as Morna Dabney; Ward' Bond as Sam Dabney; Van Heflin as Keith Alexander; and Boris Karlolf as the Indian Tishomingo; playing at the Sacnger through Tuesday. Like the rest of you who have followed James Street's novels ("O Promised Land," "Tap Roots", "Of Valor and Arms" and "The Gauntlet") I was tempted to say a good word for the Sacnger t:ic- | crnbe!"25 turc before it was actually ,how,i. ! Govcrnoi-cloct Sid McMath of Livestock Show in Hope September 2Q-25~Six Full Days WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy, ra'ti roujh portion this afternoon, toru;;nf. 'i uosday cloudy with occas.on.U rain. No important temputalure cnar.gcs. Star of Hope 1899; Press '927 Consolidated January 18, ]92\ HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1948 | Southwest Arkansas' biggest show : of the year the Third District Livestock Show will get underway here Monday, September 20, and continue through Saturday, Scpt- But the caution was needless. Walter Wanger has turned Street's novel into a great motion picture. There have been many fine stories about the War Between the Stales, but "Tap Roots" is new and different. This is the tale of mythical Lebanon county, Mississippi, which, while the South fought the North, decided it would be independent and neutral. Sam Dabney had founded the civilization of the valley of Lebanon, and ruled it like a patriarch. There is a biblical quality in the novel which is preserved by the picture—with Technicolor bringing out the pastoral nature of th'o scene, ils river, its hills, and embattled farmers. Ward Bond is perfectly cast as the patriarch; Susan Hayward gives the best ncrformanco of hoi- career as the vixen daughter Morna: Boris Karloff proves his [ versatility in the role of Tisho- 1 iningo. old Indian retainer of the family — and for Van lleflin is . reserved the dramatic role of Keith Alexander, the. two-gun editor of the Mississippi Whig, v _ i quit the Confederacy to throw ,11 his lot with the Lebanon valley folks and saw his newspaper plant stoned and put to the torch—all because of the beauty name-:! ! Morna. You will say, before seeing the picture, it has traces of "Gone With the Wind." But it hasn't. "Tap Roots" is a brand new story of the South, written by James Street, Mississippi boy. and turned into a picture that doc Hollywood credit around the world. S; , Hot Springs will head an industrial parade which will start the week's program at 10 a.m. Monday. Each of the five days have been dedicated to counties throughout the district. Those honored Monday will be Pulaski, Howard, Clark. Ouachita, Little River and Garland. The opening day program: 10 a.m.—Parade 10 a.m.—Judging at Fair park roclco areno—Polled Herefords. 1 p.m. —Judging at Fair park rodeo arena of Aberdeen Angus and shorthorns and poultry. 2 p.m. —4-H and FFA Poultry. Free Act—125 feet in air—no nets. Judging—Rodeo arena, Brahmas. a p.m.—Rodeo Midway opens from 10 a.m. on. The parade of decorated floats and cars will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday. September 21, the second clay of the show. ssye Washington. Sept. 13 —(/P>~ The United States again has turned down Soviet protests in the case of the runaway school and now "considers the matter closed." The State Department disclosed , I today that Secretary Marshall last Thursday sent the Soviet emuassy McMath to Meet With Legislative Council Little Rock, Sept. 13 —fUpi—Ar- kansas' newly-formed legislative council will get its first official look at the state's next chief executive this week when it meets with Governor-designate Sid Me- i Math on Saturday. McM;;!h—who plans a conference Friday with all state college and university offcials—will the council lo aid in setting up a more efficient sales tax collection system. The Hot Springs prosecutor has estimated that present sales tax collections are only 62 per cent efficient and that the state is losing more than $4.000.000 from that source each year. McMath also plans to ask the council for assistance in planning a road program, increasing old age pensions and reorganizing the revenue department. Ho will discuss higher teachers salaries and better education facilities with the state's educators on Friday. Miss America Contest Tough on Girls Ey HARMAN W. NICHOLS Atlantic- City. N. J., Sept. 13. — (UP)—I hope my daughter never grows urj to be a contestant in Atlantic City's Miss America pageant. The kid's pretty enough, all right, and forgive me for mentioning it. But 1 don't think she could stand the wear and tear on her nervous system. The 5;") youngsters who represented the states, several cities and Hawaii, Puerto Rico and Canada in the last pageant had a rough time the past week. There were 11 judges scoring points for talent. There were fashion experts tcar-h'"rs crit i c 'zmg the stitching in the eve- Even if Henry Can't See It. World Revolt Is Still Red Goal i a note in which lie rejected: (1) a Russian request for "free an-1 mng gowns, many of which were hitched together by the gals themselves. And press. then there was Sitting there in the critical Convention (AP)—A'.pons Associated Press —Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Newspaper Woman Succumbs at Home in Gurdon Girdon, Sept. 13 —(/Pi— Mrs. Joy Eddyce Knight, society editor of the Gurdon Times, died at her home Sunday. She was 45. Mrs. Kmgat was a correspondent for the Associated Press and author of many feature stories pub- lishcd in the Arkansas Gazette and Construction of motor storage |thc Arkansas Democrat. She was building to house National Guard , active in writers' organizations and equipment was starter! here today garden clubs, on the Hempstcacl County Court- She is survived by her husband. house square. " The building will be 52 by 02 feet, facing North on 4th Street, and of brick, tile, carrying out the same scheme the courthouse building. The doors will be of steel. This building is in lieu of an armory which when constructed will be built on the cast side of Ihc structure and also will be brick and tile, Capt. Dorsey Fuller, local guard commander. It will house two trucks and 2 Jeeps and possibly all the local guard equipment. Completion of the $40,000 structure is expected in about 3 New Delhi Sept. 18 — Indian , months. Contractors arc Larry Kelly Co. of Little Rock. By The Associated Press New Delhi Sept. 13 — troops invaded the princely of Hyderabad from all four sides Thousands of — NEA Telephoto micjratory birds, flyinci over micitcwn New York, , were mysteriously felled and for more than tour hours the bodie the dead and injured literally -alnctl down of onto buildings and into the streets. The same phenomenon happened in Philadelphia the next day. Here Thomas Barnshaw, ASPCA agent and Patrolman William Mason, right, pick up some of the dead birds. Crate at right contains birds that were still alive. Hall making cracks for the papers By JAMES THRASHER Henry A. Wallace shares most of the "common men" of this war-torn and war-weary world a desire for peace. But his apparent desire for peaceful sur- . about the swim suits which were unobstructed' access-" to thcTtca'ch- to ° tifc ' ht tor a bi ° b °som and didn't i ers. Mrs. Oksana Kascnkina and with I Michael Samarin. (2) Soviet charges that the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Tolstoy foundation, an ami- Communist organization, had corn- render at any price is _ not shared j milted illegal "acts in the case/ by many freedom-loving people, "It is a matter . ,. . . - . --- — exclusively for including, we imagine, a majority i the determination of Mrs Kasen- of his fellow Americans. | kina and Mr. Samarin whether they It is Mr. Wallace's theory that ; will see the representatives of the the differences between the Uni- , Soviet government " Marsh-ill ted States and the Soviet Union | wrote. were made in America by war-lum- ; The teachers crrently are under gry politicians and militarists and j protection of the American govo'-n- moncy-hungry financiers. It is his,' ment after refusing to return "to theory that these differences arise | the Soviet Union. Mrs. Kasenkina from a conflict between systems ' of thought which can be dissolved by sweet reason into with Premier Stalin erase all threat of war. This would be a splendid prescription, and if it did not collide is in a New York hospital recovering from injuries suffered when so violently with fact it could-probably get him elected almost unanimously. But Mr. Wallace so consistently overlooks the conflict be- a conference ' she Jumped from the' third'floor"~&f and quickly , the Russian consulate in what she said was an attempt to escape. Marshall told Russian Ambassador Alexander S. Panyushkin th'fct the department understands Mrs. Kasenkina "is rapidly her health." Once she regaining Kasen- recovers. Mrs. twoen the facts and his preconceiv- | kina and Mr. Samarin, too, will ed theories that the whole case for enjoy "complete freedom of niove- his candidacy seems to vanish like ment" and will be free to see snowflakes thai melt when they whomever they wish, first touch solid ground. j The note said the Russian gov- Mr. Wallace displayed this opti- , eminent "must therefore have mistie but uncertain manner of | realized'' that lo comply with the thinking again in his half-hearted brush-off of Communist His declaration was evidently answer to Rex Tugwell. one of his chief supporters, who had said he would leave the Wallace party if Communists were allowed to do a small one any favors. After the girls posed and per- lormed all week, the committee kept them over another day. There was a cocktail party with more pictures at the Brighton hotel. Most of 'em would rather' have gone home. The champion of champions was Miss Minnesota, Beatrice Bella iBcbe) Shopp, aged 18. Address: Box 354. Rural Free Delivery 3 Hopkkins, Minn. Bebc lives in a village with a population of some 800. She's never been too far away from home. Continued on page two Wallace May Set Defeat New York, Sept. 13. — (UP)Hur- ricano winds hit the island of Bermuda at 11:15 a. m.. EDT the weather bureau reported today. I The advisory said winds would increase over Bermuda until the storm passed. The dead calm center of the Russian request of Aug. 24 "would sunport. bo incompatible with the principle cntly an of law on which the United Stales government was founded and to which il adheres." "Mrs. Kasenkina has stated to it. The third-party candidate d'd not run Soviet Vice Counsel Chepurnyk in the presence of witnesses that she doe; repudiate Communist support. He said he "did not want" the support of any group that believes in the violent overthrow of our i ,. .- —.-..^ government or lhal "puts their al-I ," lc '. i: ' IL ' al Practice for patients legiance to some foreign capital , u - n j'S from injuries such as first—whether it is Moscow or any ' other place." Bui he made il clear , , ''' any not wish to see him or other Soviet representative. "Mrs. Kasenkina has been under no restriction of any kind other than those normally required by sui.._ Shn sustained. that he did not think there were many Communists among his followers who were guilty on either count. Mr. Wallace has often confessed ignorance of Communist doctrine and vague knowledge of Communist policy. He has also, in the case of the Czechoslovakia couo. made it clear lhal lie suspects the U. S. press of anti-Red fabrications. But his declaration contained some positive and amax.ing statements. "There is as much variation in (he beliefs of Communists PS in the belief's of Democrats and Republicans," he said. (Remember Earl Brmvder. Mr. Wallace?) "I' doubt if any Marxists today are as violent as Lincoln and Jcflerson were in their day." Through all this vagueness it appears that Mr. Wallace is concerned only with Hie field of thought and blind to any a'-companying action. Perhans. to many. the democratic principles of Jefferson and Lincoln's anti-slavery stand seem deas radical as Marx's philosophy did to a later generation. But can Mr. Wallace turret lhal there were no secret under Jefferson, or that the 1 coin administration conducted no purge trials and set up no one-party system? ' Mr. Wallace says that both the communistic and the capitalistic "system of thoui.',ht" have "very powerfully gripped the imaginations oi a great many He grants thai tie-re I-.-. between them. Bui he any possible ar might result as a "ivH:-,' and says he is it because he d wars. ; Being a man of ucace. Mr Wai-! iaee probably would have disliked ! Continued oa paiiu iv. ust consider the matter closed." Marshal!':; note also informed the Russians that trie U. S. is closing as quickly as possible its eo- sulale- in Vladivostok. He asked j the Soviets to inform the U. S. of! the official date fur the final close i mg ol the Soviet consulates in this i country. j Russia announced its intention; last month of closing Us eonsulale i in New York and San Francisco. ] Firia By Lyle C. Wilson Washington, Sept. 1,3—CUP)—At the pace Henry A. Wallace is running for president, he will be the worst defeated among the important third party candidates of the jpust CO years. i The Progressive parly cam]>ni«n is missing fire. A United Press survey indicated as of today that Wallace's vote next November will be fewer than 2,000,000 in the 35 to 40 slr-i"-; in which he will be on the ballot. Thai estimate, takes account of the possibility Wallace may finally pet on the Illinois ballot where he would poll from 1,000,000 votes up. So far he is on or reasonably sure of being on ballots in ; j ,5 states in a campaign for protest votes against the two major parties. The survey indicated that votes for Wallace probably will not change the outcome in any slate unless e!i->i-tiiiM is liurlv elos'e, Jn a close contest Wallace 'would pretty near assure Gov. Thomas D. Dewey's victory over President Truman in many states. Among these a r o. California, Pennsylvania, Michigan, Wisconsin. Ohio, Now York Massachusetts. Connecticut, —perhaps Virgnia. Of all the laru- er states Wallace's vote is most likely to be a factor in California, prospects do not compare favorably with achievements the principal third parly presidential candidates sinee ifi'fii'!. Those- contests went this wav: 1891!: James B. Weaver Ponu- j..4^- us-1-4 u V.HHU v-<- n L<J t. iJi. unv; ui^ii 1,1 iti 111,1:0 iiu u II 11 L/l U storm was located about CO miles siderablv as result of the Washington, Sepl. 13 — (UP)— Republican hopes of cracking erst-w h i 1 e Democratic "Solid South" rose today lo Ihe highest point s : ncc Herbert Hoover did the trick in the 1928 elections. Republican strategist figured their chances had improved con- the is:and, the weath- and probably Southwest o£ or bureau ._ „ , would pass between 40 lo GO miles wesl of Bermuda as the storm continued its northwesterly movement. center are estimated at miles per hour and the about 140 hurricane force winds extend about 60 miles from said. Only the storm 11:15. An storm mtida residents Complete the tenter,' outer advisory edges of the the island al battle between regular Democrats and rebellious Southern Dixie- crats. They said that returns the on the basis oi: 1!K4 presidential .„.. !„....„„,_, .^ u , election, the GOP might capture at "Highest winds near the storm least a couple of Southern stales Ey United Presn A mn.ior portion of striking New v e-k tn.ic'" > '-s w-"H 'b-ick to work today, casing the effects of the East Coast's biggest walkout. Composing room employes and milers at the Journal of Com- ncrco in New York left their jobs in a dispute over a change in working hours sought bv Ihe management. Bernard J. Hiddcr, editor and commercial workers taking nvor the jobs of the 82 persons on strike. On the West Coast, CIO Longshoremen continued a strike which has tied un West Coast shipping, including the movement of cargoes for the army. CTO oil workers also were on strike in California. Brigg.; Manufacturing Co. ot De- Iroil said that 75.000 persons in the automobile industry, have boon made idle by a walkout of 170 plant guards, At the eight Briggs plants, pickets of the striking guards natroHed the gates and 25.000 CIO United Auto Workers the I rcfus0f i tn c7-o.«;s th"'r lines. Chrys- 'ler and Packard Motor companies £esti lHirl C)fC a toUl1 nf 2r '- nnn Persons 1 because of lack of supplies from Briggs, and Briggs snid 25,000 em- ployes of other small plants hnd been laid off because of the dispute. About 3.000 of the 9.400 members of New Yrok Local 007, AFL Teamsters Brotherhood, returned to work loday under a new agrce- menl for a 17 1-2 cent wage in- four large chain today. The declared purpose was to restore order. The dominion soldiers. spearheaded with tanks and armored cars and covered with air support, advanced swiftly, mostly: against negligible opposition, a government statement indicated. A Madras dispatch said Indian forces striking from the East advanced -10 miles lo within possibly 00 miles of Hyderabad ciiy, the sto'e canital. The first Indian communique said her troops made "steady progress in all sectors." The bulletin said several columns of undisclosed strength penetrated the slate. Indian planes operated over Hy- derabad all day against what, the communique said wore militay ob- jeclives. A Bombay dispatch said Indian planes made two minor raids on airdromes at Warangal and Bidar, two important Hydera- bad towns. The communique said Indian casualties were "slight" and that opposing forces suffered "serious casualties" in the Aurengabad sector in northwest Hyderabad,.where some prisoners wore taken. Lt. Gen. Maharaja Shri Rajen- drasinhji, the Indian commander, Continued on page two Berlin, Sept. 13 — Wi—'A liberal'^ Democratic newspaper here . today the "day"for achieving munibt seizure of Berlin has fixed for some time after the vember prsidential lection in United Stales, The newspaper Monfa.r*socho sorted the Russians have gi German Communists orders itep up notions dcmonr/tratiori' seize control of the city „„. Moscow wants no four-power llemcnt of the • 80-day-ol.d crisis. , . A highly informed source Moscow said last night of four-power talks' there... on Berlin crisis is "quite likely" week. The informant made prediction after the return to Russian captial of : : Raricois . . doux. political and diplomatic viser to Lt. Gen. Joseph Pierre'-.*-'* KocniR, French .military governor^-So in Germany. Seyboux left'" • • "«• Aug. ?l for Berlin, takin ,. tant documents to the thi-ce crn military governors. Until "X-rlay." - M, said, the Communists 'scixe every Opportunity', to mole riots, strikes'and'do lions" to worsen the local were slrikin i ; . was said. earlier advisory said the v-oulci "pass close to Ber- ahout noon" and warned if the British colony to precautions a g a i n s t high tides "at once." morning report .said "all precautions should Continued on page two if the rival Democratic factions split the Democratic vote about evenly. Those would be states where the 1944 Republican vote approached or bettered DO per cent '.if the Democratic vote. At least three southern stales where Dixiccrats will be on the November ballot — Virginia, Tennessee and North Carolina — fall into thai category. The 19-M count in those slates was: Virginia. 242,271! Democrats aiii-l 14.1,24 3 Republican Tennessee, :;0!;7U7 Democrat and 20(1311 Republican: and North Carolina, ! Continued on page two crease stores. >ome 350,000 School Teachers ave lome Will Teach Forever By HAL BOYLE New York -- i.-'l'i —Some aStl.OO.'l schoo!le:.iehei'h have quit since li)-lli. And even ir.ore '.vould a!:andon the field — lin- average leaehei' gets only $1.;;5U a year — except itn- eliililreii like "the belo\'ed KIII- Another 4.500 teamsters who belong to Local 282 ended a work stoppage in sympathy with Local 807 under an agreement announced by Joseph M. Adelixzi, chief spokesman for the truck owners. Rut Adeliz/.i served notice thai fivr- employers groups will file S.'i- 000,000 in damage suits against the union under Ihe Tafl-Harlley Act. West Coasl waterfront employers flatly turned down an offer to co- 'inerate with five striking maritime unions for movement of army cargoes. Longshore Leader 11-irrv Bridges, spokesman for the lid,000 strikers, had offered to load the army cargoes under pre-strike conditions. At Seattle, authorities were in- vcsfigat'ng the bludgeon death of a Booinij Aircraft Company electrician. Police believed the" slugging of John L. MacMeil. 51, was connected with a strike by the Aero Mechanics Union dnd.i against two Seattle Boeing plants. The strike has been settled and the mechanics are scheduled to return to work tomorrow. Meanwhile, Rep. Gerald W. Landis, R.. Ind.. announced at F.vans- ville. Ind. that hw would charge CIO United Electrical Workers , ous stale officers. Republicans predicted a Voting in Maine By JOSEPH NOLAN United Press Staff Correspondent Maine voters went to the poles today in a jump-thc-gun election lo choose a U. S. senator, three congressmen, a governor and var- sweep 2 S. Walnut St. Houses Purcha by J, P. cjehedulie for Draft Registration "I found thai little by liltle she was do'n;< away with even my discipline pioiiloms," recalled ' Mrs. Hushing. "She would reproach an offender and cause public opinion '<2 _ lo mm against him. I learned ,\vilh congressional contempt for tnroiigh this beloved guinea pig ! refusing to testify at an investiga- lliat children (le.-;ire above all elseUion of Communist influence;; in a to be hi-lc.i in esleeni by their as- j union strike against Uucvrus-Lrio. I Corn. children tiki ev- . Polly. They cared !]••;• parl-.saddle lo the cafe- •lia. TJi.-.v tried to te:u-h her to alk -- an;l she did leain to take i'c-.v haltin-j.. tearful steps. Then Iho thing happened Mrs. had feared ino::l. A lire iUiii'k-,-1. smoke poured into Quickly the children • i il of ihe building. And teacher and two 'r Pnllv. who • i tne reol. room anil soi C"i:-::ft-_; l 11 Ml'KicS 'V. i 11 i 11 g with ,. H'.is -,'. a:; wajkin 110/..M :'i id film about wild ducks and «ee::o wa.s iiinv/n at the re-Ill;, r Lion:; club iiu'-liu:.; today noon bv Tom Mull of the Arkansas Game iV Kish Cnmriii.i.sioii. Mr. Mull (old of plans ot the organization ami ni:-.ed preservation of Arkansas' wildlife. It v.-.is announced that the fullT.v- ing would appear at next Moo•iv'.s I, ; cu;'j club inec-ling: Dr. Bennett and Mrs. Thompkins of Oklahoma A. & M. college. Governor-elect Sni MciVlaih, Clyde Ji.vrd, prerkienl oi Arkansas Stock as...ociauon: l''red A. Luck, pre.-i- dent ul Djslricl '1'iiree l..iv<.'»'.:iL-k ass.tiCialH 'ji: aii'J Seotl llainillo.i, head of the Ark:,lisas Stai In-r of C'o'imieiee. August Bond Soles Hero Hit $13,036.25 During thi.- p', rind to ,';l lit.- Federal li l ej.n.'ru-d pill cha.M- of j U.S. Savings Bonus i ui lk-jjjpilt-ad County of major posts and Democrats wore not inclined to dispute it. But there was considerable outside interest in the size of Ihe expected Republican majority. Maine, like the rest of the nation, does not ballol for president until November but its September elections are regarded by some as a political barometer for the rest of the nation. Mindful of the old saying lhal "As Maine goes so goes ihe nation," Republican leaders believe that the larger their majority lo- day. Ihe more confidently 'they can precdicl a Dewey-Warren tri- uninh in November. The election was highlighted by a woman's bid for the U. S. Senale seal. She was Rep. Margarol Chase Smilh. '19. a Republican. Her opponent was Adrian H. Scollon. a Portland, Me., physician. The Republican . candidate for ,21,-vernor to succeed Horace A. iHildreth wa.s Frederick- G. Pavne. i former slate finance officer. The I Democratic candidjate was Louis A. Lnusier, seven-lime mayor of Birldeford. Other political developments: Dewev — Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York, Ihe Republican presidential nominee, returned to Albany from his Pawling, N. Y.. farm to work on speeches he will deliver on hi:; campaign tour to the Far West. He said he had "several ideas" but that only his opening speech at DOS Moines. la. a week frnm today is completed. Continued on page two Notes From Washington School The Washington High School opened Monday. September (i. with approximately Die same enrollment as that of lhal of the year 1U-17-HS. The faculty members are the following: J. Arthur Gray. Jr.. superintendent. Mrs. T. V. Messer, T. 11. Huisev, Floyd J. Taylor. Miss Mary M.-.rgaret Ilaynes.' and Mrs. Noelle James. Mr. Taylor tool: Miss Mary Call's place. Miss Calls resigned to teach at Big Flat. Arkansas. The Washington P.T.A. will meet j for the first ineeline, of the year : Tuesday. St-pl. 1-1. from 2:13 to 3:1:'). in the L;\ mnasium. ; The County Health nurse will be i ;.'. the high school Sept. 13. Sen*. l 20. and Sepl. 2V, for the purpo.-e i ot ;niinunixalion. I The lil>iary will be opened lo • th : ; public each <iay. Monday llnoui'.h Friday, from 2:;i!> to 3:30. L',\ ci'vimc is invited to come io lo $13,fMtJ.2:> iii read or check oul books by residents lime. School children v.-il The newspaper asserted Communist;; hope the weather inlorfre with the I can air lift thai has been ing western Ber'in and that Russians have promised "to , fere with the air supply shuttle b'v: increasing their plane' n over Berlin." Monlagsech.o said the Communist si:'mirn of control been fixed at a mooting of of the •Communist-dominated-'-S*;.*¥ 153 cialists Unity Party ; fSED):.diii-j.rt ; pSJ«? the past week. These, rbadors^HfriS/grf naner. nnid. convened nfter v<!cei"S^5*fvS ing instructions from Soviet o( pation chiefs. -••'.'• The pnrley was called lai ,. r Thursday's «iant : ahti-Conrmiih1»p;^ demonstration, during -which : "" -'•'""'' than 200.000 Berliner.'-; eh< nunciations of Comrh'unist which had forced the'. .> elected city assembly' to: ; from the Russian .sftcto.r.viii'f.p'Vi British sector lor'prolectibh';$?« Monlausuv.ho cl-itmed iTninist' gns) now''is a' -- proletariat," It:' predicrte that "SED will systematically s with all means to provoke population, elected gover and Democratic parties. Theis to strain the nerves of lo the utmost," ' The newspaper said "high occupation officials at 'Ktu.,, hendquartors v have openly . _ u , SKD functionaires Russians do not want any ,a & , ment over Berlui or Germany.." that is why they have emplp, delaying and blocking Incites;' talks at Moscow and in Berlin! •o— Washington, Sept. i:j—(j 1 )— Pros- iclent Truman took under advisement today an invitation to sp«Ucfl in Little Rock. Arkansas, during.•• the presidential campaign. . ;' While White House officials inV dicaled that lie would 'not be to arrange his itinerary to do he asked "a few days delay possibilities are explored." . .x: : The invitation was extended by Car! E. Bailey, former governor- ci Arkansas, in behalf of State Senator Clyde K. Byrd. secretary- manager of the Arkansas Liv' Association. Mr. Truman was asked to at the annual Arkansas Liv show to be held in Little Rock' Oc'' tober 4-10. , l- The president replied in a "Had it been received a few sooner my itinerary could been arranged to mako that visit) possible. As matters stand, however, I must ask •• ypwc" ? '>? indulgence of a few days <U-Ji»yM|§ while possibilities are exploreii:';'i-'fls!' You will be advised in apt Ume," ; - ; :- : :V§ he added that "I sincerely want io-Y.'S;'-?! accept your invitation." ' ; ! -^S Bailey told reporters that Arkanv'-QSp sas is "safe" fur the Truman'- '•'.*:'$ Barkley ticket. '----. -^fS His conu-i-i-nco with iiie president >v:'|i! was attended by four Truman u^so- -''-i; ciates \vlio are naiives oi Ari;tin.«,-s, ...'•'-";' ?f They are Secretary of i!ie Tiv'.astiry : ':•"?> Snyder: LCiii\e Bili'le, Secretary -to - ,.-,-"i.ft the Senate Democratic Policy Conv \;f' mittee; Presidential Assi-ilaiit John.'•..^ R. Sleelan and and Chief Justica i v '5 Bulon Turner of tiie U. S. tax/viSii court. .-.-.-:•'••;«] Another caller, l');;n r\ r oe, former V'>.;'1 collector of inier:ial revenue ai : ' Kansas City, t:aid he assured Mi". Truman he will carry hi.s native state ul MissuLiii. "The president defiiiitc ly carry ihe stale. " Nee tol-.l re ers. "fle's very deiiniU'iy sfr than he was two mouths .M.\-->," Vet Resume Classes Tonight . i:i liie libiary at tlii» period, Veterans On-the- Job d.istes v,l!l be resume (iMondayi 1:1 7;:;0. AH \e urged iiy i''unu-y jloit :it this j so a chock up can b,> >t be I dolvrniine iunv nuitiy hav ivjado the

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