Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 14, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 14, 1948
Page 1
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Make Plans Now to Attend Third District Livestock Show in Hope September 2Q-25-Six Full Day Our Daily rea Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Making People Dissatisfied Is Easy to Do If Americans' begin* slowly hut perceptibly to fnll in with the line of reasoning .pursued by the British empire for'.'hundreds of*bcars you can blnme it'on the cbtHfjio of • •vents since, the end o£ Worfg,'War * • • ' p ty*. The British;, 'stood first aiH&forc- mosl for orderly 'processes o?»%aw, whether at horho-or in their overseas colonies. The colonies in-our time had for the most part become self-governing commonwealths- — all but India, and on the Indian question the British warned the world there would be bloodshed between Hindu and Moslem. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cioudy ni norlli. ten Iral portions, cloudiness with ot- tered showers in sonlh pin-Don this afternoon, tonight. Wednesday. Not much change in tcrnperJtutca. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 286 Star of Hopo 1899; Press T927 Consolidated January 18, V92v HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1948 pnvf nf ] preparing to ride to the rescue. ilns is a life-si/.e picture of civil war—and. most fruitless of all wars, fought over the unresolvablc issue of religion. Independence is -one thine;, but the necessity of maintaining law and order rests on all governments whether wholly rv half free. You rnusl grant that India, like every nation, had a wholesome desire lo be independent; but at the same time she did not have it in her power to control the anitato'-s whose words now are being translated into a bloody war—"n war which has no end but the impoverishment of the entire country. to make neonle dis- (AP)—Mdons Associated Pro:, 1 *, (NEAJ—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Livestock Show September 20 Dignitaries galore will be on hand Monday, September 20, when tile Third Arkansas Livestock Dis- trist opens its annual 0-day show at Hope Fair park. Sue n. nolaoles as Dr. II. G. Bennett, president of Oklahoma A & M College; bid McMath. Arkansas' illon, head of the Little HOCK Chamber of Commerce; Roy Tonip- kinti, head of Oklahoma Extension Service and a brother of Mrs. "leve Andres of Hope, Clyde Byrd, El Dorado, president of the 'Ar- il is easy satisfied—ns easy as Ihe promise of vacation compared with the dis- j cipline of necessary work. Th's is a day of promisors. whose | tongues runno'h far into the dark night of trouble. | The same new:; page that, tells ! about Ihe civil war in India brings you a report on another agitator, Dr. Hewlett Johnson, the "Red" Dean of Canterbury. The dean, now in Bucharest. Romania, says (lie Communist tide which has engulfed the Balkans represents the people's choice. He compares this atheistic flood with "that of the triumphant march of Christianity." To such lengths will a man sometimes go in his effort to remain "intellectually free." The Red dean doesn't have to tell us the political score on the lialkans. We already know it. Any section of the world that is perpetii- i' iilly busted, with a reinitn'tion for " fighting everybody all the time, is, for us, not an example but a warning. The dean is just: another guy going around the world trying to start something without knowing how it's going to be finished. An increasing number of citizens arid nations, on the other hand, are beginning to insist that the world settle down for a time so some useful work can be done. That's a tougher job than around the universe telling what they are entitled .to—but it's a job everybody comes back to sooner or later, unless they are willing to risk actual want and hunger. than the record GOP victory margin set in. the 1323 governor's race. Mrs. Smith immediately tabbed the outcome as "the forerunner of a great Republican national victory." Sty.: nnd other GOP leaders hailed the results as indicative of a smashing victory for the Dewcy- Warren ticket in November. First Republican woman elected to the Senate. Mrs. Smith also is first of her sex elected without urst having served by appointment. In the seventh straight GOP clean sweep of lop offices. Republicans also named a governor I .-!iuj three rnngrossmfn. I I'nofi'icial tabulations of practic-i ally co.-nulete returns gave Mrs. ' Livestock- Association and many others, will be here. The show has grown each year requiring aclitional space to lake care of hundreds of head of show cattle and other livestock. This year visitors will find an additional cattle barn, an exhibit hall, an enlarged horse and swine barn and improved facilities on the 4-H and FFA judging barns. Exhibits will feature displays of Demonstration clubs and Smith Ifvi.OSV votes and Dr. 'Adrian H. Scolten <D) G1.B37. Mrs. Smith's majority — 92.850 beiiored a 20-year-old record Continued on page two Home others throughout the district. Slate Forestry displays. State Game and Fish Commission Ex- hibil, Malaria Control department of lhe U. S. Public Health Service and Arkansas Power and Light Company in separate tents on the Stockmen from every county in ihe district will exhibit'prize stock, swine and poultry. As usual the slock barns are expected to attract thousands. Prizes in all cle- ;0jai. Calif., Sept. 14 —(/Pi— With women and children evacuated from two communities, the pilcur- ( 'H|iip O.jai valley resort area lay blackened and -desolate today from a-' still burning 12.0(10-acro forest fire. ;The community of Oiai itself and til-} population of 3,50 0 fell the feline of the flames, but a wind shift enabled the hundreds of firc- lifihU-rs to gain control last night. Chief Pete Little of the Ventura five department said some 10 or 11 homes, including palatial summer threatened to add more work stop- dwellings of wealthy Southern Cali- pages to the city wide walkout. ''"niinns. were destroyed, but the James Stanley, president of the 'fire was halted two blocks short of Pv United Pr»s-; Threats of violence hung over the California oil strike today and Berlin, Sept. 14 — {.<!') — Gen. Lucius D. Clay said today: "I don't think war is just around the corner." The U. S. military governor made the statement to American new York 's wage demand by New striking truck drivers Richmond, Cal., local of the CIO United Auto mass picketing Workers ordered at the Richmond of I partments will run more 1 than Standard Oil plant today to keep AFL workers from entering. "Wear your old clothes," Stanley warned the strikers. "They seem to want action and we'll give it to them. It will run up a nice denial bill to cross the picket line tomorrow." Eut i f . was reported, meanwhile, thai th-: CIO unfon had reduced its wage di.-mands against Standard Oil. The report, said the union would settle if the six struck firms Continued on pane two the the business district. Initial dam ago estimates ran over $1.000,000. .U. S. Forestry official.-, estimated an area of a least 12,000 acres of chaparral and scrub oak was burned over . The area is part ot Los Padres National forest. The community of Mcincrs Oaks, P' Oi C . The highlighting feature of the show will bc the Burr Andrews' I rodeo which will be held each night except on Friday afternoon. Arrangements have been made to hold the liodeo Friday afternoon lo allow a large delegation from El Dorado to witness the Hope -El Dorado football game. The day has been designated El Dorado Day nnd hundreds are expected from I ho oil center. Each afternoon at 2 p.m. ptilation 1.500 also was throat- by the bla/.e. Women and children were evac- tcd from both Oiai and Meinct- s to Ventura, where the Red • ,» , ,, , ., , , , •oss disaster relief set im eating i Moscow talks fail, would be •' sleeping facilities in tiie -<-<-lhrine th(1 Berlin crisis before 1 Don't Think War Is. Just Around Corner', Says Gen. Cloy, Commander in Germany PRICE 5c COPY newsmen who came to Berlin on special air force flight from the United States to view the British- American air lift operation supplying Soviet-blockaded western Berlin. Clay added ho doubted the Russians "will make Berlin the final issue on the entire German problem." The American commander predicted that before any forceful actions were attempted to break the 82-day-old Soviet blockade, the U. S. would exhaust "all other .means at its disposal" to reach agreement. Cla.y declined to discuss whether bringing the Berlin question before a council of foreign ministers would mean "negotiation under ourcss." He left the impression, how- r. thVit the U. S. at least would iflitoriumv. CIVIC ! ncl Cross operations were clod by disaster exports. Ecl'vin T-JI Cnrrol and Cecil Davis. San Franc'sro. and .Tamos C. Dancy. Los Angeles Red Cross of Ventura, Santa Paula and nni'tl were alerted to care evacuees. Oini's men stayed behind to fight not be .prepared to discuss any other larger German issues with ihe Russians at such a conference before the blockade was lifted. Clav s;!' v ' thf> next steij. if the ] bring the Berlin crisis before the (United Nations Security Council as a threat to peace. Speaking of the Soviet-sponsored drive for withdrawal of all occu- JJHIIOV I"-' 1 ' 011 forces from Germany, the cha'plcrs I American commander said. '- - ' i "This could become very nopulnr in Germany, but not now. Fear of Communist domination is " Very (real. The Germans would lie very Ox-i for ! States nnd Britain 14 —I/Pi— The United accepted today that would get the M. and A. into operation." The railroad does nol pass through wild, rough territory "as most people think" Lackey related. "Instead thai section has millions ol tons of limestone and dolomite large desposits of zinc and lead, is the slate's largest producer of hardwood lumber and includes some ol the richest farmlands and ocst vegetable producing land in lhe state." Company founder, once predicted the area would be Ihe scone of Ihe slate's greatest industrial development. A delegation.from North Arkansas yesterday announced that a personal appeal will be made to Governor Laney next week for state h»lp in settling the M. and A. problem. Heading the delegation, which will call on the governor when hi Simple Samoa for the Simple Samoans—And That's That Another iron curtain has been rung down. And this time il isn't the Kremlin that is responsible, but our own government. Worst of all, this new decision slams the door to Paradise ('Pacific Local No. li by practically barring one- way passages to American Samoa. It all began when the II. S. delegation to the UN regaled their colleagues with tales of this South Pacific outpost. Newspapers carried accounts of the tantalizing discourse, and it wasn't. long before Washington began getting a good lrll( ; railway. many requests for information and I'' 10 resolution said disconlin- apnlications for passage. ! nance of the M. and A. would re- Now, there's nothing new about r ia ' c l lllc - economic and industrial Samoa. The islands arc right ! > ro '' vth of lhe 10 ' county area where they always have been, 14 degrees south of the equator and approximately in the middle of nowhere. Except for an occasional hurricnnce there's word that lovers of Mother Nature can them. In Samoa it's still local Roundup Club. It will feature now model imolcmcnts industries. cars, tractors. farm and floats from local .. Russia opposes the French proposal becaui-e no time limit was placed on such a mandate the blaze, which claimed the life of one volunteer fighter. Louis Franklin Hail. 44, of Oiai. Hall was found dopcl in a f'eld bohind his home, an- parcntly the victim of a heart at- tacit. There .was no report of any other serious injury. Tho TJir-oiT.fi orchid .ranch was described as almost a total loss—including its extremely valuable nursery, plant stock nncl equipment. The fire path into Ojni was checked by bulldozers, which rammed into residences already ablaze disturbed at the withdrawal of our army." We set out to have a very different Job in Germany anyhow," Clay continued. "I don't know what the hell we came here for in the firsV'.placc if we arc going to 4et out now." By jthe Associated Press Swift Indian columns invading Hyderabad covered half the distance to its capital from the West today and scored major advances in the Northwest, F,nst and South. The Indian communique said a force advancing from Sholapur in a "lightning" drive captured Rnja- sur, 90 miles west of Hyderabad Cil v and midway to its goal. 70 miles Ycrmana Another north of column drove Sholapur to while troops from the Northwest captured Daulatabad and the important rail town of .Talna, 250 miles northwest of Hyderabad.- These armies appeared to be enveloping quickly the whole Northwest corner ot the reluctnt stale. The ends of the pinchers were 100 miles apart at Jama and Yer- jnnna. Osmanabad, 40 miles inside Hy- derabad, was taken in the West. Hundreds of Raz.akars, private troops of Hyderabad, were reported captured. •4 ,! Indians marching from the East 1 Hope-Ashdown Plans are under way looljng to the consolidation of part of the 'Frisco railroad here with the Louisiana & Arkansas, The Sldr learned today. The u & A's chief mtoipst lies in acquiring the Hopc-Aaiidown trackage, - representing 32 miles of the 120-mile Hope-Hugo, Okla , division of the 'Frisco. While no railroad man would talk about the proposal The Star got some otf-the-record answel^ today about what an L. & A. -extension over 'Frisco ti.icks as lavas Ashdown would mean. Here's the score: The L. & A. as part of (he K m- sas City Southern raihoac! sys,tejr, has need of a more direct '" ion with. Kansas City At ,.. the 'Frisco line intersects) the rntufi line of the KCS. Theicfore, acorn* sition of this trackage would dl! two things: 1. It would allow the L & A.J KCS to save many miles' freisjhKt- 1 " *" haul over the present loutinf 'lomft'i?. 3 Hope to Kansas City, and v '/' "* .2, It would permit the KCS to ' route ih.rouj.jii i'lvii-ht imins ti^i,. Kansas City to Now Orle.m > Uj way of Ashdown and Hope, bypassing the crowded To,\ai I: *n« freight yards. Tho KCS chief en fin - er nnd his staff have made a ...mviy of the. 90 miles from Hy- ml camcd ^T"' 03 ', , „„„ Nearly 1.000 _ Britain, France and the United i h , cUc °P ler sc °>^ s < remained-on the SUtes also have agreed on a pro-I away from other ,. . , . men, directed by he roughly Little Piock, Sept. 14 — </P> — A bright picture was painted today for Arkansas farmers. The state's total cash agricul- posal for study by a committee of experts of any problems arising from the four-power meeting here. This also was a French proposal. Little hope is held out for any overall agreement on the question of the Italian colonies. Britain's representative, Hector McNeil, said if the four powers fire line, which extended over a 10-mile front. Ojai valley, some flp miles northwest of Los Angeles, is mostly foothill timber land, but contains some citrus and apricot groves. The Ojai Country club is largely backed by Hollywood personalities including Irene Dunne. Ojai—the name is Indian for tural income this year was mated at an all-time record of SliOO.COO.OOO by O. B. Brown, extension farm management specialist of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. And the Arkansas Crop Report- Service predicted the state's returns from his"vacation will be ' d (: V ops this _year will be 40 per Sl-le Sen. Ernest Nicholson, who! cc " nl)ovo previously suggested that a .special session bc called to consider stale purchase of lhe line. Tho C'humbers ol Commerce of Harrison and Searcy county decided to send the delegation to Lit: le lioc-t; a.'ter adppling a resolution asking for prcsc-rvalion of lhe long U serves. scarcely a a beneficienl | say against ( always summertime, and the livhf is still easy. Avernge temperature in the "hot" month is 80 degrees, and in the "cold" month it gets down to around 75. Food is to be had for the fishing or picking—coconuls and bananas and breadlruit and such. Income taxes are Sn a head (adult males onlv), and about ,'Jl) per cent of the people don't work for money, because who needs money when practically everything yon want is free? All this, as we said, i:; not new. For years before the war Uu-re was an intermittent exodus to the- islands of Americans who had the energy to p,el up and go so (hey could be lazy lhe ivsl of their lives. lint there way i;u .stampede-. Then eanu- this Ihoui'.hlleoH reminder of the free and indolent lite at the UN meeting. Its echoes tell upon the ears and ulcers of thousands wiih a lunch 01 infinite calm. It began to look as if eve wauled lo gel away Irorn ii at once. So the government step in and make a decision was in many ways a eriiel rii ion, but probably neces-.arv. a result about the only who will be permitted lo ;4o Samoa and :;L..iy there are i>; or pan-native Samuan;, or some- er-.- married to a Sa:r;o;m. (\Vhere you'd get to meet th, bride or groom uutsir Dr. H. G. Bennett. President at Oklahoma A & 1U Cu!iei.;e and •i native of thit area, will cun- aucl )iiv;iehing .-jervircs at First iianti.-'t church Sunday nigbl. Or. Bennett will ec-.ine 'to Hope via plane and will be accompanied by P.ov TompUins. Oklalmma F.\ic-n;;in,i .Servic-.' h •:•;•, d, ;-nd judges the Third Ijistrict of !•.'.'. Mr. Tompkins i: Mrs. Cleve Andres of Hope. !->'•. Bennetl will attend the :iis- inet show Miul will remain in Hope throii.-;.h Tuesdav. production. The expeeted income compares with $490,000,000 lasl year, which was a record high. A record-breaking cotlon crop estimated at 2.0SO.OOO bales will be responsible for the largest part of lhe liv'-i-aso j n income Brown said. Figuring on a government price support o; 30.74 cents a pound, cotton should bring $300,- UOO.OOO for lint and seed, compared with ga-11,179,000 received in 19-17. The increased production this year is due principally to much laiger crops of cotton, corn and soybeans, said Miles McPeek. agricultural statistician in .the Crop IJeporling Service's September report. A year ago these* crops were damaged .severely by drought. ' Fruit production is four per cent greater than in 1917 and 20 per cent above the average for the last ten years. The report also said: ' A corn crop of IM.IiUti. 000 bushels was in prospect Sept. 1, this being 55 nor cent above the 1947 crop and throe per cent above the t l!).'J7-KM(i average. The average [yield per acre. 28 bushels, is the I highest on record for Arkansas. , I'lie previous high was 28.4 bushels ;in 1920. i The largest corn ?ron Arkansas id was SH.OtiOilOO' bushels in agreed to Italian trusteeship fromi" nest ''~ has .maintained its rural "•••-'• .»- .. as p ec t s , -with billboards, hotdog stands and the like strictly banned. The late Krishamurti and his disciples founded a Theosophist castle in the quiet valley years ago. ——— o Youth Center Not to Open on Thursday Nights Somaliland his government would withdraw- its insistence that such an arrangement depend upon a solution for Eritrea which would be satisfactory to the British Britain has been reported anxious to assure an outlet to the sea for Ethiopia. Vishinsky insisted that Libia, Somaliland and Eritrea be treated as a single problem. Thus far the sessions on the Italian colonies have settled nothing—not even whether this actually was a meeting of the council oE foreign ministers. The Russians sav it isn't because the American, British and Soviet foreign ministers are not here. Hope Youth Center not be open on Thursday nights during the school term, it was announced today. The center will open after the football games each Friday night and on Saturday nights. Cor But Iron Horse' fsn't one — Dobbin lost but the "iron up to the air- vest::ei: : ever had was SH.OtiOillll bus brother j 1021. when acreage jilante; Washington School Disfj-ici 1 Loan of $2500 Approved l.i-lle Keek. Kepi. 14 i.'i',.-- Fif-<- applications for loans for school d'.s'i! lei.-, have bc-e:i approved bv tin•-^- ; '::i'ir':-s Ho-n-d of Krhieation. revolving v.nieh wc-i'e ainrnved at (i's ineoiln.L; Y ted ;doublu that of this yijfir. i This year's reeord 'iributod to i'avorabl ]creased use of hybr !l)i'ov(-i-i ci:liur:il |ira I Production of Idiiis i^ coi'..' i dei-aljl> ilh" 19-17 crop. ' If | A soybean crop of 1,186,000 bnsh- jels. m pro.-i'iecl Si.'it. 1. is much Harder liian lhe 19-17 crop. ! i-.\\eet po'atoes are c.-;pected to yield well hill the relatively sm:il| aereaye holus production to l,---!r>.7 maler:a|;ly belo-.s By HAL BO^LE New York. — uT) out to the motocar horse" isn't giving plane. 'I'his Frir! : iy Uie Chicago and New'York will hum with a new railroad answer to the powerful post-war bid by'- airlines for America's luxury-loving passenger trado. It is a new and glamorised version by the New York Central of its famous Twenlielh Century Limited for 40 years ils train. It will be a traveling art gallery. A passenger can buy an oil painting by a eonlemporary master Irom exhibits in lhe observation i/a-'s. lie also can pick up a radio- yield:; are at-! telephone and call London, Tokyo, we.ither. in-;Hombay or Moscow. The railroad seed aim im-'doesji'l ;;n;,,-a)iU-e. however, who ll:c 'S. | will ;iii'swi-t- calls put IhroU'J.h to at 1 Mi) ..h,. Kremlin. '''' than j K;..ch new limited — there will he I'.', o trains — will cost $2000.'Kill and consist of a diesc-l locomotive and sixteen ears. They will gov took Suriapet, devnbad City. Those in the South were reported to have advanced 25 miles from the border town of Kurnool, which is 110 miles south, southwest of the C:1 P'' :|1 - }"A\;\n troops on the south- 1 ;; 11 ll r. rrlcl ; •' lt V -cos won. a scant i 70 " 1 uu" 1 A C , capl1 ^' ITric wealthy Moslem Nizam of ow -Hydcraoad, who opposes Indian veteran American military (demands .that his mainly Hindu crnmcnt official declared today '!r.!! c L.,-> 0 , ln J h ? dominion, had Continued^ onjiagc two ot tin HjUtreft By LEON HATCH Little Rock. Sept. 14 (/P) — In 1928 they had a record 227,193 passengers who paid $9,9011,301. Last year there were 1229G1 passengers and the revenue was S,V 90:' J '''i. Only one man is alive of lhe Century Limited on ils first trip June 1;),1!I02 ,— Wilbur J.Briggs. 7(i. a conductor who retired several years ago alter 48 years of nr'-nadina. That first train — a locomotive and five wooden cars — cost only crack express,.'?) I.T.OOO, the price ot a single (sleeper car today. There were only 27 paid passengers, including the jiioU-d fiir-noior, John W. (Bet-a- million) Gates. Stepping aboard at New York, Gates announced: "This train will make Chicago a suburb of New C. E. Izard, Van Burcn city attorney today urged elimination of i toll charge between Van Burcn and Fort Smith as the Arkansas Public Service Commission resumed hearing on proposed telephone increases in Arkansas. The Southwestern Bell Telephone .Company is asking for rate increases totaling an estimated ¥1.200,000 annually. Hearing was started lasl March, when the telephone company presented its testimony. The current hearing is to allow cross examination of company witnesses and statements from inlervenors and protest ants. Izard declared that citizens of. Van Buren do not object to the increase proposed for that city if the toll is removed. However, lie said he did not believe that quality of manual .service now being received justified any increase at all. John Mohler, St. Louis, telephone company attorney, asked Izard il it were not true that the company had offered to remove the toll through incorporation of the Van Buren system into the nearby Fort Smith exchange, the Van Buren subscribers to pay''the higher Fort Smith rate. ' Mohler pointed out that the proposed toll increase was the. minimum the company is asking for all toll calls. At Mohler's suggestion, attorneys representing various cities were allowed t o present statements rather than calling witnesses for lhe hearing. Mohler said the statements of attorneys would be accepted by the company as having the same effect as sworn testimony of witnesses W. E. Phipps, North Little Rock York." And steppini.. go exactly 20 hours off at Chica- later lie said city attorney, preceded Izard in presenting a statement at the hearing. He declared that service in Korth Little Rock is inadequate lauct-tited comparisons which he i said showed thai the city was pay- |ing jiiori- for service than cities of j comparable size. I Mohler. in reply, pointed out, UiuiUa North Little Kock subscrib-i !er IV abh claimed hi;; defenses stiffened overnight. This seemed iust momentary in view of the fresh Indian triumphs. Hyderabad said at least ten Indian columns are on invasion trails. »•«', An Indian communique admitted the loss of 10 killed and 150 wounded from a column thundering in from the 'iv'0!tTb : MifcV>.ii!st'cel. tip of tanks and motor cars. Hy- derabad claimed all the invasion forces has suffered 1,000 casualties on fhe first day of the new po"kot war. India was striking from all four directions, She made the invasion on the assertion (hat disorder prevailed, that the will of the predominantly Hindu population had been thwarted by the Moslem Nizam and that private armies in Hy- derabad are endangering peoples liberties. India wants to absorb-the state and its wealthy ruler objects. The Moslem dominion of Pakistan rnng with demands for a declaration of war against Hindu India. Premier Nehru of India was reported more concerned lest the Hyderabad invasion stir up more bloody communal rioting than he was about the progress of the invasion itself. An Indian nrmy spokesman said he did not expect lhe campaign to (alee long. Hyderabad, with 10,000.000 people and many of them with Indian expect fhe might of a nation of more'than LTiO.OOO.OOO pounding on its area, the size of Minnesota, from all sides. Hyderabad hoped its case might gain sympathy and perhaps help from the United Nations meeting in Paris a week hence. The st-it'e claimed India had violated the Kl-'iTls'ill ngro'MTionl nnrlor whi^h she agreed, upon becoming a British /-lominiori; not to invade princely states. Pakistan, her best potential ally still was shaken by the sudden death of ils founder. Mahomed AH Jinnah. Kwai'i Nnziniuddin, former premier of Bengal, was an- -uy'rited aetinif governor general to JsucccL'd Jinnah. The Pakistan pre- 'mjor assured al least five throngs jWf'Karachi. who clamored for war, that Pakistan will act when the Mjfcne. is correct. sympathies, could hardly to prevail for long against cause but no'public announe(_rn«nt ot a deal between the two roiib is. ' likely until Iho matter is. broached to the IiUci'•tali Cotnnruiro Cont rnlsfc'on - - fin.U Authority on all railroad questions. rctfish . , London Sept. 14 -~(/!)-The Bttt- ish povt'inmont announced that aimy, tuvv and /ilini-i W ili be 1 . of Ujo Umj,e ititeruaUorMjt •'We inuit also nccclciafe* irnpiovcment of the equipment pB- sition, especially in the field air defense, armor nnd infarttiy weapons," Deputy Prune Muniier, Herbert Morrison told a special ; 1 session of parliament. <- ', Side-tracking for a moment a '^ bill to curb the powers of thft *-< : House of Lords—announced leasaii <•%' for the special session—Moinson H plunged almost inimpdiatvly into a i' discussion of national defense-, > 3 He appealed to the countiy toC, 1 ' accept his announcement witn ' J level headed thinking inibtcad o£ in 't, 'n panicky spirit." "•>• "We regret," he declared, "that I such a statement should have to » ? be made." t King George VI rode to the session in rqyal splehdm and a&H(J I i'. parliament to curtail the power i v of his lords. His torse speech opened a special 10-day session of P n tinman"• and a bitter politic il bil1lr< between the labor goveinmi'it and the conservative opposition oi , Winston Churchill. The king asked lh" 1. ji< latort to "amend the parli 'mi nt act ol MM]", l.iv which the laboi poveiil- ment intends lo cut in inlf the two-year period in which tin- Housr- of Lords cnn delay Uj'i lition Thu J is intended to help the govoin- iTient ram throui'.h one of its p>0i1 controversial moasuifs — nition- '- ali/ation of the iron and si' >1 uv ' flusi.i-v before the gen< r.il tluctiois t of UHiO. It seems rli'.illned to » one o{ 1 the most controvpi-Ki-l ) s-."'"'ons o f i'oo"nt |-j- fn> ¥ Thousands of spectator^ Iwd route of royal to t communicate with with equal diplomacy: "The Cen-;:'" y ^' 1 ^ 1 ' ite '' »> the Greater Lit- liiry will make New York a sub-1 url) of Chicago." in 1902 marveled that Envoys Go to Kremlin > * .'Moscow, Sept. 1-1 —(/['i — The tflj'ee western envoys went, to th is%mlin toda ;r;;iko the- 'Jl.O-itnk- journey lo Chi-j stenographer. HO "Tae trip Travelers the train was electric-lit and carried a barber, vak-t. maid and a Rock exchange without iment ot a toll charge and said liej° did not believe that a c'oinparisn'i ..1 :, I I ;of North Little ! other cities of isame size was Hock ;»!onc approximately relevant. y for a meeliii'.! with Foreign Minister V. M. Mol- the first four-power ' ts Theiu whtte gk-nmiid For, .sure as voii full-scak- U-t-k tu lh. include some who take civilization v,' i'irsl thing you kin bo radius and I Continued on c-ai'o in 11) h.uurs a\'L-raging mil-i-s ;ui hour. The return trip to NVw York will be faster - 15 1-li hum's. i i 1 1 .•; '•fi.-ii..ianls n!' ihe C'eulurv Ihe laih-na IIKIN L'i'i raj in.^ a re.i.;ii V.i/-liour ser\irk and Chicago and gnaiant ; in p:-..- i-\ei".' ppssenger SI eh hour tin. 1 limited w •\ Bi ilish i U-' 1 .'. spaper irm.'d at that lime: "S'-'i-elv ii is eiily -ii! experi- ratnrs v.'ill si.on finfl -.veiling fortunes in ;ji iM-'C-rly in t.-undi- 'ing ,MMiiie\- Ijelter ely, tlie nil-hour atj.; luluned.'' aiidinu-d. Tile fciied- i.-ut furth <>!'•:'. ami limiteds :.;.-!-.- ai-.c! J'aiVi:. Others who made statements at a moining seasion included Wil,,,„,.,,.., i.iv , i j -,, ,, liam J. Kirjy, Little Rock; W. C. jouiney. We traveled with the 1 Beiiton.Menu; Floyd was with joi»tiny in Moscow since Aug. ,'>(), the when U. S Ambassador Walter lfiodc-11 Smith. French ambassador said IJrig;. 1 .- was kind n-rallii): of routine," the first! ojien, and in the jnornin; liassengei'S woke up they made soot was • v hnael ci tirst Twenlielh | looked like they h;r1 been which startled ,up fur a minslrel s'auw." 'Hack in 1902 by i Air-conditioning ended the rc-Hiilai ly-hfhe.l- | pi obJem in Iff^-i. liriggs also service in Ni:\v alui.-vd for ihe fii-vt trin n;ydi ihe Century in 103B. whi-n it streamlined. Thai i-ditiun. liki. l!l'5i; Version, was designed Henry Drevfuss and built Pullimiii-Struulard. But present innovations lor sender coinlort such as loam |>t.'r maltresses. llouresc-c-nt ''"' ami inter-car diul teli iiilert-.st a VL'ti'i'rin trainiirin irigxs su iiiiR-h a.s the new but'.un' ciovn'S. They s-.'.'ing ai the touch of a hand. • list :i t(j have to put our v.'eight against 'em on Hie he suid. "I hate to think ill Hie tlui,,.-, 1 llial to j)a.:-h •Jo years." tonville Springs, LoJiukc. o i J 1 lic-cd. , Ben- lie be r ancj Charles A. Walls, Jr., Yvos Chataiynfau and special British Envov Frank Roberts snw Molotnv and his deputy, Andrei Vi- shinsky on the Berlin question. •iThe three westc-niers met among proet th" monarch nnd On ride from Buckingham P.Udi'O In ;m Irish !-'.-<to oonrh—1 i,t n^ed at Pr'iiorv; Klizahoth'E wc-ddin^ A sovereii'n's rscoit o' h H'i,c,hold [."ivairv trnlt'"! alon • in lull uniform of blue and M -1 polished hre.astnlati >- and nncl red plumed helm in the bright sun. I>ut—lil'e rlu- rtiv.il .idrln ^o.-Wttt- ton for the kin!' hv hi 1 ibui tnt'i- is<"j-.S"-the roval cei p-'orn > u 1 "*-^ cut short. The royal coupk took the sl'ovU-st route f inn UirKji'j;- ham Pala'-e tu the I!.ni,t nf PJI-, liament. The st.ite. om n n liami nt was the shoi t t ord. The eni.ire e-.-i t n u •> / lifted lour iriiiinli's, wiiii fht 1 'i ' i ''Tilling only 50 seconds to lead hub od- drc ss. The king said: "My lovris ari:i mem % < f uai- (i 1 K't- of UIP House of Commons. I h i monod yr-u to me-'t i< 1n, 7 iini i in oiriei- that you m i\ ,st unihf consideration to tile I ill to -n"ml oarlianu-nt Art. 1911 op w'j't't liy-mselvrs juat before they went then-' was d'saL'ivomt i.t **i /i r» * •*» i •*"' 24 Bag Planes to Fly Over Hope Sept. 18 111 Opel. servanee Seiilern'je;- II!. •2-', B-:!;i's I Billy will lly in lorin, ;;l i!:Ii5 p.m. Tlu. planes v.'ill appeal ; 2:'£) on the : This aniKj ' !li..- local lii. jCily Hall. of Air Fnrce Day ' ' """ " flight of ', f Mitchell Bomber) same lliyht same ci a y. iieeiiieiit v.'as made c:'i::tin..: office in II o the Kremlin. The new meelin flowed th.- return of Francois iSeydoux, French political advisor (in Germany, with report:; on the Italka held in Hcrlin by the four jiii'litary governors. i The three en\-oys left the Kreni- I jhn lugelhei-, from the U. S. en!- j jbassy. where they had been meet- • iing. i j 1'i'ipie Minister Stal'n was not I i present at thv Kreinliu jnoi-tin^i another in a long series of four- i .'.'or talks which begun the end j July. l-'olU'was.; the session, the throe : sterner. 1 -: were in confer al lin-| itish embassy, an American cm-! ssy spokesman said. I th.e two Houses last. "It is not. propos'i-d other business befon present session. "I pray thai the li alm:;;h'v mav reit b <vt_*-;i ion bii'i" orv HI in U j ot t! Piinie JV!i»i;:!er '(.-iirl the si a.-.i»n. l)obi)ite the kiuy.' mi olli'M 1 buyiiu.'ss, t"l ID bo a C!")S ler a sUiU-mi.nl b • k I,-, t o- Gt no* by : The Unite-! States hu " (H'MJ a-.:res of com:v., Schedule for Draft RegSstrotson Sept. 15 or Sept Jo -Mi" b 'tti i»i 9-9. 17 or Sept W -Mai tola ,i '4 Sept 1030.

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