Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 18, 1948
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Make Plans Now to Attend Third Distrjct Livestock Show in Hope September 2Q-25~Six Full Days Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor -Alex. H. Washburn Peacemaker Dies Jungle Book Zoom! Blessed is the role of the peace maker; but, also, it is a. dangerous one. Count Folkc Bernadottc, nephew of Sweden's king and United Nations mediator for Palestine, was murdered yesterday in Jerusalem. Underworld elements did- him in, even as he was struggling to extend the brief truce between '.warring Jews and Arabs inlo a permanent peace. Persuasion hasn't accomplished much in Palestine. But it has accomplished even less farther north, where the Western Allies and Russia have been glowering at each other for a couple of years over a bone called Berlin. If these events shake your confidence in the abstracl nolions of law and juslice and humanily that are written down in books remember thai books stand for ideals, while their translation into accom- plishmenl is a grim job lhal has baffled men for Ihousands of years. WEATHER FOHECAST Arkansas: Fair this . nffernbon, tonight and Sunday. No important temperature changes. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 290 Star of Hopo 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192S HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1948 (AP)— Means Associated Press iNEA)—Moans Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY I am re-reading Kipling's "Jungle Books", in which, like "Alice in Wonderland", the words are for children and the meaning lor men—and some of the so-called jungle laws are as true today as when Kipling wrote them two generations " ago, not to mention the fact that he stole these truths from a tradition of living things that runs back to when the world began. You read, for instance, that in the jungle law-and-order depended on a rare combination of the sharp tooth and the fleet foot. Contemptible alone among all the people of the jungle were the monkeys—who forever talked of doing things, but left accomplishment to others. .* • Prcscoll Curlcy Wolves served notice last night that they are going to be plenty troublesome given a few games under their belt and worried Hope's Bobcats uljiuy before losing 25 to 0 before a large crowd. I The Wolves were fairly powcr- | ful defensively but were unable to get within striking distance last night. Their best bet offensively was 175-pound halfback Poachoy, while Orren was the line's power house. The Hope team, still lacking that ncccsary blocking, didn't push over the first tally until early in the second quarter. It was Sutton anc Brill practically all the way foi Hope with Bobcat swifties going for long gains time and again Sutton made three Hope touch downs and Brill scored Ihc olho". Expecting a breather Ihe Pjcb cals ran inlo a pretty hefty bunch of boys who fought to the finish bul were unable to handle Ihe Hope backs. Prcscotl could do nothing with the Bobcat line and had to resort to passes for practically all their yardage. Tne Bobcats play Kl Dorado here next Friday night. Queuille to Ask French Assembly for Confidence Vote Paris, Sept. 18 — (UP) — The rrench cabinet today authorized 'rcmier Henri Queuille to demand i vote of confidence in the national assembly on the government's 1,00 JOO, 000,00 franc tax and finance bill. The cabinet took only 10 minutes o agree on staking the life of the Quouillc's government on a con erencc vote when the drastic econ- imy bill, which toppled three previous cabinets, comes up for pub- .ic debate this morning. ^ Queuillo won a swift early vie- Lory in the assembly by demanding and receiving approval for immediate discussion of the economic measures. The vole was 404 lo 181. Queuillo hoped, by forcing a shut down with his government's existence at stake, to bring his coalition parlies into line in support of the highly unpopular economy program. Queuille reportedly planned to warn the assembly that rejection of the program would mean still another government crisis, bank ruplcy and perhaps the end of France's fourth republic. Rejection also probably would mean Ihe United Stales would i e ; the French government U<-P of 15,080,000,000 francs in Amen can aid under the European Rr ovcry Program now held in blocked accounts here. 266 Lbs. Melon in Two Pieces That loud "Zoom!" over Hope this morning was a formation of four P-51's "buzzing" our town as a reminder that today, Saturday, September 18, is Air Force Day. It's a reminder of other things too—that wars are never really won, nor peace secured, until a great nation resolves finally to keep up ils fighting strength on a respectable basis. Budenz Haymaker at Wallace Is More Serious Than Eggs By JAMES THRASHER Henry Wallace has had a lot of eggs thrown at him in the last two weeks. But it's no egg that Louis Budenz has thrown in an article called, "How the Reds Snatched .-Henry Wallace." in the current Collier's magazine. What Mr. Budenz has thrown looks more like a political haymaker. The author is the former managing editor of the Communist Daily Worker. He tells his story from his experience as one of the Heds who, he says, hatched the Wallace boom on orders from Moscow. Something happened during Mr. Wallace's wartime visit to Siberia, he svrites, that caused the Kremlin to send urgent directives to its American agents to support .the then vice president's political ambitions. The orders were issued at a meeting in June, 1944, which Mr. Budenz says he attended. The article goes on to say that Communists all over the country —not identified as such, of course —flooded Democralic politicians with demands that Mr. Wallace be re-nominated for vice president in By The Associated Press Fort Smith's Grizzlies have an early lead in the tale race of the stale high schools blue chip division— me Big aix or iriple A division of Ihc Arkansas Athletic As- jsocianon looiuail setup. I In the first game of the Big Six | Conference—ciuaied lor Ihe :-uite s six larger high schools—the Fort Smith crew detcated El Dorado 121 last Friday night. Two other Big Six members won non - conference games. Hot springs breezing in 30-0 over Iviansiiekl, a District Four Class A outfit, and North Little Rock nipping Catnolic High ol Little ROCK, i a District Five Class A crew, 6-0. The two other members, Little Rock and Pine Bluff; handily dc featcd noncoiucrence foes 'inurs day night. El Dorado trounced last week by Class AA Blytheville broke in front of Fort Smith, but the Grizzles took advantage o£ two fumbles, one on the three-yard lino and one on the 33, 'to score twice. It took a 43-yard trip by Carleton Combee lor North Little Kock to shade Catholic High, but in Hot Springs, Coach Joe Dildy in his debut, used 30 players i ntaking Mansfield. In an inter-division Double A clash, Russellville served notice on division rivals with a 12-0 victory over Van Buren, which had held Fort Smith's Big Six entry 7-6 the week belore. Halfback John Rye scored one Russellville touchdown on a 70-yard jaunt. Stout Subiaco Academy bowed to Texarkana 13-G in another in- terdivision Double A contest. Three other Double A teams took on Class A foes and two had rough going. Camden nosed out Warren 13-12 and Blytheville defeated Paragould 10-7. Hope had an easier time downing Prcscotl by Telephone Rate Increase Germans Tell of Red Uranium Mining 25-0. 1944. They conducted" a similar campaign when his appointment as secretary of commerce was up for Senate confirmation. Mr. Budenz recalls that he was at another Communist meeting in February, 1045, when a top boss named Trachtenberg told the National Board, "We have taken Wallace into custody." And in December, 194G, the Red periodical Political Affairs urged the creation of a third party and, says Mr. Budenz, "singled out Wallace as one who had 'contributed a great deal toward checking the GOP advance.' " Mr. Wallace and his board of slralegy may denounce Ihe article as an election-year smear. Bul we don'l think it can be ducked or brushed off thai easily. II is, we repeat, no egg. Any detailed answer that Mr. Wallace may make will be largely a mailer of his words against his accuser's. But there are external factors that will handicap the third-party candidate in any attempt to explain away the charges. No one, not even Henry Wallace, denies that he has the active and unanimous support of the American Communist Party. His campaign is being managed for the most part by persons with records of Communist sympathy and left-wing activity. He has never renounced the support of Communists as such, nor has he strayed from the general line of Soviet- Communist international policy. Against such a background it will scarcely be enough for him to deny that ho is playing the Communist game. There is as HHle chance thai Henry Wallace will be elected president in November as there is that the Communists will seize control of Washington tomorrow. But that is no reason to ignore Ihc charges of Mr. Budenz. Continued on page two Negro Veterans to Meet Monday at Yerger School There will be a special meeting ut Yerger High School Monday night, September 20 al B o'clock tor | all veterans who are interested in any type of education or training. Representatives ,'rom the Veteran Administration will be present to explain all types of training open to veterans. All vc-lei a'.is are urged to be In Class A scraps. Magnolia, division titlists, romped over Gurdon 21-ti in a Dislricl Seven game. Conwny, District Five winner last year. dropped another inter-district encounter lo Malvern 19-0. Eudora took on Class B Dumas and was held lo a scoreless lie and Clarksvillc defeated Class B Daranellc 13-0. In Ihc B division. Dcrmott de Continued on page two Walnut Cove, N. C.. Sept. 11! — (UP)— Stokes county's mulc-and- snakc fight was pretty well washed up today. The snake had disappeared, and j Martin Mitchell, who claimed he was the real owner of Moby Dick, the kickingest mule in the county, had joined Ihe Socicly for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. Mitchell said Moby Dick really belonged to him rather than to W. T. Schaffer. the blacksmith who said he would match the mule against a carnival boa constrictor. Mitchell said Shaffer took Moby Dick Thursday, telling him he wanted to have some pictures of the mule made. Mitchell said he heard about the mule-snake malch Friday. "II was just a cheap publicity stunt," he declared. Meanwhile, Carnivalman Bill Page—owner of the boa—refused to tell where he had taken the snake. The match was arranged after Page, owner of Ihc Mighly Page Shows Carnival, lold speclafors his snake could eal animals. A group of skeplical farmers challenged iim to pit the boa against Moby Dick. Meanwhile, this mountain town rang with rumors that the fight would take place in a hidden spot .n the woods instead of at the carnival grounds, to prevent the law [rom stepping in. Page and skeptical farmers hereabouts arranged the death-battle after a side- show barker had plugged his show featuring a "serpent thai swallows animals." The farmers reportedly had a pot of more than $5,000 in tobacco money ready to bet on "Moby Dick, the kickingest mule in Stokes county." Carnival folk were said to be ready to meet it with bets on the snake. Gov. Gregg Cherry said yesterday lhat he didn't think 'such bat : lie would take place in the' state. "What chance would a male have against a snake''' he asked. But in Raleigh, State Zoologist, E. B. McachaiTh; was inclined to Continued *4i Page Four Shown above are James C. Wilson, president of the First Bank and Trust Company, right, and W. C. Horley, vice president, left, with two prize, watermelons grown by A. J. Middlebrooks of Hope, Ar'< birthplace of Wilson. The melons will be on display for 10 days' after vyhich they will be cooled and served to the employes of the bank. Pictured above are two water-; Hope is the birthplace of J. C melons shipped to Perth Amboy, I Wilson, president of the bank. Ihc N J and ihe picture and story | melons were obtained through ms ar" reprints from the Perth Amboy [ tricnd. former U. S. Senator Lloyd Evening News. | Spencer, president of the r irsl The Firsl Bank and Trust Com- " puny is displaying to the local community Iwo prize watermelons grown by A. J. Middlebrooks, Hope. Ark., one weighing 143 pound-:, the other weighing 123 pounds. The melon weighing 143 nounds is the largest grown this season in Hope, which is the Water- National Bank of Hope. .These melons are Ihc over seen in Ihis area and have Little Rock, Sept. 1!! ~(/n— Tfje Arkansas Public Service Commis- ion has Southwestern Bell Tele- unone Company's rate increase pe- ;.itiun under advisement, but Arkansas customers will pay higher rates in the meantime. •A motion for a temporary rale increase was granted by the PSC yesterday at conclusion of a four- day hearing on the telephone company application. The new rates go inlo effect Monday. The company offered to post bond to insure refund of any excess charges between the temporary increase and Ihc permanent rate which the commission cwill grant, but it was not required. On the basis of rates proposed in the original rate increase application and an amendment to include additional services, the company estimated the increase would cost customers $1.868.000 annually. Near the conclusion of the hearing, however, it was estimated that because 01 additional customers, the proposed rates would produce an additional $1,929,000 annually, exclusive of the fcdcial excise tax. The amount of the temporary rale increase was not immediately determined. The company agreed in conference with PSC staff members to make no im- Ticdiate rate increase for magneto ir crank type telephone exchanges, and lo make no changes n the Fort Smith-Van Burcn and Bcrryville-Rogers toll situation. The temporary rates authorized correspond to the exchange rates proposed in the company application. Rates increases for single party residence phone service will include: Soarrv $2.25 \r, S2.7S: Ark="lnl- phia $2.25 to $2.75; Malvern $2.50 to $2.75; Conway $2.50 to-$2.75; Nuernberg. Germany, Sept. 17— W') — Two Germans who escaped from the Russian uranium mines in Saxony, looking beaten and worn after only n few months work said today 20 Germans died there daily. The two are Willy Schmidt, 3tt, and Horst Geilcrl, 22. They said they were forced into the mines, at Aue, in Saxony, where more than 100,000 Germans are employed in what amounts to slave labor. How they escaped is a secret. Schmidt and Gcilcrt said they had to work in Ihp mines because Ihey refused to join the Coinmu Tells Ferguson to Attend to Own Busines nist party. They gave this picture: Each man must dig three cubic meters of ore daily, whether it takes eight hours with the primitive tools or 16. Scientists examine the hard rock for uranium, basic substance in the atomic bomb. The mines have no water pumps nor elevators. The men are given only open flame lamps. Explosions occur regularly. Blast fuses distributed are so short that the man who lights them must be lowered on a rope, then hauled up rapidly. Sometimes he doesn't make it. Airforce Day Observed largest ofj created a great deal of interest among customers of the First Bank and Trust Company. Wilson staled tlu't Ihe general public is invited 10 come in and see the melons. He says the "texture and flavor of the Washington, Sept. 18 —• I/I') —One voar old today, the independent U. S. air force flexed new peacetime; muscles for the home iolks. Celebrations across the country marked the air arm's first anniversary as a full equal of its elders the army and navy. From their hoss. National Defense Secretary Forrestal, the airmen had «m official "well done." Bombers dramatized the occasion. B-2!) superfortresses thundered across the country from takeoff melon Capital" of the United Stales I melons are the very best though for large melons. o! extremely large size." The largest melon ever grown hi!. The melons will be on display Hopo was grown by Mr. Middle^!.for.-ten -days or two-weeks, -after Magnolia $2.50 to $2.75; Paragould $2.25 to $2.75; Hope $2.50 to $2.75; Helena $2.50 to $3.00; Camden •f-.i-^ i(> $:j.mt: Blyihevillc $2.50 to $3.00; Jonesboro $3.00 unchanged; •'ayottoviHe S2.?s to S?.()0; El Do- ado $2.75 to $3.00; Hot Springs 5 2 50 to $3.25: Pine Rlnif Sra.5'1 "> $3.25; Fort Smith $3.00 to $3.25; Little-Rock $3.50 to $4.00. brooks in 1935 and weighed 195 pounds. It was shipped to Powell, movie star who was born and kansas. in Hollywood, reared in Ar- which they will be cooled and served to the employes of the bank. Wilson said he is "sorry there is not enough to serve a slice lo the public in general." The Five Eltons Miss Lcnclle Goza and Mrs. Patricia Johnson, both sludcnts at Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia. arrived in Hope Thursday, September 16, to work in connection with the home economics department of the Hope High School as part of their tea- ehc-r-training 1 program. They will remain for the dti'M- lion of nine weeks during which lime they will be observing classes, working up units, and gelling experience in teaching classes under Ihe supervision of Mrs. Hamillo.i Ilanegan, home economics instructor at Hope High School. Miss Goza is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Goza of Arkadelphia. Mrs. Johnston is Ihe daughter of Mrs. \V. A. Raymond of Mabelvale. They will reside at th-: home of Mr. and Mrs. died Hall on North Louisiana during their I slay in Hope. for Draft Ends Today Washington, Sept 1U —(/I 3 )— Registration for the peacetime drafl wound up today as the last of the nation's 18-year-olds reported. Signing up. started August 30 with the 25-year-olds—from now on youths will fiport to their loca" drafl boardsj age of 18. " gistration cen try will close., Selective S' here had no i men are on it said they will, week. , National hea had no reports- to Question Red Teacher us they reach the 20,000 special re across the conn ficc headquarters how many young joks, and officials bl know unlil next Washington, Sept. 17 — (/P) —The House Un- American Activities committee said today Mrs. Oksana Stepanovna Kasenkina will be questioned at a public hearing in New York nexl Wednesday. Mrs. Kasenkina is the former Russian school teacher who jumped from a window lo escape from the Soviet consulate in New York last month. Her testimony is wanted in connection wilft the committee's invesigation of Soviet espionage in this country. Chairman J. Parnell Thomas (R-NJ) said a subcommittee*,would question Mrs. Kasenkina at Roosc- Conlinued on Page Four points around the world, and giant B-36s toured the nation on non-stop trips from a Texas base. The air force took the secrecy wraps off some of its newer, weapons, including four experimental el fighter planes. Speakers in scores of cities'described air power's job in national defense. Air fields held open house so taxpayers could take a look at some of thu things their dollars aje buy- fi-."'\ v .-•• ••-••-.•—• -'• . " ! . Forrestal, in a Washington address last night, said "air power is peace power", and spoke out against Communists here and abroad, who charged that United States defense preparations in a dangerous World add up to "war mongcring." Referring to these defense measures, Forrestal asserted: "No sane person, whether he lives in the United States or any other country, can entertajn the idea that we are taking these steps jecause we like the prospect of another world conflict." He denounced charges that big business, labor and military leaders want war. He contended that "of all the elements In the community that detest war, business and labor are the paramount voices of opposition." Forrestal said war is "counter to every principle of business enterprise," while for labor it means unpleasant restrictions such as Continued on page two Washington, Sept. 18 —'(UP)—• Attornev General Tom Clp'k siig- • yested bluntly today that Sen. Homer Ferguson, R , Midi., mind his own business and let the justice department handle all communist and espionage cases. In a sharply-worded reply to Ferguson's challenge that ho , prosecute all known Communists in and out of Ihc government, U46 attorney general said: "I would appreciate it it yoii would quit trying to claim ciedit for the work of the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Department of Justice, and keep your po-t litical activity out of the field o£ serious prosecution of offenses-under federal statutes " '?. Ferguson, who is chairman of 4 a < special senate investigating com--^ mittec. said yesterday that ths "-*f. Justice Department h.ls sufficient i evidence in its; files light now to^jjj proceed against communists in slx'V; major cities. He named Washing-, < ton, San Francisco. Los Angeles, _^ Denver, Salt L-uUu City mill Ba"tS5.-"Vj Hinting broadly that his depart- {. merit is already piepaung to se6# * • Indictments against Communists in $• some of the cities'mentioned. Clark i criticized Ferguson fen di«ii:los»rt<J~* "most confidential curnmal mat- J, tors." T "Your indefaligahlr- desire for, i headlines in this legard," C!ar'\ j told Ihe senator, "is veij detiimeft- tal to the prosecution OL important t cases." '• Other Justice Deputm-nt or- ~ ficials said U. S. .Uloineys a.'o j ready to go befnic fedeial f tllfl "i juries in several citiet, riLi'h.ip*. „ next week, to seek md>ctmfr.i-, > against a number of nlh">cd Coca- " munists once employed by the, \ government. They will ie rhmgwa,. J it was said, with toneealins thei- 1 Communist affiliation., to runatw on the;-government payroll. ,<, Meanwhile, a house. iinAniftlcs't * activities subcommittee, look' £i weekend recess in u> secret investigation of Rod spy uetivllici., ,-•"1 The group lias promised to reve.pl, a "shocking chaptvt' in J* munlst atomic espionage within the next few clays. Seek to Get Honeymoon of Socialite companicd by and deformity, alcoholism, t jf an eyelid, h"t might Ft. Pierce. Fla., Sept. lil —(UP) — The dream honeymoon of Socialite Francis Hitchcock and coal town bride suffered another | they delay today when their plane was forced down at an abandoned airstrip here by u heavy rain and windstorm. j The 31.1-year-old sportsman and j his 23-year-old wife were en route- to Miami yesterday to catch a , , flight to South America when the-! "weight-beam, storm forced them to land at "St. Lucie's Airi^irt." a former navy field near lu re. They ImclYhiked three mill's into town and spent the night ;U a local hotel "until' the slorni blows over." ,,£ llitehcocic'iend his third wile, tne former Sle|fjianu Saia, .took oil from Delanjt. Fla. yesterday . dc- | spite Ki)i;il]'-'cralt storm' warnings | jiosled "along Florida's east coast. } The brideuroom had cracked up | his private plane several w e ok s ; aL'.o and it had just been repaii eu. ! Tile couple telephone'.! Miami to ! cancel yesterday's reservations to , 'quarters said it has delUjuencios, but added Dial hcMJft'y penalties are provided for failure to register. The viaximum is five years' imprisonment, u $10,001) fine, or both. Meanwhile, prospective draftees liad a handy list, to study. Announced yesterday by President Truman, il sels oul the informities that may keep a young man out of uniform. The president, a World .War 1 veteran, reinstated flat feet as a disqualification. That disability kepi men out of World War 1 draft. But it didn't make a bit of difference in World War 11. The 31-page directive issued by the White House listed 147 diseases or ailments that "may disqualify ,a registrant for service." Re- jgislrants were advised to ask for-a his j local medical checkup if they think have.' any of the M7 'ailments in order lo save the lime of an, army checkup later. In addition to "flat feet, when ac- Carmen, Killed and Revived More Times \han Vaudeville, Suffers Again In the Movies By HAL BOYLE New York, Sept. 1IJ — </P) —The movies have stuck another stiletto in poor old Carmen, the greatest female knife cushion in literature. For more than a hundred years i in Columbia's glossy technicolor production, "The Loves of Carmen.' The other day I went to see a showing of Rita Hayworlh's $4.! 000,000 version followed by Geral- now this Spanish gypsy wench.has . d j ne Farrar , s Un5 t . piCi now C m- niarked tymptons the lisl includes ant-ring, deformity cerlain warts on areas.' break, and loss of Says Top Ktszi Alive, in Russian Hands been giving men's hearts a wrench — on the printed page, on the operatic sta^e, on film, and over tne radio. She has been killed anrl revived more often than vaudeville. But every lime sl>'? exnirps — frnm a knife thrtisl through Iho heart by her lover — il isn'l bloody she's shedding. It's a profits-transfusion tor tile boxofl'ice. if'- This durable girl lias had fj»U.- a history. Prosper Mc'-imee, " the French writer, scribbled her story in 1845 for three reasons -,- to please his greatest love, his greatest friend, and because he needed to buy a pair of pants. , , ..,...,.„ H was essentially the story'of a In,- nf n beauteous gypsy la.ss with the morals of a mink who chanMed lovers as often as she. did her far- rings. She lured a simple soldier from his duty, got him to 'join a balmcd in the Museum of Modern Art's film library. How Carmen has changed; she sure has improved with age. In 1915 she was a plump, moon-faced damsel who moved jerkily across the screen with exaggerated gestures and expressed emotion by rolling her eyes like a pair of wild dice in a white cup. She wore more gauze than the Red Cross rolled into bandages in two world wars. But today — 'JIJ years later —Carmen has slimmed down to a red-haired spitfire who rolls in Ihe street in a hair-pulling fight with another woman, and they expose more thigh surface than I've seen since the last time I saw Sally Rand. Perhaps because Red shows up well in technicolor, the 1948 pic- band of ,,.. ..... ... ... dits ana got her bosom ventilated. '.iy the soldier's dagger when slie tried to give him the double | switcherpo for a handsome bull. ! fighter. The laic hit thi' jackpot. By Joseph Nolan • United Press Staff Correspondent*, President Truman and GoW Thomas E. Dewey stepped up their efforts today to win the support of the nations's farmers. " i The president planned to an the Democrat's faim at Dexter, la., this afternoon ia: ;he first major speech of his current campaign swim; through the West. He was expected to takr> another crack at the Republican congress for failing to approve hu> recommendations Gov. Dcwey went on record as.v wholeheartedly in favor o£ the farm legislation passed by the 80th. Congress, including it= pttcp sup-; port features. He accused the ad- minislralion of "intentional fabrication" in attacking GOP farm: policy. The Republican standard bearer scoffed at Agricultuie Secietary Charles F. Brannan':, chaige that the Republicans are out to wreck: the price support program, "That charge," said Dewey, "was created out of thin air arid was designed to deceive pioducers of American agiiculluial pioducts , . .A firm inogram of plica supports at reatonable levele, will benefit both product.is and consumers." Dewey made his statement after conferring in Albany. N Y , with the chairmen ot the benaie and House Agriculture committees , In Denver, Brannan stu-1; to his guns. The reaction of Ameuuan farmers, he said, hud ton'vd Dewey lo give "minimum lip set- vice lo price supports ioi farm products." H. L. Mitchell, president of the National Farm Labor uniim. promi ised that his organization would "leave no stone unturned" to insure Mr. Truman's election. "It is unthinkable." he said, "Ihal the farm people, of this na. lion will again enlrusl their welfare to the forces that bankrupted them under Republican trations." smugglers and'ban'-' Hire kills off at least a dozen peo- 11 has ten times as much action as Ihe earlier film, bM; omits the bull fighting sequence. Wn the 19.15 saga the bull performs so nat- jurally he makes Miss Farrar and mid the- late Wallace Reid lood insin- In offering the patrons of 3rd District Livestock Show, the b Eltons, it is a known fact, that this is the only 5 people Aerial act of its type in the United States, and is possibly tr.e most imitated act of its kind in the outdoor show world. This act consists of four girls and one man, doing unusual and novel routines at a height or 125 feet, without any net or safety device, and those that are in- ter-stc-d in thrills, will definitely get it when they witness the performance of the 5 EltonD, who will appear at Fair park for live days, starting Tuesday at 8 p. m. Rio He Janeiro and make new ivs- ', ervalions for Ihe -1:13 p.m. KST | lli.Ljiu today. j Tiie storm, with driving r:i!n a:i.l So-nuli.- per hour \VJIKIS. threw another hitch into the wedding and honeymoon plans of Uie couple, already bi-.sel by numerous comph- ; cations. ! Their v.eddin. 1 , was !'ir.-.t delayed ! when Hilciicocli'.-, divorce iroin his second wile did not come through i on i/i-heciule. A slate's allo) n.-y I v.'as considering pe-ssiole pei'jury j action ayainst Die v.v;illhy :ocial- Continued on pa^e tv, o Nuernberg. Germany, Sept. 17 i — i/iv—An American war crimes i prosecutor said today he is con- i vinced Martin Ilormann is alive i and in Russian hands. i Moreover, he- added, Bormann j un-iinged il thai way alter betray- ! iny Hitler over a period of several | years, i Tins n-.;w slant on Hitler's Na/i ' parly aide came Irom Walter Rapji I of Los Angeles, chic!' of the evi- ' deuce divi.iion under lirig. Gen. | Teli'ord Taylor. ; Rapp was i. wartime interroga- I lor, then an attorney in the war! crimes setup since the Internalion- • ul iUiliiaiy tribunal cases, i "I am comuleleiy convinced that |lii,rm;uin is alive." said Raijp in Continued 011 Pii^u Four mode e.iiough for Meriinee to buy ;t thousand pajrs of t'r/nisers. And Carmen has been paying off ever since. No woman that ever ever paid more tor h ness. At least none ever | more people. Bizet based his famous opera on Mcrimce's story, and the "Toreador's Sony" only added to Carmen's internal ional renown. But this u'.ay little bad girl really hit her stride alter Thonu's Kdi- -;on's in wn lion ot tile flickers. Since I'JW Carmen lias been in 15 iilins seen by American audiences and about a do/.en foreign pictures made for home distribution. Among earlier celluloid Car- metis were G"raldinc Kim ar. Tlu-da Kara and Delores Del Rio-- cere. I asked a man from Columbn pictures why there was no bull lived |fighting scenes in "The Loves of i>r wicked- i Carmen," and he said: •r (laid off "We only put S4.00H.OOO into this. I With the price of beef what it is we ! couldn't take a chance of sume.Jiie : accidentally killing the bull and jrunniiiH the whole production into ithe hole." ' Tiie most memorable line in il'JIS movie was Carmen's dyint iinai'k to her lover: "You unve killed me. love — but I am free." Carmen, dear, you'll never be ThunksKiv- Folks Show Appreciation of War Hero <UP» Norfotk. Va., Sept. 17 The " Fulks bad; horn toaaj i sliowed Virail Carrol), .'b-ve.il ov. i paratrooper veteran, the Kind Ql 'country IK- luujdit and IK ally die; ! for. j Carroll had hii double usU-rdaj , uu 1 Hi liobbied into court hej j with reccivins; $575 luiluAlully the Ithe government under tlu s " I'c- i mers's rctidjustment uct I Coiiit utK-iv.iaiUs, hclp^Ll 'his slight Irame when la stood t vt'ceive M-nit-ncc. t'l-diial Jua^ 1 Albert V. Ryuu told tlic-tu to ' bfut him closer." JIUI^ »>-UO'A, all in the silent cinema era. The jot your long-aj latest is Kita Hayworlh, slarring -toy well a! the free. You haven't -lot a „• • . . ing turkey's chimce of gelling l' VVnal s uio^ away Iron! thai knife that keeps j the Judge asKeU. . ^ coming itl you forever. The wages!. Carrol! o.xyU.i.iud^hjU.^i _ to. o sins bvxoffice s slil oa ' oHlhc fouBhi though Afvici ,,u- ;fi ce . ' Continued ou Pa,.!« rw

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