Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1948 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 22, 1948
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Page 6
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Page Six HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, September 22, 1948 Appointment Seen as Red Warning . -Washington, Sept. 21 — (UPl — The promotion of Lt, Gen. Curtis E. LeMay to head the nation's strategic air forces was seen today as a veiled go-slow warning By DeWITT MacKENIE Some timo ago this column pointed out that 'the Communists appeared to be shifting the weight of their offensive for world revolution to Southeast Asia, and expressed the viow that' this impor- . „-,.•*.- .... , , . . . , ,lant theatre might become the ar- Bians as the guiding hand behind jmageddon of the fight by dcmoc- the fabulous airlift which for the- rncv against the Red ism. pa|t three months has supplied to Russia. The tough, taciturn,. '11-year-old .' pirman is vvcH',kno<vri to the Rus- _!_„__ A I." 1 "' *f. .l'l* . t'_ .- t 1- .. 1 • .- -I Communists Appear to Have Shifted World Revolution Offensive to Asia Berlin \vith food and fuel despite the Soviet blockade. Air force sources suggested..that' LeMay's promotion to comtrtand the U. S. fleet of 300-odd Super- forts might serve as a sign" to Soviet leaders "caution familiar With his accomplishments in war land in peace. The Ohio-born general was named late yesterday to succeed Since then conditions in thc Orient have worsened until the Western democracies arc much concerned. Apart from other .considerations, this vast area including Burma, Malaya, Indonesia and Indo-China — is rich in rice, oil, tin, rubber, sugar and other necessities of both peace and war, Thc democracies need some of these supplies for military security. Moreover the rehabilitation of both Ihe Orient and Europe call Gen. George C. Kenney as tnandor of the strategic air com-j for all these products available. mand. Kenney, who is 59, will bo- And of course untold millions of come head of thc air university at Maxwell Air Force Base, Ala., where he can give the benefit of | his experience to younger officers. LeMay's successor as commander of U. S. Air Forces in Europe will be Lt. .Gen. John K. Cannon •who has been head of thc air training command. The air force said the transfers will be made over the next several weeks. One of the top combat com- panders of the war, LeMay steps into a job in which he will have charge of B-29's and other heavy planes. If this country were suddenly attacked, his would be the responsibility of retaliating with bpmbs. During thc war, his own bombing exploits won him the admiration of hundreds of his men and the nickname "Ironpants" for his fearless disdain of enemy flak. In Europe, ho perfected pattern bombing from B-17's. In the Pacific, his planes demolished 125 miles of Japanese industrial facilities in 25 cities. The transfers came as a surprise. "It's brand new lo me," Kennedy lold newsmen. "When you Set orders von have <o obey them, 1 just got thc word." Kenney, who directed U. S. wartime air operations in the Southwest Pacific, gave assurances that LeMay would "take over a going concern." He said the B-29 crows he will turn over to LeMay superior to any this country are . had during the war—"They know more about flying; they're a wonderful gang of youngsters." The blunt-spoken Kenney, who has held his command since March, 1946, has always worked on the premise that he was shipping his crews into shape for another conflict. He told an audience recently in Bangor, Me.: "Th,,question today is quite simple and direct: When will the Communist crowd start operation America?" o Bull's Birthday So sacred was the bull in Egypt at one time 'that its birthday was celebrated and, after its death, it was mummified rock tomb. and buried in folk in the Far East are dependent on them, especially the rice which is their "staff of life". So this intensified Red offensive is calculated not only, to deprive the democracies of military supplies, but to block rehabilitation. This situation has impelled British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bcv- Jn to charge in parlament that the Communsts are following a plan aimed at the seizure of Southeast Asia. He told a tense House of Commons that the scheme for stirring, up civil war is an instrument of foreign policy, and that if it continues "no one can see the end to which it may lead thc nations who are promoting it." He indicated that Britain will do her best to oppose it "wherever it rears its ugly head." Former Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden supported this grim thesis. He pointed to Communists in Malaya and Burma as "part of a plan," and recalled that Lenin referred to Southeast Asia as the "backdoor of Capitalist and Imperialist power." Simultaneously the U. S. Slate Department sharply counter-at- 'ackod in a statement against thc Bolshevist "drive for power" in Southeast Asia. Thc department made known that it was considering a "course of action," though it didn't disclose the ty_pc of action contemplated. At thc same lime Dutch Foreign Minister Drrk Udo Stikker visited Washington in the hope that America would take a stand against the snread of communism in the Far East, where the Netherlands is so vitally interested in Indonesia. Apparently his concern was well founded, since the news from Batavia, Java, is that the young Indonesian republic is facing civil war. The Communists have seized Madiocn, in thc central part of the island of Java. This is the third largest city of the republic and so is a serious loss. -The Bolshevists accuse the republican government of "selling the country lo the Imperialists," and of trying to deliver Indonesia into the hands of the Dutch. Word also comes from an informed source in Jogjakarta, capi- lal of the Indonesian republic, that a document found in Communist party files discloses that a Com- munist coup was to be staged in Java after a rebellion v:an under way in Malaya. The document is quoted as saying the Java uprising was to form an integral part of Ihc spread of communism in Southeast sia. Well, the Malayan uprising has been under way for sonic time, so this may be the appointed hour for the big Red effort in Java. That. great and rich island is the center of Communist agitation in Inclone- ia. Thc whole Far East is throbbing with the Bolshevist threat. Says Try mo EI Inciting 7 Justice Washington, Sept. 21 — M 1 )—A former congressman, whom President Truman helped defeat two years ago, has accused Mr. Truman of "inciting" the Justice Department to seek a lobbying indictment against him. "Pure politics." snorted former Rep. Roger C. Slaughter, who lost bis 194G rc-eloclion bid in Missouri's democratic primary when the president supported his opponent, Enos Axteil. Slaughter said that while he has represented grain interests before congressional groups, he served only as their counsel. Therefore, he said, there was no need for him lo register Ask GOP .? Nominee Be Replaced Little Hock, Sept. 21 — (!P)~ A representative of the two Democratic nominee:; to the Garland county board of election commissioners today requested — over GOP protests—that the Republican nominee be replaced. Julian Glover, Democratic nominee for prosecuting attorney of . the district comprising Garland [ and Montgomery counties, asked the stale election board to replace Richard Ryan, Hot Springs, GOP nominee and veteran member of the Garland county board, with Garnelt N. Kisele, Hot Springs. Glover said there had been dissatisfaction with the former board. Neither of the Democratic members of the board. Carl E. Miles and Ed Vance, were renominated. His request was protested by Ryan: Howell Bailey, representing the Garland county Republican convention which nominated Ryan, and Wallace Townsond. Republican national commitleeman for Arkansas. Bailey told the state board that Ryan's service had been entirely satisfactory and added that ho believed the wishes of the Republican organization should be followed. Townscnd concurred. There was no contest over the two Democratic nomincss to the Garland county board William Department, as a lobbyist. Slaughter issued the Justice statement yesterday after a Minneapolis grain exchange official said a grand jury wants to see all exchange records having to do with the former congressman. Some and \V. H. Ramscur. both of Hot Springs. The state hoard, proposed of the seven constitutional officers, met today to name a three-member election commission for each of the slate's 75 counties. Under the law, two members must be affiliated with the majority part and one with the minority parly. The Democrats arc Ihc majority party in Arkansas; the Republicans arc the minority party. The Garland county controversy was one of several in which conflicting petitions for commissioners were presented. Other counties The Prcscott Curly Cubs, junior football team will go to DeQueen I Wednesday where they will meet ! DeQuecn's junior learn. .• I I Funeral services for Seaman : Second Class Horace E. Butler were held on Tuesday afternoon at Union Church at 2 o'clock. Seaman Butler, son of Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Butler of Rosston, was killed in action off Negros Island in the South Pacific on December 13. 19-14. He entered the navy in May 1943, took his training at San Diego. California and served vcr- seas in the South Pacific theater of operations. He was awarded the Good Conduct Medal and Pacific Campaign Ribbon with Iwo balllc stars. Pallbearer:; were the Rosston Post of the American Legion. The firing squad and honor guard were furnished by the Prcscott National Guard company. Besides his parents he is survived by two sisters, Miss Jessie Butler of Tcxarkana and Mrs. Theo Neighbors of Bellcflower, California and four brothers, Alvin and Brad Butler of Bodcaw and Oscar and Joe Butler of Hooks, Texas. Miss Mary Sue Haynic of Benton was the week end guest of her father, Karl Haynie. Miss Haynie had as her gue:;t Waller Herdon of Birmingham. Alabama. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Burke and children John and Susan of Mai- loon, Illinois are the guests of his mother, Mrs. K. W. Burke. Death Claims Second Masonic Grqnd Master Dcrmotl. Sept. 21 -—(/!>)— Death claimed the second grand master of the Masonic Lodge of Arkansas D. Mc- hospital long ill- Australian newspapers have printed stories i from which more than one petition that Slaughter might be involved w;| s received included Sharp, Carill a "grain lobbying" invesliga- r °H. Clark. Lawrence, Poinsett, While and Scarcy. iprcscntativc of grain] State Rep. Louis Chastain of and exporters, Slaiif.li-; Sebastian county asked the board tion. As a representative of exchanges and exporters, .„.. tor look part in a successful drive lo have Congress abolish Ihc Commodity Credit Corporation's power to buy or lease grain elevators. Mr. Truman said Saturday in Dexter, Iowa, that this action had forced farmers to sell wheat at less than Ihe price guaranteed by the government. Slaughter denied that, saying farmers had found too little storage .space because of unusually large grain crops, not because of the CCC restriclions — which he described as "Ihc firsl imi step to take the government business on a big scale." Commenting that the contract under which he- acled for grain interests definitely excluded him from lobbying activity, Slaughter said: "Mr. Truman's action, in mv opinion, is simply a continuation of his personal fight of 19-10 in which he and Pendergast succeeded in their purge of me, only to face a barrage of vote frauds.'' "His indicated action in inciting the Department of Justice to proceed in a misdemeanor case which "September is indeed the month for making the blueprint," said Miss Beryl Henry in her talk to the Prescott P.T.A. lasl Friday afternoon at the Park Elementary building, adding "The P.T.A. "is an educational organization that seeks to unite the forces of home, school, and community in behalf of children and youth." Mrs. Edward Bryson, chairman of the music and recreation committee, led the group singing. Miss Mildred Loomis explained in detail the P.T.A. yearbook-, a copy of which had been given to everyone present. Mrs. Tom Cruse announced the opening of her kindergarten, Monday, Sept. 20 at her home. Room prizes went to Miss Gardiner's 3rd grade, Mrs. Groeson's 4th grade and Mr. Easlcy's 12th grade. Mr, and Mrs;. Conrad White of Little Rock .spent the week end as the guest of' Mrs. W. R. and other relatives.- within a month as Kay Neely died in a Dcrmotl this morning following a ness. MeNeely. (J2. became grand master when Noah Stockburgcr, Winslow, died Aug. 25. Born in Yell county, McNcoly- had resided in Derm'otl,' •'• Drew „,,, .county, for the .last. 35 years, .,,He Whii,J was ''iPPointcd Dermott postni'as- wnite ,„,. ;„ 1n .,- anc j , ' " - March. -. - .......... . Before being appointed to that of is Mrs. R. I. Anderson her son. Roy Brown and family in Oklahoma City, Okla. . ... nice he was visiting I. .. • in thc rot;lil grocery was a '-.past president Mrs. Jim Carrigan has recently returned from Ruston, Louisiana where she was thc guest of relatives. Roy Duke and Allen Gee Jr. were business visitors in Hope Monday. Mr. and Mrs. John P. Cox of Hope were the guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Davis. Miss Helen Ilaie of Litlle Rock- spent the week end with her parents, Mr. ami Mrs. Horace Hale. ; business. McNccly of the Dermott Chamber 'of"~Com-. inercc, a charter member of thc ' Dermott Rotary Club and directed T?ed Cross work her edurini' the 1027 floods,. Ho'-is 1 -'survived by his wife, four sons :md-'- two daughters. Funeral arrangements will be announced. MeNeely will bo succeeded as grand master by C. Allen Clift of F.I Dorado, district manager of thc Arkansas Power and Light Company. o . Mr. and Mrs. spent Sunday in John T. McRae Hot Springs. Miss Dorothy Wilson has returned to her home in Little Rock after spending Ihe week end with her mother. Mrs. Robbie Wilson and sister, Mrs. John William Davis and Mr. Davis. to reappomt the present Sebastian county election commissioners — Democrats John England and Lee Clcndenin. all of Fort Smith. How- Piles, Jr., and Republican Jim Clendenm, all of Fort Smith. However. Sebastian county Republican submitted three names for consideration and Clendenin's name was not on the list. AUy.,--;C-cn. Guy E. Williams told the state board he would recommend, appointment of one member -_ 01 the,Sebastian county board from rsl important : the southern section of the county. rnment out of (Fort |mith is in the northern sec- ti. After hearing petitioners, thc stale board recessed until this afternoon, when it will hold an executive session to select county election — -•-..;- it knows to be groundless, is only ALL FAMOUS were 2.49 PROOF we mean it when we say you SAVE at Peimey's! Now, at a new low $1.98, y OU get famous Topflight quality — sturdy Sanforized! broadcloth, non-wilt Nu-craft* collars! Whites, stripes, solids, figures! Lots of shirt for $1.98! '*!<<•(;. U. S. I'«t. OIT. tS.Siilik.f.e i.iil uul filled IVt- Among those attending the Ar- kansas-Abilenc Christian College game at War Memorial Stadium in Little Rock were: Houston Dc- laney, John Dcwoody, Mr. and Mrs. L. J, Bryson, Jeff Livingston, Mrs. Lcra Johnson, Tommic McRae, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Gordon, Mrs. Horace Jones, Miss Sue Jones, Pat Fore, Harley Cox, Joe Shcchan. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bryson, Sid Davis, Mrs. Hugh Elgin, Dr. and Mrs. Jack Harrcll, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bright, Miss Carlcne Bruncr, the Prescott Curly Wolves and the Prcscott band. Bemis Avcry has returned to Henderson College after .spending the week end with relatives. Miss Helen Barksdalc, student at Henderson College, Arkadelphia, spent the week end with her parents Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Barks- dalc. Jim Cole has resumed his studies at State A & M College, Magnolia. $50,000 Loot In Carolina Columbia, N. C., Sept. 21 —(UP) —A while man and six Negroes took an estimated ^O.OOO from the Columbia bank here in a bloodless slickup about 11 a. m. today. The state highway 'patrol^ the Paris. Sept. 21 — (/Pi — Dr. Herbert V. Evatt of Australia was elected president of th egeneral assembly of the United Nations today. The Australian emerged victorious aCter tailing in the first ballot to-Win 1 the 1 necessary simple majority of 29 votes. : 'He'p'dlVeci 25 on the firsl ballot to 22 for Foreign; Minister Juan -A Brarhuglia " oi Argentina, candidate, of the Latin-American bloc. Evatt received 31 of the of) nations' votes on the second ballot to 20 from Bramuglia. Evatt's " election highlighted .th opening -day ot the United Nations' first assembly session on the European continent. The principle importance of the presidential post is; the presitge it carries for the country elected. The president, however, has some power in his control over assembly debate. Evatt, blunt-spoken Australian ' opposed the big power veto privi- deput.y prime minister, has long lege in the security council* He helped frame the U. N. charter at San Francisco in 10-15, where he unsuccessfully opposed thc veto's inclusion in the charter. He is a hard-driver, a tireless worker and is uncompromising when it comes to matter of principle. . '. °0 Twelve railroads converge en the port of New York.' Bob Whitmarsh, student at Henderson College. Arkadelphia, spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eurrell Whitmarsh. Charles Hesterly and C. A. Smith have Lake returned from Nimrod. a vacation on Mr. and Mrs. Sam McIIcnry had as guest their son Sammy who attends Henderson College. Nat Wooslcy has been appointed agent of the local office of the Arkansas Louisiana Gas Company to replace Tom J. Compton, who jorficers said , Rc .P- might have has been promoted to Special rcsentative of the c firm's headquarters in Little Rock. rcsentative of the company at Ihe ! 0 i c j. ; them FBI and thc coast guard immediately threw a blockade around this low-lying coastal potato-farming area, trying to pen the fugitives between two rivers. A coast guard helicopter hovered over the shore lo ;;pol Ihe bandits if they tried lo escape by bout. Highway patrolmen said they had fo-.nid one abandoned car used by the robbers, who were believed to have fled into the woods, another autoniobiile been waiting there to I pick i The Brother Hesterly has returned to Henderson College, Arkadelphia after spending the ' week end with his mother. Mrs. Thorno Hesterly and his grandmother, Mrs II H Allen. Miss Betty Rene Hamby has returned to her homo in Fayoltevillc after a visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Wells Harnby and her grand mother, Mrs. C. C. Hamby. Tom Compton left Monday for Lillle Rock where he will make his home. Mr. Compton will be special representative of the Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. Cora Donnell Hospital Notes: Admitted: Mrs. David Weaver, Emmet; Miss Mary Ruth Calhoun, Prcscott; Mrs. W. L. Horton, GUI--! floor don; Mrs. D. B. Mitchell, Prcscott; Mrs. Fred Trexlcr. Prescott. Dit-missed: Miss Mary Ruth Calhoun, Prescott. up. highway patrol drew Ifi to '20 men into tlie hunt. Mai-shall A. Matthews, cashier of the bank, said, "about 11:15 a man stuck a gun in my office and told me to get on the floor or die. I was taking to a blind man, Phillip L. Spurill. "I got on the floor. Billy Swain and Melvin Davis, tellers, were made to lie on the behind the bank counter. I "They didn't, bother thc blind man after I told them he was blind and didn't know what it was all about," said Matthews. commissions. —o- bc-ei" were three Maniac Sought in Maine Town Glen Burnie, Md., Sept. 2KUP) —An intensive search was on today for a sex manine'beliovul responsible for the slaving of a navy veteran and his recfitf&ried 18-year- old sweetheart wH-% neighbors called "thc nicest ,\$lng cojple in town." .:'•:'•• The bodies of joi'h Miihlan, 25 and Mary Kline were found late yesterday in a woodland patch some 12 miles from the spot whf-re police descovcred the blood-spattered automobile .'n which the/ set Hit for a moonlight drive Friday right. Slate's Attorney Jarncs C Morton said there was every indication that "it was n. sex crime." Police Chief John Souers said "it I was a brutal murder and a plun- jncd one, the assailant 'iiiev/ what he was doing." Both Mahlan and Miss Kline had been shot once through the temple. The girl was nude from the waist down and authorities said there were indications she had raped. Shortly before the bodies found by a road worker, men were taken to police quarters for questioning. However, Chief Souers said none of the trio could be listed as a suspect. Youth Held in Osceola for Abduction OscLula, Sept. 21 —I/Pi— Oscoola polite today were holding a l(i- year-old North Carolinian without rharge in the alleged abduction of a Jackson, Mo., taxi driver. i Police chief Jake Thrailkill iden- tilk-il the prisoner as IV.vmond Gaine.v. of Uorkinyhain, N. C. The police chief said Gaine.v related this story: 11'- fell in love with a married woman at lielle Fontaine, Ohio, wlii-iv lu- had been working since last September and decided he would have to leave town since liter husband would not give her a I divorce. Intending to j.;o to Kockingham, he lelt lielle Fontaine Saturday and nide buses to Cape Girardeau. I Mo.. arriviiij; there Sundav and flopping to visit friends. La'te Sunday night he called a taxi from I Hie Central Taxi Company of Jack[-.on. Mo., and engaged driver Joe i Howard to drive him to Ciiai'fee. Mo. I As the iaxi neareri C'haffee. Gain- I i <'.v j/oinh-d a .22 pistol at Howard! i ami told him to keep driving. Eain; '-'v said he hoped to roach Memphis | in tbe taxi. | When the taxi reached Osceola i-'.'irlv Monday. Howard saw ni»)it | Marsha] .). 1). Pemk-rgasl standing i'-n a Mi'eet comer. The driver : lumped mil ot' the car and ran to 1'he .ilfirer who returned to the i cab, toiiir.l Ciainev a sleep and ar• IVM-"! him. ' j I'hiei Thrailkill said Oainey •-. iMiK. he helti inr federal olfieeis. • i'-"a,iile:i l.iy tlie inactivity of Mr. j Truman's saim: Justice Depart-I I'.i.eiit in i-eiusiiig and failing to] j |jr ; -eciiie tin- vole grand felony I |en:-:c* until the election board vault I ! was biiirted and the evidence sto- No cost! No obligation! 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