Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex, H. Washburn Interior States Need Gall of West Coast The House Civil Service Commission reported in Washington yesterday that on the. basis o£ the current population estimate of the Census Bureau seven states will be entitled to additional congressinc:! and 12 states will lose some, beginning with the 1950 census. California, says the report, has boomed into third place among state populations and should pick up seven additional seats in the house. Other states gaining at least one scat are: Florida. In diana, Michigan, Oregon, Texas and Washington. Losing states arc: New York, dropping at least two seats; and one each for the following— Alabama, Arkansas, Colorado. Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi, Missouri, North Carolina, Oklahoma Pennsylvania and Tennessee. Under the rule that representation in the lower house 'shall be proportional to population — by states in the federal government, and by counties in the state government—the proposed shakeup in congress seats is legal and just. If and when Arkansas loses one of her seven congressional seats it won't be because our state has lost population, but merely because most of the nation's recent growth has been in California. States with only moderate increases, such' as New York, Pennsylvania and North Carolina, will drop one or more seats also. There will probably be a maximum of political delay before the congress gets around to giving California its additional votes, but sooner or later it will be done. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this nflernoqn, tonight and Sunday. Cooler hi north portion Sunday afternoon. 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 308 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1948 (AP)(NEA)- —Mwins Associated Press -Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Lewis' 'Freeze Out'Tactics to Be Probed Washington, Oct. 9 —(UP)— The House Labor committee announced today it will investigate charges that some employers have helped John L. Lewis freeze out mine workers who rebelled against his leadership. The announcement was made by committee Chairman Fred A. Hartley, Jr., R. N. J, He said the inquiry will be held as soon as a subcommittee can be formed to do the work. Hartley said the charges were made by a group of Pennsylvania miners who once belonged to the Progressive Mine Workers of America, a union which he said was formed in protest against Lewis' leadership of the United Mine Workers. Hartley said four of the miners, accompanied by an attorney, called at his office a few weeks ago to tell their story. He said they were among nearly 900 miners who worked in an antrhacite pit in Northeastern Pennsylvania until 1940. All but 15 were said to have been members of the Progressive Mine Workers. In January of 1940, Hartley said, the four men, together with all the f other employes in the mine, 2.343 When population moves around in I laid off. The mine was closed America it takes with it its right!down, he said, after a decision by Caught in the Act Neutrals Seek Time to Patch Berlin Troubles Hope Bobcats Look Good in Outclassing Malvem 35-7 for Seacon's 5th Victory to vote and its right to be represented in the same proportion that the population is represented elsewhere in the Union. And when this day of Califor the National Labor Relations Board that the UMW had bargaining rights in the antrhacite fields. The mine was reopened the following September, Hartley said. nia's increase is finally recognized (and all the men were hnded UMW I hope a lot of our own people j cards by the owners as they re- are going to wake up to what goes |ncd to work. Alia gree die qtur on in the Western desert —what] turned to work. All agreed to join Paris. Oct. 9 — (fP) — The "neu- tral'' nations on the security council today were reported bidding for more time to press their efforts to patch up the sis. The "Little Six" — Argentina. Colombia. Syria, Belgium, Canada and China — was understood to have moved to postpone a council Looking better than at any time previously this season the Hope Bobcats easily outclassed the Malvem Leopards 35 to 7 hern last night to win their 5th game of the season against no losses. Hope looked like champion? every department except pass offense. Blocking by in forward the line East-West Berlin cri- ™d downficld was " very good, breaking loose the touchdown .wins, Sutlon and Brill, on long jaunts. Defensive standouts were Keith, taking over the tackle slut from McCargo who was out much of the Larry and DeWitt Creel, Lake City, Fla., boys taking a few experimental puffs of Florida bright leaf tobacco, appear to ba headed for a bad day. That's not an ashtray Pop Creel is carrying. has gone on for a couple of generations, and still goes on today. The West Coast represents the greatest real estate speculation on earth—a land that was made habitable only because it twisted the fed the Lewis union but 21 were barred and told they could not come back to the mine, he said. Despite the fact that the 27 were /'qualified, experienced miners." iHartley said, none of them has between the union and the employers that they could not be employed. In effect, it is charged that these men arc being punsihcd by being deprived of their right to work," Hartley said. "Some of them have been in the mines for such long periods that they are unfit for any other type of employ- Imenl." Hartley said he has been told that "this type of action is prevalent throughout the industry." Some of the miners appealed to the NLRB but the board dismissed their petitions, he said. I "We plan to look into that also | to find out whether an unfair labor ! practice has been committed by the union" hartley said. - o Arkansas May Lose Seat in Congress Washington, Oct. p. — (UP)— The heavy westward shift of population states Con- cral arm day and night for billions (been able to get a job in the mines, cf dollars worth of waterworks (He added that some of them were so that there might be irrigation told that there was an agreement and the people being brought in '--' J ' ----- ----'' "-- '--- Ihere wouldn't starve lo death. And the more that people move out there the greater becomes the insistent demand for federal funds. Why should the West Coast have government money to move people out there any more than ihe in- '•terior states should have government money to improve the land here and keep people at home? Don't forgot that—ever. The West Coasl is a big advertiser of itself. But it also has more than its share of gall. The gray states of the interior ought to take a lesson from the one that calls itself golden. * * * Koch Release Is Indication Of Softness We Can't Afford . By JSMES THRASHER Early last June the American military government in Germany reduced the prison sentence of Use Koch from life to four years. She is Ihe widow of Ihe commandant of Ihc inhuman Buchenwald con- cenlralion camp. With the lime she has already served she will be eligible for release next year. Almost four months laler some members of Congress gol wind of the matter. That was the first that the country heard of il. The usually alert and efficient Army public relations explained this strange lack of information as "a slip up on our part. We just simply failed to get the information out." There was a good deal of hot- polalo tossing after three senators asked Army Secretary Royall for an explanation of the commutalion. Finally il developed thai the standing war crimes board of review in Germany had examined the record of the case and decided that there was not enough evidence to warrant such a drastic sentence. We cannot quote testimony from Use Koch's trial. Bui we seem to remember that Buchenwald survivors staled that she did display a subhuman taste for human skins in home decoration. And we recall lhal she was accused nol only of desecrating the dead but ot * inflicting sadistic torture on the living. Her unsavory reputation had reached this country before the Nazi surrender. And the stories told al her Irial failed lo make il less unsavory. It may be that the mistress of Buchenwald went about her household duties oblivious to the unspeakably charnel house outside her door. It may be, but sve frankly doubt il. Somehow our heart cannot bleed for Fran Koch. Remembering the pictures of the , Buchenwald dead stacked like cordwood, remembering the stories of how those dead had died undei Ihe direclion of this woman's husband, remembering too the stories of her own contribution to then suffering, we are not cheered b.v tho review board's leniency. American minds today are filled with the present threat of a stubborn, ambitious, ruthless Russian government, not the past threat of the defeated Hitlerites. This is natural. Yet it does seem a bit callous » that, after the execution or imprisonment of tile top Nazis, our military government in Germany sems to has dismissed a great deal of Nazi criminality from its A proposed U. S. project which -nay result in flood control work on Ozan Creek and Little Missouri River will be discussed here Tuesday night at 8 o'clock in the court oom at Hempstead county courthouse. All interested persons arc urged to attend this vital meeting. Pur- DOSO of the session is to set up a drainage commission which will upervise maintenance after channels of the streams have been straightened. _; o Schools The three Hope Elementary Schools have had the privilege this week of viewing the S17.850 fire truck, a combination pumper and area machine. The truck was brought to the respective schools Paris. Oct. 9. —(UP— Striking French railroad men seized the station at Epernay on the Marne East of Paris today as spreading walkouts under Communist leadership cut deeper into the nation's already crippled economy. ' j Premier Henry Queuillc recalled ' vacationing ministers of his shaky coalition cabinet for an emergency meeting thi seycning to discuss thp steadily deteriorating strike situation. The Paris newspaper Paris Sou- Sou- said French Communists were working under orders of the. Communist International Informa* tion Bureau to spread strikes and disorders. The seizure of the Epernay station followed the earlier taking over by strikers of the station at Chalons Sur Marne, a little farther East. Together the two stations control the trunk lines between Paris and the East. A trickle of traffic was getting through lo the East, but only by meeting tentatively set for Monday to give mediation plans more time to jell. The neutrals were reported .vcighing a direct appeal to the Big Four lo seltlc their Berlin differences by mutual concession and cooperation. This new Irend in the ticklish Berlin blockade was said to have emerged after the six 'neutrals" heard a report from Ar gctitinc Foreign Minister Juan Bra- mulgia on his secret talks with Russia's Andrei Y. Vishinsky. There was no immediate indication whether the Western powers would be receptive to such a proposal. They have stressed repeatedly they would not negotiate with Russia under duress. It was not known what provisions the direct-appeal idea made for lifting he blockade. Only clue to a possible soflcned Russian attitude, implying possible acceptance of some such appeal, is 3rnmulglia's optimism over his talks. Bramuglia was expected to sec Dmitri Z. Manuilsky, foreign minister of Ihe Soviel Ukraine, today and continue his private talks over Ihc weekend. The "Little Six" was understood to have swung over to the mediation plan after agreeing it would be fruitless to offer a demand thai Russia end the blockade in view of Ihc Soviet veto power in the council. There appeared lo be litllc doubt Vishinsky would kill such move. U. S. Delegate Warren R. Aus tin, as October president of the council, will call the next meeting on Berlin in consultalion with Bra- time with a leg injry, the rocks of the line, Don Duffie. Burgess Gar- retl and Charlie Wilson. The regulars could lake some pointers from little Wayne England, substitute back, who turned in a couple of Ihe most vicious tackles of the night. Miller stood out defensively at Ihe end posl. It was hard to determine whether Malvern simply didn't have it or Hope was playing standout foot- bal. At limes Malvcrn looked fairly good offensively, mostly against second slringers, but the Leopards were never able to stop the Bobcats completely. Handling of Ihe ball by the backfield was perfcc' -V i'l Truman Labor Backers Stay Confident Cincinnati. O., Oct. SI — (UPl — op AFL and CIO backers of 'resident Truman predicted today hat the United Mine Workers' in- lircct endorsement of Republican Vomincc Thomas E. Dewcy will lot change the outcome of the Nov. 2 election. The miners -10th convention ycs- .erday labelled Mr. Truman an 'enemy" of the union and indirect- y endorsed Dewcy because he has iot "uttered any statements which reflect on the integrity" o£ the union or its officers. George M. Harrison, president of the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks (AFD-and chairman of tho Democratic National committee's labor division, and Jack Kroll, director of the CIO Political Action committee, said the miners .are the biggest union officially in the Dewey 'Suicide' muglia. the acting president, but it was assumed they would accede to the wishes of the majority for a delay. British informants said they had no official details of the reported U. S. White House move to send Chief Justice Vinson to Moscow for direct talks on the Berlin cri- detouring the key stations in the hands of the strikers. The Communist-led General Conby Chief J. A. Embrce. Assistant j federation of Labor called a strike Chief A. S. Willis, and Captain Uhis morning at the big Gare De may cost seven Southern one representalive each in gross in 1042. The eslimale was made by Chairman Edward H. rces, R. Kans.. of the House Civil Service Committee. He indicated that Cal ifornia stands lo gain seven lowei house scats. Oregon and Washing ton would pick up one each, at vould four other states. I Roes' predictions were based on j July 1 population estimates by Bu- | •can of Census. The figures showed a heavy movement of pop- dation to the Pacific Coast in recent years and slight declines in iiany Southern and Eastern states. Roes predicted the next congressional reapporlionmcnl, based on he 1'JoO census, would take away two of New York's 47 House scats if the l'J48 "provisional estimates" Hold up. Eleven other states would lose one each. Besides New York's loss of txvo, flees predicted, the following would drop one House member each: Alabama, Arkansas, Colorado, Georgia, Kentucky. Mississippi, Missouri, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania and Tean- nessee. The "automatic reapportionment act" requires lower House seals to be redividcd each 19 years in accordance with the census figures. The rcapportionmenl will become effective in 1952. Senate membership remains fixed at two for each state by the constitution. Cobb. Chief Embree, in talking to the children, stressed how important it was for them to help prevent fires and that this new truck belonged to every one of them. The fifth grade in Brookwood School, under the direction of Mrs. Owen Atkins, gave a Fire Prevention Program Friday morning for all the pupils. The program consisted of: Flag Salute. Song — "America", a reacting entitled "My Fire Truck", a play entitled "Fire Prevention"; a group singing. "Scotland's Burning", short talks on "What To Do in Case of Fire", and a summary was given of things learned about fire prevention. The '--ixth grade of Garland School, under the direction of Mrs. II. F. Ozmer. gave a play Friday afternoon entitled "Fires Can Be Prevented". The children painted their own scenery which was u good piece of creative art. Paisley School has had fire drills this week and the different teachers have carried on a .ureat deal of work on "Safely". Many original posters on "Fire Prevention" have been made also. Paris, but officials only partly effec- L'est Station in claimed it was live. .Railroad workers also had voted to strike at Cherbourge, Grenoble and Chambery in the Savoy area. The strike of 350,000 miners went into its sixth day with no new violence reported. Outbreaks of fiphting yesterday in Lorraine killed one' striker and wounded scores of strikers and government forces. is. They-noted quickly that such a step would imply the breaking of the Western power pledge not to nc;.;otiate with Russia under duress and expressed doubt the British and French governments would agree to such a step. One British source said the plan "would have rocked and could have wrecked the United Nations." Spine neutrals did nol share this view, declaring that in an issue possibly involving war and peace any means that could bring about a settlement were justified. The assembly's political committee went ahead with debate on the Soviet plans for a one-third slash in the arms of the big powers. Sir Hartley Shawcross of Britain branded the Russian proposals as a "fraud upon the world" and said Britain would not agree to them until atomic energy is controlled, with Moscow in accord. Shawcross said debate would be useful, however, "in blowing away the clouds of politics and propagan da with which, from the first, the Soviet delegation have obscurct Continued on Page Four and had plenty of deception. A fumble on the Malvern 31 pav ed the way for Hope's first tally with Sulton scoring from the 2 ice split the uprights for the firs of five perfect kicks. The next Hope tally started late in the first period from their own 34. Sulton. Britt and Huddleston alternated to the 9 and Roger Neal, converted from quarterback to end, scored on an end-around. It wasn't long before Hope had another tally set up by the fumble route on the Malvern 34. On 4th down and 15 yards to go. Brill took a semi-statue of liberty handoff from Sutton and went 35 yards to score. Early in tho third period Sutton made a beautiful 71 yard run, longest of the game, to put Hope ahead 28 to 0. Malvcrn's talk came in the first eriod after recovering a fumble n the Bobcat 25. The Bobcats tiffencd and Bcngoa passed to iason who went over. Eason, Ihc jest in Malvcrn's backfield, also vicked goal. Brill scored Hope's last tally on a 57 yard run. Hope made 8 first downs lo 10 for Malvern; Hope threw two incomplete passes; Malvern threw 7, completed 2 one for touchdown and iiad 3 intercepted; Hope drew 3 penalties for 25 yards; Malvern fumbled 3 times with Hope recovering twice; Hope fumbled four times and Malvern recovered three; the Bobcats gained 274 net yards from scrimmage to 146 for Malvern; Scoring for Hope —Sutton 2, Britt 2, Neal. Malvern, Eason who also kicked extra point. Bobby Joe Lee kicked 5 extra points in as many tries. camp, but they said the bulk of the labor vote will be cast for Truman. They think the president will win. "It's what we expected," Harrison said, of the miner's action. He and Kroll, both Cincinnati residents are members of the committee welcoming Mr. Truman here for a campaign appearance next Mon- clay. A Kroll aid said the miner convention probably will not swing all the 000,000 union members behind Dcwey. Llancludno. Wales. Octl. 9 —(UP) —Winston Churchill said today the | United States "would be guilty o£ murdering human freedom and committing suicide themselves' if it consented to destroy Us stock ot atomic bombs. The former prime minster grimly declared he could not "encourage you with false hopes of a friendly settlement with Soviet Russia." His speech was prepared for delivery at the Conservative party's annual conference. Churchill declared the United Nations assembly " has been reduced to a mere cock pil in which Ihe representatives of mighty nations and ancient states hurl reproaches, taunts and insults at one. mother to marshal public opinion •ind inflame the passions of their jeoples in order to arouse and pre- .larc them for what seems lo be a remorselessly approaching third world war. "Bolshevik Russia is already heavily armed and her foiceb in Europe far exceed those of all the Western countries put together," he said. a City Apparently is Never Through With Building Tokyo Rose Is Confident of Acquital By HAL BOYLE New York. Oct. 9 —(/I 1 .— This is the city that is never through building. Manhattan Island is like some nursery for baby giants, where the children are continuously rearing up strange new play houses — only to knock down the blocks and start all over again. A man who spends his entire life in New York City never dies in the .same city in which he born. He has to search in his ;if;e to find the remnants of town of his boyhood. It practically takes an act parliament — or the German ld th Speegle Linked With One of Murdered Men Little Rock, Oct. i) — '-I' 1 — Arkansas state police claim to have f ol - ce _t 0 change the face of Lon- Hnked Kenneth U. Speogie with one idon. But here the streets. Then it moved over U Fifth avenue and began steadil By The Associated Press Tho brief fight on the convention floor before the Dewey endorsement was adopted gave evidence of some rank and file revolt from the leadership of. miner's President John L. Lewis on this political question. "You can vote for whomever you please," Lewis told tho delegates. "I don't care who's for Truman." Then he made a strong plea to the personal loyalties of the miners to back his leadership. "If Ihere is any man who wants lo trade me off for a Truman," he said, "Let him trade and be damned on him." Harrison said that in addition to Ihc mine workers the only other national labor union to back Dewey is Ihe 1.75,000 member building service employes. He shared Kroll's optimism that the record registration of voters here means a Truman majority at !he polls. •. • •-• ' •-•'•'••-' Money Stolen From Bobcats During Game "At the present time the only sure foundation of peace and of the prevention of actual war rests upon strength ,"ho said. "If it were not for the stocks of atomic bombs now in the trustee- lon ;jshtp of the United States there -r s l wol ii c i D e no means of stopping the subjugation of Western Europe by Communist machinations backed rues and enforced by jy Rus5ini; ">olitH-;3»i not ,'"csl doc. vefore ; .is, '• Churchill said "we ought' u> Drill:; nwtteiv to a head and make a tiiial •oettle* ment." "We ousht not to KO jof'.gin*; alanf;', improvident, incompetent, wailing for something to turn up r by which I mean waiting for something bad for us lo turn up. "The Weslern nations will be far more likely to reach a lasting set- llemenl without bloodshed if the." ' formulate their just -demands while they have the atomic powe • and-before .the Russian Communists have got it loo." Britian's wartime k-adez clteu Czechoslovakia as an cxamplo "where Stalin has perpetrated ex- • actly the'same acts ot agsres.--.ion in 194'i as Hitler - did whtn fot of of the two men IK. slaying, lhruu;;ll Ihe watch. State Police Sut. 11 R. Peterson said a wauh Spee^le was carrying when arrosU-d in OKlah'juia last Tuesday has been identified as one ' tin- ol owned by '/.nu K. Cro railroad man. Francisco, Oct. 9 — i.-P> — Los j Crook's body was ;s — born Iva Toguri (Tokyo 'shallow grave near ted for trea- radio work believes .-'he retired San Angel Rose i D'Aquino, indi /on for her wartime for Japan, says siie will be iMinu'i i;i a county mountain i-auin after State Pulrolman S. wu.s fattillv wounded I' acquitted al her trial. | fired from the mind. The white heat of indigna-] Kighl oven acts of treason werejgle is charged seems to have been 1'oi'goUeu. j charged to the 32-year-old UCLA jmurder in 'joll graduate by the federal grand lion . . . together with the memory of th millions of non-combatants; who suffered and died under an organized program of national bestiality unmatched in modern history. We should hate to think that the secret commutation uf Use Koch's sentence (secret in Ihe United States, thai isj was part of an effort to win the east-wett struggle- for the. Germans' support. That would not only be a hc-urlk-ss insult to those whom this country fought to free and avenge. ii would, we believe, impress the Germans more '.s-iih our weakness and gullibility than with our kindliness and justice. Continued oa i j a.ye Four by the federal jury's indictment yesterday. The only U. S. cilizen among the ha! 1 rloxeii womiii known t<i American Cri .-' as "Tokyo Rose," she was charged with giving aid and comfort to the enemy by trying lo lower Ihe Americans' morale and Hinder Ihis country's war el'lorl. She called the indieimenl "a grave disappointment" and declared if "government attorneys hud been intc-resleri they could havo produced before liie grand jury a number of maleria! witnesses who could have cleared me of ;:ny iti-spici";! o! v.'roii^.- witn in deaths. At state police i:U,-'.riLt tors in H:-ii-j'i.?on. Ark. lour Marion euu;:iy picked -Speckle uut oi a pattern ol change is a way of life. By lime a building is in.it up il i; ready old-fashioned. They're learini; down the New York every day. This - saddens- many an old-timer, but the same thing has been going on for more than three hundred years. When the famous Flaliron build .ing wa.s erected on a ti'ian s Marion I plot at 23rd and Broadway in the day | m inaugurate the .skyscraper V. Pavalljit quckly became a tourist inecca Visitois was, safe slories tall. ! At that tin hcadi-i.iir.r- \ site was the vcc:'A-rday, iiowm (ia;. b windy corner whipped into tops shooed marching up toward Central Park crowding ovit the mansions of the wealthy. Today the red stone palace u which ' Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbil entertained international societ is gone—torn down to make wa for an ofifce building. The only holdout along Fifth ave is the old Jay Gould home, and it's been turned into a'n antique shop. The wreckers ball has also smashed apart Charlie Schwab's imported French Chateau on Riverside Drive, and a modern apartment building will lake its place. About the only landmark left intact on the drive is Grant'.-; tomb—and who goes there now? In Manhattan the past gets no such reverence as it does in the Washington by Henry Pine Bluff is still the old undefeated team in the Big Six high school football conference. But the Zebras had to come rom behind last (Friday) night ,o gain a 7-7 tie with the stubborn Double A Blythcville Chicks, who ast week ended Little Rock's 34 5amc undefeated record. Although previously beaten by lower classification clubs, Little Rock and North Little Rock vaulted into a conference tie with Pine Bluff last night, Each of the three now has one conference vie lory. Little Rock struck by air three times in the second period to hand Hot Springs its third defeat in conference play. North Little Rock, in a scoring duel, outlasted El Dorado, 20-12 F.I Dorado had previously lost to Fort Smith and defeated Hot Springs. The other Big Six entry. Fort Smith, also went out of the conference to hang up a 2(i-(> win over Double A Fayetteyille. In conference play, the Oriz/lies hold decisions over Hot Springs and El Dorado and have lust only to Pine Bluff. While six Bobcals were playing football last night so ( meone searched their clothes and made oft with $31.50 in cash, the Police Department announced today. The theft is believed to have occurred shortly after the halftimc period. Those missing money were; James Russell $15.50; Edsel Nix $2; Tommy Britt $7; Mitchell LaGronc $3; Barren line $3 and C. Wilson $1. o Over Crisis "ft'is part of the established technique of the 'cold war' the Soviets have begun against us all that in any country which has fallen into their power, people ol character and personality., out- < standing in any walk of life from the naval worker to the university professor, shall be what is called in their savage jargon ' hqui dated,", he said. "This is all set forth before oui eyes as plainly as Hitler lold us of his plans in his book " mem Karnpf.' I hope the Western nations, aud particularly our 'own country and the United Slates, will not fall into the same deadly trap twice over. "Of one thing I am quite sure, that if the United States were to consent in reliance upon any pa- . per agreement to destroy the stocks of atomic bombs which they have accumulated they would be guilty of murdering human freedom and committing suicide thonv selves." Churchill listed 11 positive &leps he said Russia must lake if she desires to see atomic energy internationalized. 'i h Little Rock H). Hot Springs 0. North Little Rock 2(i. El Dorado 12. Washington, Oct. ii —(/Ti— President Truman and Secretary of Slale Marshall got together here today to talk over the critical intern a lion a 1 siluation. The secretary of state flew from the Paris meeting of -the Uniled Nations, arriving at 10:10 a. in. (Ehi) in Mr. Truman's plane, "The Independence." The i>re.si- denl had sent the plane to Paris to bring the- cabinet officer here. Mr. Truman was at the airport to meet Marshall on his arrival. Just 20 minutes earlier, the pres- Home With Jonesboro Ki, Rrinklcy 0. idem had reached Washington Walnut Hi dye- 111, Rector 7. after an overnight Irain trip from England -17. Mabelvale 0. (Buffalo, N. Y.,where he made a Guidon 19, Texarkana Catholic | campaign address last night. lie I cities of Europe. On 'Square, made famous shot . 2'i. Spec .-I. dcgrei wondered uneasily if it to go into a building "n- She will be iii'i'aiuned . l .j . pn that Ibis cvjjjaii -three s'ldduu." xi'.s day. 'laliroii buiidii'.L'. 1- iiH'liecd. It isn't ev. M i tin.- -i'J lallii .-l struc- id the (><l-!:lui y Terra nil b'.nkling, hail"! al of commerce in j by five other bu-.'i- IL; lane .-.Intel irum 14th to 2i James and other writers, they're knocking down "Genius Row." home of many well known artists and authors. In the park itself j.small children clamber about in ul;u'ja monkey gym cvei the bones of 1902 I the unknown dead. The park once era. ' was a potter's field. One change being made in the L'vc-r-etiangiag face of Manhattan that will bring few tears from si-ntimentLilist.s is the gradual destruction of liic lower East Side bluiri.s. 1 iu.-y arc being replaced by .gigantic modern housing pi'oj- eets, for lower and middle income people. giving these classes the benefits of rkysei'aper residential life. No, "Little OH doesn't exist any year the city pi: .'-inn. created a de some direetiun growth ha.- ju.>t i. city spend $:jl7.lir)0.20:i lo rnodfini/e itself siii This is un'Y one lie; Gid New Yoi budget. In \'<: ( M Benjamin llairis spent i.my .•;„'•!! il.il!;,(!: il) in mu t entire United Stale.;. High II. Fort Smith 27, Kayetteville fi. Ulytheville 7. Pine Bluff 7. Hope .')•"». Malvern 7. Newport 12. Searcy 0. Mcna 27. Horatio 0. Paraijould 1,'i. Subiaco 7. Ozark (i. Charleston (i. Pocahontas ii. Augusln 0. Elaine 7, Clarendon 0. Devmott 12. Kndora I). Batesville .'',2, Bee'oe 7. IVIarianiKi '•',. Waynne 0. Bauxite Hii. I.'moke 0. Ru.s.sellville -11, Bnonevilie 13 Bald Knob -!.i. Jacksonville 7. Sheridan :.'li, Carlsel 0. Camden 1!), Texarkana 12. Foreman 2K. Stamps !•!. \'.->, Fordyc e(j. Springs 2(j, Eeiitonville lork" just AIR) this i-ommis- go to give the eily'i d thai the Benton Siluam Spr Ki. Helena !::, liuL'ers I:,".. Nashville : ; Holly GI..V Cros.-eu 2ii IVfa'r'L-d IV Alma H. ! Muifrce.-b'i | Gilictl <i. I i Barton 7. Warren (5. Harrison ti. 'j. DeQueen 7. .- 33. Cotton Plant Star Cilv H). , 12. Kniryiew 7. :-e 2-1. I!:irri:.bui g hmt.-viUi- d. K-IJ -l'i, BUmrack 0 ilf'he.-. (I. U. cut short a political tour of New York Stale in order to come here tor the conference with Marshall. The talks of the two top foreign policy tanners began while Washington seethed with rumors that Mr. Truman had entertained a plan to send Chief Justice Vinson to Moscow to talk with Premier SU'.lin on how the peace of the world can be preserved. In no quarter was Ihere any official confirmation that such a plan had been considered. But neither was it denied. There were reports in any event that tiny idea was no longer getting consideration —- that il Ii Continued on Page Four Prize Winning Livestock Goes on Sale 19. F CHILD DROWNS Memphis. liexl year i Sandra Ka> il more. 'daughU-j- of •i! in "Little IE Russell billion-dollar : ditch i '. ' i Little Rock. Oct. i: - winnim! livestock ;'u on as a feature of i-'iuure of America clay al the Arkansas Livestock Show. Some ill! calves and 150 hugJ an; to be offered al the annual auction sale. Included will be Victory Tone, grand champion baby beef calf, owned by Joe Wren. Preseott. Tiie grand champion was sold for SI.la a pound in 19-17. Approximately 4.000 FFA members from 250 Arkansas chapters are expected to attend the show today for the auction. FFA midway parade and award of pri/es ul u program in the rodeo avciiii. Toledo. O., Oct.-9 — (UP)— Patricia (Satirai Schmidt, tho 23- year-old honkey-tonk dancer who spent If! months in a Cuban prison 'or .slaying her married lovci, was Kick home with her fathei today, undecided about her future. However, she left little doubt bhe would return to show business eventually. "All I want to do for a while is just rest and recuperate," she said. "I am considering a number pjt contracts. But first I mu.'-t lost." However, she emphasized th^j; , she would never appear on the samo bill with the widow ot John Lester Mec, the Chicago socialite; she shot on a yacht in Havana har-' bor. "It's preposterous," she said,, Mee's widow is a strin-leaser appearing in a Chicago nutntelvib under this name of Marilyn Drake. A Chicago nightclub opoiatcu ij£- lered Saiir.i a contract- to appfefcr in the same show with Miss DbaltP shortly after it was announced/that she would be pardoned 'fui i .the slavin:.;. - - I ! Mist, Schmidt was releari d tMm GiKin:,bacoa prisi.ni - in Havafta Thursday. She had been paittoffed (•-at- going president' RaJrton (Ivan San Martin after'sowingMtei than IB months of a IS-jear sentence. Arkansas Traffic Deaths Near the 300 Mark Newport. Oct. 0 —(Tf'i— Charles A. Kuynolds. 45, of Peait-on, Cte- burne county, was the 2yn'a AJ- Uiin.sas Highway traffic vit'nu QS . He was killed near heu- \estei- ilay when his car and an Ai kujiia > Highway Department UucU col lidcci. His wife and U,o jivi?' daughters were injured.
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