Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 24, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 24, 1946
Page 4
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__ _^ __^ __ _ _ _ ^^ •(!'• HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, August 24, 1946 CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication (Number of One Three. Six One ®" --- Is-^hWorda IfiWp to 15 lt%16, to 20 ; <21 to 25 *26 to 30 " to 33 Day Days Days Month .45 .90 1.50 4.50 .60 1.20 2.00 6.00 . .75 1.50 2.50 7.50 .90 1.80 3.00 9.0& 1.05 2.10 3.50 . 10.50 1,20 2.HO '4.00 ! 12.00 1.35 2.70 4.50 13.50 t.50 3.00 5.00 15.00 are for Continuous . ^ Insertions Only • AlRWant Ad&.Cash.in Advance • •Not -ftftscn -"••"• - ~ ' " Help Wonted »* i i ^COLORED COUPLE MOTHER * and daughter preferred as. cook w and nursemaid In private home * In Little Rock: splendid salary, 1 private room with bath on place: *" references and health card re- i; quired: permanent home for, _ „ ,, nn , t W OTTQF ,: Sght parties, for information 8P; SIX ROOM HOUSE k ply in person to Mr.. Yoi Lost BLACK MARE MULE. WEIGHT approximately 1000 : .pounds. If . seen notify W, B. Frazier, Rt. 8, •" Box 4(3, Texarkana, Arfc-, ' 24-3t Real Estate for Sale s ON NO. 4 eiir';ci{yi*UhVfts.; Five room house. Electricity, Natural as" available. Price $3500. C. E. assldy, Phone.489 or 984. 23-3t BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY, GOOD f rocery store in good location. uilding Size 30 by 40 ft. Clean stock groceries. All fixtures included in price. ?3,750. C. E. Cassidy, Phone 489 or 984. 23-3t oung, at Saenger, Rialtb and , New Office. 23-31 For Sale !LOTS, 7, 8, 9 IN BLOCK 4i HOPE * Heights. If interested , ; see Sid » McMath. First National Bank. " |4,JOHNSON, GRASS HAY, 50c BALE 1* 3! delivered, 45c at press or will L t sell in block on meadow, You cut '*i and bale your own. H. S. Alford, t'-Rt. 3, Phone 9-F-4. 20-6t and brick buildirig grocery and filling station. 224 ft. frontage on Main St. 140 ft. frontage on 16th St. Near high school. Price $8500. C. E. Cassidy Phone 489 or 984. 23-3t SIX ROOM HOUSE CORNER OF west 3rd and Washington. Nice location for- grocery store or filling station. Price $4250. -C. E. Cassidy. Phone 48,9 or 984. 23-3t IX "FOR SALE: MY HOME AT 1005 '*• §«uth'Walnut St. ModeKR-:througK; * v out. Possession .'withiti. ; :-:2v-weeks£v *. See Cecil Dennis. 22-4t M . J._,L.'J!_' —' ' I"-"IMMEDIATE DELIVERY. .ON .OF- l?4'».*iice.furniture. V. T. Levey, P. O. " 1L.E03C 303, Pine Bluff, Ark:- 22-31 TABLE TOP BLI-HOT OIL ,+* range, also one Coleman burner. Y »t B Circulator heater. Both in per- A. feet condition, Mrs. Gary Form>!v cy, Patmos, Ark. 22-4t sSTEEL WARDROBE TRUNK IN r »w£good condition: Phone 466-W or . 23-3t . BOX, 50 POUND CAPACITY l'« ^Igorcelain lined. Phone 318-W. I 1 ^ _ _ ,. 24-3 1 "JtJfST RECEIVED, A CAR' LOAD - of wheat shorts. Get yours while ythey last Hope Feed Co. 24-6t jrKsOORED PLAY PEN. IN GOOD , "c condition. See Bill Wray, Soutjh J^Walker St. ,24-3t 80 ACRES AND NICE HOME, miles out on No. 4 highway. .25 ACRES, 8 : ;ROOM MODERN •'-home, ^as, water and lights. $700 to $1000 worth of timber on this ..place. 1 mile out on No. 4 highway. NEW FIVE ROOM HOME ON Foster Avenue, 2 new modern 6 : room homes on West 4th St. Al •priced right. Hope Star Star of Hop* 18?»; PNM 1*27, Con»olldot«d January 18, 1»Jf Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Altx. H, Waihburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hops, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mcch. Supt. Jeis M. Dovli, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hcmp- stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayettc counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. Member of The Associated Preii: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., Sterlck Building; Chicago, 400 Nof'h Mich- laan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 3.U Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans. 722 Union St. SEE RILEY LEWALLEN. Third St. EAST 24-3t Legal Notice LEGAL NOTICE Pursuant to Section 18 of Act 297 of 1945, notice is hereby given that the last will Andrew Neal and testament of Stroud of Tensas •JttODEL A FORD, ALSO of mares, weight 1100 TEAM pounds, 5 and 8. Gordon Butler, Rt. Hope. 24-6t Parish, Louisiana, was probated in common form by he Probate Court of Hempstead County on the 2nd day of August, 1946. An appeal from such probate can be affected only by filling a petition, stating the grounds of such appeal, with this court within six (6) months from the date of this notice. Witness my hand and seal this 15th day of August, 1946. Leo Ray Clerk of Probate Court By Arthur C. Anderson, D. C. Aug. 31, Sept-7, 14. Dodgers, Cards Remain Tied for Loop Lead By CORNELIUS RYAN New York, Aug. 24 — (UP) — Apparently determined to get the last ounce of excitement and tension out of the National League pennant race, the Dodgers and Cardinals were in a first-place lie today in everything, including the number of fans wno don't think they can live out another monlh of nip-and-tuck batlling. Bolh leaders won 2 to 1 games yesterday, the Dodgers over Cincinnati and the Cardinals over the Phils. Both leaders scored the winning run in the ninth inning. Both resented weak hitting—the Dodgers got seven hits and the Cards eight. It was tough on their supporters, in uncertainy. was an after Hirsch, Ruby Lead All-Stars to Victory By TOMMY DEVINE Chicago, Aug. 24 — (UP)—Football's hottest argument, the relative strength of the established National League and the new All- America conference xlared anew today in tnc wake o£ the 13th annual All-Star game. The college All-Stars defeated the world professional champion Los Angeles Rams 16 to 0 betore a sellout throng of 97,380 fans at soldiers field last night and the two key figures in the triumph were youngsters who will maicc their pro debuts this fall with teams in the All-America confer ence. Elroy Hirsch, the gridiron dancing master, who flashed on pro war collegiate fields with the Uni versity of Wisconsin, gave a brilliant running exhibition as he scored both the All-Star touchdowns. And the star of the great All-Star line was Martin Ruby, former Texas A & M tackle. Hirscn will play professional ball with the Chicago Rockets and Ruby has been signed by the Brookyn Dodgers. The brilliance of Hirsch and Ruby isn't likely to be matched often in the All-America ranks, but a east temporarily the new circui can hold us own in any argumen is to comparative strength. In ad dition to Hirsch and Ruby, 3' other members of the All-Stai squad will play in the All-America this year. Sixteen members of the squad belong to National Leagui teams. Hirsch broke up the contest lat< in the first period when he racec 38 yards for a touchdown, the long est run from scrimmage in the 1J year history of this pre-scaso classic. BEDROOM/SUITES, LIVING t -riroom suite, dining room suite; T'Breakfast set, 9 by 12 wool rug, -^platform rocker, Beauty rest *-inattress with matching springs.•>\Mrs. David Balch. 414 North :..:•.•;,...-., -24-3t T ADMIRAL RADIOS • Battery & Phonograph , Combination ;Bob Elmore Auto Supply ELECTRIC SERVICE Pay Phone 413 Night Phone 1015-J We Specialize in MOTOR REWINDING BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. Hope, Ark. ; Baseball Scores By The Associated Press National League Brooklyn 2; Cincinnati 1. Chicago 3: Boston.;!. Pittsburgh 7; New York 3. St. Louis 2; Philadelphia 1. American League New York 4; St. Louis 1. Philadelphia 1; Cleveland 0. Washington 3-0; Detroit 2-5. Chicago at Boston postponed rain. Southern Association Birmingham 8-7; Chattanooga 3-6 second game 10 innings. Atlanta 9; Nashville.3. Memphis 11; New Orleans 7. Mobile 10; Little Rock 9. who The sweat it out Dodger game Rams .Expected to Show Fans Some Expert Football By TOMMY DEVINE Chicago, Aug. 23 —(.UP)— A Jrilliant offensive battle was fore- oast by football exports when the vorld professional champion Los Angeles Rams met the College All- Stars tonight at Soldier Field be- ore a The crowd of 95,000 fans, game Inaugurates Crackers Hold 5i Game Lead in Southern By The The Associated Press Memphis Chicks remained for the Card win, although was Ihe viclim of a bad NOTICE PICTURES FRAMED NICE SELECTION OF NEW MOULDINGS CLYDE FRITZ PHone 399 AVENUE B GROCERY REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R Time to Pack Away Your Winter Clothes Phone 76 We Pick Up and Deliver Put them in Moth Proof Bags t Plenty of Parking Space Cleaners HUGH B. HALL, Owner 208 N. Ferguson Phone Wanted! TELEPHONE Dimens 16tQ70 Week MARTIN PATMOS noon affair and Dodgers fans -were sure Ihe Cards would win at night At night, the Card fans knew Brooklyn had won and a loss would dissolve the tie. Both conclude series today — Brooklyn against the Reds and the Phils against the Cards— and tnen the Dodgers go to St. Louis for perhaps the big series of the season, starling Sunday. John Beazley_ oulpitched Oscar Judd Judd break in the ninth. With two out, John Wyrostek and Del Enis almost collided as they ran for a high fly by Whitey Kurowski, and it dropped for a double. Terry Moore pinch-singled . Kurowski home. Kirby Higbe pitched masterfully to gain the Dodger victory. He .allowed nine hits, but stopped the Reds with men on base. Ray Mueller's homer was the tally off Higbe. The Dodgers got one run on' Eddie Stanky's triple and an out, and the ninth-inning run scored on Ed Stevens' double and Dick Whitman's single off Bucky Walters. The Chicago Cubs got only two hits off John Sain, bul beat the Braves. 3 to 1. Sain had a no-hit game until the seventh, when Phil Cavarretta scratched a single.; Two walks filled the bases and Ed Waitkus singled two runs home. An error let the third run in. Paul Erickson allowed three hits in winning. The Pitlsburgh Piralcs beal Ihc New York Gianls, 7 to 3, on a :four- run rally in the seventh slartcd when Walker Cooper threw wildly to third base and two runs came home. o • Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Dick Whitman, Dodgers — Bailed in winning run in Brooklyn's 2-1 victory 9ver Cincinnati with ninth inning,single. Terry Moore, Cardinals — Delivered ninth inning pinch hil single lo bal in deciding run in 2-1 win over Philadelphia. Jesse Flores, Athletics — Shut- oul Cleveland 1-0 on Ihrec hils for his second conseculive whitewash triumph. NOTICE The Self Service Laundry on Easr 13th Street, will open Monday, August 26th at 7:00 A. M.. Will appreciate your trade. W. C. Roach A. L. Johnson Owners Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repair* Phone 382-J 1023 South Main St. YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new and new beds made too — One day service in town — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargains In Secondhand Furniture Att WORK GUARANTEED Phone 152 41 IS. Hotel five and a half games behind the Atlanta Crackers in their quest for Soulhern Associalion lease as both won last nighf. The Chicks downed fourth-place New Orleans, 11-8, on 12 hits and the Crackers disposed of Nash ville, 9-3; in the opener of a four game series. First Baseman Connors put Memphis ahead in. the third frame with a three-run homer. The Pels got 18 badly spaced hits off Willis and Biggs. Atlanta got off to an early starl with three runs in the opening frame as Shelby Kinney marked up his 17th victory and his fifth win of the year over the Vols. Kinney gave up eight safeties while his teammales combed Dutch McCall and Dale Alderson for 12 hits Birmingham won both games ol a doubleheader with Chattanooga, 8-3 and 7-6. The Barons had to battle an extra inning for the fina victory afler John Cappa lied the game with a triple for Birming h^m in the ninth. Mobile won a scries opener from the Little Rock Travelers, 10-9, de spite five miscues. Each team col lected 11 hits. The Bears bunchec all their runs in the first five frames. Tonight's games: Nashville at Atlanla Little Rock at Mobile. Chatlanooga at Birmingham (Only games scheduled). . • • • - • o Army Opens Jewel Theft Trial Frankfurt, Aug. 23 — (/TO—A nc\ theft of priceless heirlooms from Kronberg castle was charged b. the Uniled Slates Army loday a Ihe prosecution opened its case against 43-year-old WAC Captain Kathleen B. Nash Durant in connection with the million-and-a-half dollar Hesse crown jewel theft. The prosecution alleged that the former manager of the Phoenix, Arizona, country club had ordered a German employe of the House of Hesse to open a safe in "Kronberg castle and hand over its contents. The prosecution indicated that it would introduce as evidence a "voluntary stalcmcnl" which Capt. Duranl allegedly made aflcr her arrcsl in conneclion wilh Ihc theft of a lead-covered box of glittering gems from the basement of the castle. The alleged new theft was disclosed by Assistanl Prosecutor Captain Harold H. Chase of Salina, Kansas, who opened the prosecution's case. In addition to the jewels placed in the castle cellar by the Hesse foundation, hc said that Prince August Wilhclm of Russia entrusted his personal possessions with the Princess Sophia. They were locked in a safe in the castle "Sometime after the jewels were taken from the cellar' 'Chase alleged, "the accused demanded that Herr Hcinrich Lange, administrator of the Hesse foundation, open the saf.e and give her the property in it." Chase said that the Hesse Family "took counsel among themselves to protect their property" when Allied air raids on Frankfurt intensified in the fall of 1941. ••They gathered the jewels of the house of Hesse into an organized foundation," he said, "added their personal jewelry and trusted all to Prince Wolfgang, second son of the Countess Von Hcssen." ammecl 1946 grid schedule that s expected to break all attend •ance records in both college and Jrofcssional circles. Prices for tonight's contest arc scaled to $6.00 and the gate will gross in excess of $300.000. All choice seats have aeen sold for months. The stakes for this 13th renewal of the pre-scason classic are the highest in history, for the game ranks as a partial test of the league and the challenging new strength of the national football All-America Football Conference. The all-star squad includes 39 players who will play in the All-America this season and eight of those griddcrs will be in the collegians' starting lineup. The National League has 16 players on the All-Star squad. Forecasts of a wide-open ofcn- sive show arc based on the records of he individual brilliants of the rival learns. As the Rams, then representing Cleveland, rolled to the National League championship last year their atlack wdir built around the great passing of Bob Waterfield and the receiving Of Jim Bcnton. o Fire Marshal Conducting U. of A. Training Little Rock, Aug. 23 —(/P)— State Fire Marshal Lee Baker is conducting an investigation of build- ngs ai the University of Arkansas minimize the possibility of a major catastrophe should fire reak out at the overcrowded in- titution, Slate Insurance Commissioner Jack G. McKenzie dis- :losed today. The inspection, lo ue completed ly the opening of the fall term iepl. 16, is lo be followed by simi- ar inspeclions al other slule col- eges, McKenzie said. The insurance commissioner poinled oul that all buildings lious- ng students , at the university vould be "seriously overcrowded" his year and added: "Through necessity women of the equipment at the university was allowed to degenerate during the var. We will seek to re- riove every possible cause of a 'ire which could result in a ma- or catastrophe under the crowded conditions." o League (Leaders By The Associated Press National League Batting — Muslal, St. Louis, .375; Hopp, boston, .38H. huns — Musinl, St. Louis, 93; Stanky, Brooklyn, V5. Huns batted in — Slaughter, St.- Louis 94; Walker, Brooklyn 88. Hits — Musinl, St. Louis, 176; Walker, Brooklyn, 150. Doubles — 'Musial, St. Louis, 37; Holmes and Herman, Boston, 'M. Triples — Musial, St. Louis, H; Walker, Brooklyn, and Cavarctta, Chicago, 7. Home runs — Mize, New York, 22; Haas, Cincinnati 19. Pitching — Higbc, Brooklyn, 124-.750; Howe, Phiiadclpnia, and Dickson, St. Louis, 1-H—.733. American League Batting — Vcrnon, Washington, SPORTS ROUNDUP New York, Aug. 24 the nntionnl league's -(/I 1 )— With record of close pennant races ,it isn't hard to find a parallel for the current situation, when everything appears to hinge on the outcome of the current Brooklyn road trip. If .340; Williams, Boston, .344. Runs — Williams, Boston, 122; Pesky, Boston, 105. Runs batted in — Williams, Boston, 109; Doerr, Boston, 102. Hits — Pesky, Boston, 108; Vcr- ntn, Washington, 157. Doubles — Spencc, Washington, and Kdwards, Cleveland, 11. Home runs — Williams, Boston, 33; Grcenberg, Detroit, 25 . Stolen bases — Case, Cleveland, 27; Stirnwciss, New York, 10. Pitching — Ferriss, Boston, 22•1—.846; Gumpert,. New York, 82—.800. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York — Georgic Abrams, 16U 1-4, Washington, outpointed Steve Belloise, 15'J 1-2, 'New York, 10. Richmond, Ind. — "Willie; Jones, 126, Gary, Ind., T. K. O. Bud Cot- ley. 126, Indianapolis. 7. Asbury Park, N. J.— Larry Gibson, 168, Trenton, outpointed Sam Kirsch, 172, Baltimore, C. By United Press Worcester, Mass. — Charlie Williams, 144, Newark, outpointed Lee Jones, 140, Philadelphia, 10. North Adams Mass. — Mad Anthony' Jones, 162, Boston, outpoint- ed Charlie McPhcrson, 1G5, Brooklyn', 10. v the Dodgers, who go Into St. Louis for a "crucial" series tomorrow, can stagger through Hint and,the rcsl of Incir lour, Ihcy stand n | good chance of winning the pennant al home — on s.piril if nol on abilily — the situation was reversed in 1942, when the Dodgers losl mosl of their ten-game lead during an August trip inlo Ihe wcsl and Ihc Cards then finished September western trip, mostly at Pittsburgh's expense. Weak End Items Vernon Earth, candidate for blocking back on Andy Kcrr's Colgate football team, played last season on the ninth division team, .._ _., 220-pound AAU junior shot .. put champion. wcsi ana inc uaras men UMIKMUU t „ n. the iob bv winnin? an imnnrtant f'' om hc < scries at Belts' Field. . And in 1U37 the Cubs losl oul lo Ihe Gainls on the final eastern tour. . . Three years before thai, Ihc Cards, far behind in August, took eleven out of 15 games on a September eastern tour lo win Ihc flag. Or you can go back lo 19?-1 when Ihc Gianls won oul wilh u successful has entered Kansas State.. >..,,—,- Ihc olher clubs in Ihe new: pro baSkclball league have , been searching' for "names," T. Louis is assembling n squad of "boys hills." - . ' found Ihc of hills lhal .Adolt-.-.., Kentucky boys "come rolling down" from? i < c " To what base ends, and by what abject ways, Arc mortals urg'cl through sacred lust of praise! —Pope o It is possible for bastcria to survive in a slate of suspended animation for thousands of years. Guard Squadron to Be Activated Tomorrow Little Rock, Aug. 23 —I/?)— The first postwar unit of the Arkansas National Guard — the 154th Fighter Squadron — will be activated at'Adams Field tomorrow. Brig. Gen. Harry A. Johnson, chief of staff of the 10th Airforce, will swear in the squadron's personnel. . The unit will be the First Air Guard Squadron of the 10th Air- force Area and one of the first in the nation. General Johnson has been here fdr two days inspecting the squad- I'OU. « «; Governor Laney will participate commanding the squadron upon in' the activation ceremonies, being the first unit of the post war Arkansas National Guard to be activated. When the squadron reaches full strength it will have 130 oficcrs .and men. o Truman May Mkae One of His Rare Fishing Trips Hamilton, Bermuda, Aug. 23 — I/I')— President Truman decided today to make one of his rare ash- ing trips to round out his Bermuda vacation. Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told reporters arrangements were Doei your Back Gel Tired?, A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—give you restful posture* MRS. RUTH DOZIER 2165. Hervey Phone 942-J GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING Batteries Recharged Shop Equipment is no better than the man that uses it. For Your Repair Work, sec HOMER COBB Highway 67 Phone 57 "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Dally 3rd & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened.- . 30 Years Experience I specialize in Repairs and , Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. to take off from the Yacht Williamsburg being made presidential in small boats for a nearby spot" It will be the president's first attempl at fishng since his Puget Sound experience last June when he caught nothing. He is not a particularly ardent angler. George E. Allen, RFC director and apparent promoter of the outing, said Mr. Truman's line would be.baited for red snapper. Ross described as "the ultimate iri'' absurdity" a British news agency dispatch thai the president might meet British Prime Minister Alllce and President Bidault of France on the high seas. Exchange telegraph reported yesterday thai such a rumor was cir- culaling among peace comerencc delegates in Paris. FOR—Dependable and Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • PHONE 933 No Job Too Large or Too Sman • ANDERSON BROS. • BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repoin HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. NOTICE Tilt-Roy Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Arkansas WE • CLEAN 'EM • REPAIR 'EM • PAINT 'EM • ADJUST 'EM • RE-CORD 'EM • RE-TAPE 'EM Manufacturers of New Custom- Made Metal Venetian Blinds FREE ESTIMATE, PICK-UP, DELIVERY, INSTALLING ALLGI's Interested in FLIGHT TRAINING Contact Vet Office or B. L. Rcttig at the airport • Flight Instructions • Rides • Charter Trips HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPbRT Agent for SCAT Airline is for SAVINGS Do you get a dividend on your fire insurance? Each year our companies return millions of dollars to policyholdcrs. You can also save at least 20 percent by insuring with us! Foster-Ellis MUTUAU INSURANCE AGENCY Non-Assessable Legal Reserve 108 East 2nd Phone 221 Sen. McClellan Supports U, S. Ultimatum Jonesboro, Aug. 28 —(/t'j —Senator John L. McClellan (D-Ark) said here loday he was in "full support' of Ihe Unilcd Stales' recent ultimatum to Yugoslavia regarding the detention there of American airmen. Doug f^|TV Carl Bacon V*l I f Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring ' Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechanics: CARL JONES FRANK YARBROUGH • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop PIANOS Just Received — A Large Shipment FACTORY REBUILT PIANOS "Direct From Chicago" • Looks like new • Sounds like new • New guarantee If you arc interested in buying a piano call or write One of our representatives will call on you. CRA3BE BROS. PIANO CO. "Texarkana's Only Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchanan Avenue Texarkana, U. S. A. LET US KEEP YOUR CAR IN CONDITION We have an adequate stock of parts for all makes of cars. . ( ... 'MANBEE' Wheel Alignment System A and Wheel balancer. Drum turning lath'e/dnd 'ALLEN' motor tune up test equiprpe.nt. '. Come in for an estimate on any job. Shop Foreman . . .Eddie Craine •' Mechanics— Ernest Rogers Bill Elledge Cecil Godwin E. W. Downs Gerald Reyenga HEFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" Byron Hefner 314 E, 3rd. Phone 442 300 Delegates Attend Vet Conference Little Rock. Aug. 23 —<fP\— The state organization convention of Ihe American Veterans of World War Two opened here today with approximalcly 300 delegales ex- peclcd lo allcnd. Registralion began al Ihc Marion Hotel this morning. Jack Hardy of San Francisco, national AMVET commander, will spcuk at u duuici'-duuuu Sewing Machines Call us for guaranteed Repair work on all makes machines. 23 Years Experience We cover buttons, make button holes and do hemstitching. We buy, sell and exchange machines. C. W. YANCEY Singer Dlst. 513 S. Walnut Phone 578-W WANTED White Oak Logs Forked Leaf White Oak and Cow Oak Clear and Clean Overcup Logs For prices and more detail ' Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Arkansas CASH — ' n 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your cor, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live, The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually get$ you the cash. Ask for Mr. McLqrty, at Hope Auto Co. '"1 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ' Alex. H. Wanhburn There Shall Be Music— by Cole Porter Your correspondent recommends "Night and Day," ilcw film al Ihe Rialto theater through Tuesday, as the besl musical show since 'Alexander's Ragtime Band'—and in some respects il is belter. Just as 'Alexander's Ragtime Band' was the story of Irving Berlin, so "Nighl and Day" is Ihe biography of Cole Porter. And you arc amazed to discover in this new film that about half of all tunes you have whistled In this generation were written by Porter — Ihc Hope 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 268 Star of Hope. 1B99: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKAN /other half, of course, being lin's. Ber- Top scene in 'Night and Day' is wnere Porter, played by Gary Grant, lies wounded in a French Foreign Legion hospital during World War 1 and struggles to regain his musical touch. Rain beats down through the African night. And he hears a melody and he writes u song. The song is 'Nignt and Day.' Sarcuslic humor runs through the piece, along wilh Ihc music. A French musical slur losses her >.*»hcad and lells Ihe world there arc no American composers. Yet wher Cole Porter, now an establishcc Broadway showman, appears il London lor his first British produc tion, he finds all England whistling his tunes. There is a good solid story be hind "Night ai.d Day" — the story of u maii. And that, plus Porter's incomparable music, makes this stand-out picture for years. By JAMES THRASHER Pleasing the Audience Up lo now Ihc Paris peace conference has been neither very hopeful nor very edifying. There are rebukes nnd charges of insult among the big powers. There arc Senate Group Forming to Back Anti-Lynch Law By JOHN L. STEELE Washington, Aug. 2G —CUP)—A setter filibuster was shaping up for the imcoming flOln congress to- dny as a bloc of bi-parlisan senators announced plans to fight for a federal anti-lynch law. Sen. James M. Mead, D., N. Y.. said he and 12 colleagues would „ __ „, ._ press for the measure after Con- which h:id attained a membership gross convenes in January despite of over 1,000. sure-fire opposition from Southerners and other champions of state's | o rights in regulation of crime. Six Legion Posts in Arkansas Pass 1000 Member Mark Little Rock, Aug. 20—(UP)—Six American Legion posts in Arkansas have passed the 1,000 membership mark for 1946, according to an announcement received here today from the legion's national headquarters in Indianapolis, Ind. The Arkansas posts named were M. M. Eberls Post No. 1 of Little Rock; Warren Townsend Post 13 Hot Springs; Allen Hearm Post 32 of Pine Bluff ;Victor Ewing Post 31 of Fort Smith; Dud Carson osl 24 of Blythcvillc; and Pickclt Post 21 of Jonesboro. The report pointed out that there arc now 15,113 Legion posts throughout the country, 422 of Aussie Propos Hit by Molotov in Peace Meet By R. H. SHACKFORD Paris, Aug. 26—(UP) — R Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: cloudy, scattered showers and thundershowers this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday. IS, MONDAY, AUGUST 26, 1946 (AP)—Means Associated Preit JNEAI—Means .Newspaper, E/iterorlsa Ats'n. PRICE 5c COPV I sian Foreign Minister V. M. Mo atov accused Australia today of lying to undermine Ihe authority of the peace conference and the. OS- lablishmenl of peace in Euiope. Molotov carried Ihe confeifence inlo ils fifth week of fruitless dispute when he lashed out at an Aus . tralian proposal to scrap' j big I four plans for reparations 'from Romania and set up a new repara "Recent lynchings have added emphasis to the urgent necessity tor enactment of a federal anti- lynching bill," Mead said in pronouncing the "atmosphere favorable" for introducing such a measure. Mead, however, did not predict flatly that lynch legislation would pass the Senate, and other congressional sources saw ample reason tor his caution. States' rights advocates led by southern Democrats, arc certain to greet the bill with a filibuster, a device that can be overcome only by a rarely-invoked parliamentary gag on debate. Mead said hc would be supported by Sen. Robert F. Wagner, D., N. Y., co-sponsor of an anti-lynch measure that died in committee in the last congress; and Sens. Knowland, .R., Calif., Langcr, R., N. D., Magnuson, D., Wash., Tunnc'll, D., Del., Mitchell, D., Wash., Taylor, D., Ida., Huffman, D.. O. .Guffcy D.,. Pa., Thomas, D., Utah, Walsh, D., Mass., and Morse, R. Ore. -----adamant stands" and insistent de-j Scn . Carl A . Hatch, D., mands by smaller nations. .Yetj saicl hc , , ,. .., t"".« ..v. U wM. u .,~L4 lynchings as Ihere is reason lo believe, without much as anyone else but felt that being Pullyanna-ish, that things | a federal anli-lynch statute would .M -'-. may De aren't quite as bad as they seem. We read a lol aboul what this one or thai one, viclor and vanquished alike, will or won'I do. Even Ihe wcakcsl and mosl hopeless country represinled seems lo have power lo add lo the delay and confusion. Bui one may sus- pccl lhal some of Ihe loudest talk is directed toward the gallery. These delegates have an audience lo please. They may be representatives of a political parly hopeful of retaining power, or of a government which has a precarious popular backing, or of a nation hyper.» conscious of its prestige in world ~ matters. But whatever the situ ation, Ihey know .lhal Ihe folks back home are watching them, and th.il Ihey had belief look good. This technique resembles lhal of union or company officers who, in negotiating a new contract, start put with impossible demands or implausible objections. They know Ihey haven't a chance of getting what they ask or of refusing.what is asked of Ihem. Bui Ihey also know lhal when Ihey arrive al an agreement the rank and file or the m put up a stirring fight and got no •" stockholders will be convinced lhal worse than a draw. Ihc a Ihc )o a "clear violation of the constitutional rights of .states." Many senators share his views. On the other hand, Sen. Dennis Chavez, D., N. M., said stale aws had proved "ineffective" curbing lynchings".' He said justice department needed stronger hand "to go inlo stales and make a veal invesliga- Lion, Ihen prosccule violalors of civil liberties." Some senators believe federal legislation should be patterned after the Lindbergh anti-kidnapping lasv, which carries the death penally. Attorney General Tom I. Clark said in a recent speech that he would ask congress to bolster, the government's hand in protecling civil liberties. Clark did not say specifically thai he would request an anti-lynch law but decared: Registration Schedule for Hope Students Final registration for high school students will be conducted Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, August 28, 29, and 30, Dolphus Whitlcn, Jr., Hope High School Principal, announced today. Any student who has not already registered for the fall term must do so at thai lime. Also, sludcnls who plan a part- lime work schedule, and those who desire changes in their class schedules, must do so by August 30. No schedule s changes should be made after the opening of'school. Sludenls who atlended Hope High School or Oglesby School during Ihe lasl scho'ol lerm who participated in the spring registration will not need to report lo schoci until September 10. The Hope High School Book Exchange will be open Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, September 4, 5, and G, from 9 a.m. until noon. Students should buy their books lions commission issue. lo decide i the Anyone who agreed to the 'Australian proposal, Molotov chargct. 'will strike a blow at the establish- menl of peace in Europe.' i Auslralia proposed lhal Ihc' plan include a seclion requiring 1 Romania lo pay reparations in dol-: lars and pounds rather than in commodities. Mololov said such an arrangement would leave Romania dependent on the United Stales/ which has dollars, and Great Brit ain, which has pounds. He scoffed al Auslralia's sugges- lion that such a plan would be more jusl, claiming lhal it would merely give rise to greater hardship in Romanian economy. By ROBERT EUNSON Gifts of Surplus Property to Schools Approved by Court Washington, Aug. 26 — (#)—The Justice Department in an opinion today approved the gift of surplus property by the War Assets Administration to non-profit educational institutions. The ruling was prepared by Acting Attorney General J. Howand McGrath following a request by Robert M. Litllejohn, War Assels adminislrator. McGrath also said that newly- formed nonporflt institutions were eligible to receive gifts of surplus property under the surplus property act. The announcement said the opinion was 'in answer to two questions submitlcd i n general terms to the department of justice in connection with the disposiion of surplus property to states ausl non-profit educational institutions.' The announcement emphasized that no opinion was requested or given on the merits of any particular transaction. Paris, Aug.- 26 W)—An Australian delegate lo Ihe peace conference loday proposed lhat Rus sia be called upon to "justify her reparations demands,' and asked thai a special on Ihc spot investigation be made of the abilily Of her European enemy nations to pay Ihe Soviel's ?900,000,00 d'e mands. E. R. Walker made the proposal to the economic commission for paragraphs of the preamble of the the Balkans after the Italian corn- mission nad approved two more and school su^lies'befo're school graphs of tne preamble of the starls, if possible. Italian draft Irealy.. Soviel Foreign Minister V. Molotov responded: M of Again, the approach is like lhat baseball player or manager arguing with the umpire. He knows lie can't win. His conversation, accompanied by vehement gestures, may be reasonable. But from the stands it looks like a colorful exhibition of fighting spirit, an outraged sense of justice, and a will to win. The real work of the Paris representatives, as of the collective bargainers and, in many instances, of tne members of Congress, will be done behind closed doors. The idea of open covenants openly arrived at is admirable, but it can bo very embarrassing lo the participants lo an agreement. If it, were really known how a nation's representative sometimes arrives ;it a settlement of his country's demands, if all the concessions and counter-proposals and unemotional dickering were made .public, there might be serious po- lilical repercussions back home. The people of a country whose attention is focused on a spokesman at any important international conference must have, the assurance that their man is in there making the best possible fight for the besl possible terms. Hence a guod deal of window dressing, and a good' many apprehensive moments for the spectators. This is not lo say that the Paris conference doesn't have many critical decisions to make and many fateful crises lo avoid. 11 is only . (o suggest thul some of the mosl trying dilemmas of the present will undoubtedly be scllled by reasonable compromise, and soon be fof- goltcn. Accidents Take Six Lives in Arkansas By The Associated Press Six persons were killed in weekend traffic accidents in Arkansas. Three of them were negro occupants of a wagon who were burned to death by blazing gasoline from an automobile which had collided with them and had been thrown against the horse-drawn vehicle near Magnolia. The aulo- mobile's gasoline lank exploded. The negro victims were Andrew Woodfork, 51: Jean Perry Gill, 11, and Vcora Ablpoll, 11. Occupants fc of the automobile were not injured "Recently events have taken place which we all deplore and which indicate thai in cerlain com- munilies law enforcement is either unable or unwilling to cope with those who try lo place Ihcmselves above Ihe law." Hc said Ihe justice department was preparing a report to congress outlining its experience in investigaling civil " liberties viola- lors and poinling oul weaknesses in cxisling slatutcs. 'Greetings' Again Back in Mails By EDWARD E. BOMAR Washington, Aug. 20 — (/I 1 ) — Those presidential "greetings" are in the mails again. Shut down Cor two months, the drufl machinery is chugging back Arabs Request Mufti Attend Conference gy CARJ.ER DAVIDSON; .• . Jerusalem, Aug. 26 — (/P)—The Arab higher executive committee requestion Great Britain today lo invite the exiled Mufti of Jerusalem to forthcoming London talks an Palestine. An Arab spokesman said privately that the request was a "matter of protocol alone." The mufti is in bad odor with the Brit- ,sh for consorting with Hitler and jthcr Axis foes during the war, and an invitation to him was regarded as .improbable. Before Janial Bey Husseini, icphew of the Mufti, delivered the Arab answer to the invitati, Richard Lichtheim, a Zionist opposed to the Jewish agency policies, accused that group of icquiescing secretly to British pro "Australia has not had her fields cities and industries devastalen. He described Russia as 'lenient Continued on Page Two < o Coisd Upholds Georgia's Plan County 4-H Members to Attend Meet Hempstead County will be represented at the Sixteenth Annual 4-H Club Camp and Leaders' Conference at the College of Agriculture, University of Arkansas, Fayette ville, August 26 to 29 by fourteen 4-H club boys and girls and two local leaders. The group left Hope Lhis morning for Fayettevillc by aus. .Extension Service Agents, Oli ver L. Adams, Walter CJark and Miss .- Cora Lee Westbrook, in charge of 4-H Club activities locally are the delegates. This year's 4-H Club camp i into action. Reception center lines will begin to form next week. And by the tnd of September Selective Service is reasonably confident it will meet the army's quota of 20,000 men in the 19-29 ago group. In June, while the whole future of the draft was up in the air only 6,400 men were inducted Thorn were no teen agcrs among them. Congress finally compro iiiscd on tnat issue by cxcmptiiif, 8 year olds but specifying those Atlanta, Aug. 20 — (#•)— A three- judge federal court upheld today Georgia's county unit vote system of deciding Democratic primary elections and refused to invalidate nomination of Eugene Talmadge to a fourth term as governor. The tribunal dismissed a suit of an Emory university professor and an Atlanta woman civic leader which sought lo have the unil svstem declared void and the nomination of Talmadge concelled. 'Ihc judges said it was their unanimous opinion thai "an interlocutory injunction should be den ice." The opinion said "these uni voles also appear in the cleclora o o s a 1 s lo partition Pal-1 college in choosing a president, so 19 were to be drafted. During the July-August when the War no inductions, holiday Department asked local boards have seriously. Miss Beatrice Lindscy, Glcnwood and T-5 Doyle G. Smith, 22, of Onmulgee, Oklu., stationed at the Hot Springs Army and Navy hospital, were killed when their automobile left highway 70 near Hot Springs and plunged down an cnbunkmcnl. The sixth victim was 16-year-old Venia <CQ ;ltay Sinclair, of near New Edinburgh, whu wus fatally injured \vlifu struck by a truvk. seen registering and classifying men between 111 and 44 under in- slruclions from Maj. Gen. Lewis B. Hershcy, national director, to limit deferments to individuals in activities "indispensable" lo Ihc "national existence." Four new categories have just been added to tnc list of Ihosc entitled lo "mosl serious consideration" for occupalional deferments. They arc college and university teachers, home construction workers, critical production and transportation workers. Previously local boards were authorized to consider deferments only for students in medicine, den- lislry, veterinary medicine and osteopathy, and i'or certain teachers and research workers in physical sciences and engineering. Fathers, certain categories of veterans and essential agricultural workers are deferred by law. Eighteen year olds must register jut are nol subject to induction until they reach 19. The size of future draft calls and the likelihood of meeting them in the seven months before the Selective Service Act is due to expire March 31 seem certain lo remain guesswork for a long time. 19, of The army estimates thai l.VJJU men will volunteer for the regular army and thai Ihc drafl must provide 185.000. General Hershey has estimated that Selective Service will fail by 30,000 or so lo meet such a demand. However, the War Deparlmi-nt's advance calculations of Iho number of volunteers admittedly arc conservative, and officials says Ihe 185,000 drafl fij'.i.iiv ' an "outside" one. estine inlo Jewish and Arab slalcs. The Arab reply was nol published. II was believed lo contain demands reached by the Arab leaders of seven eastern Mediterranean states Saturday, including specifications lhal no Jews participate in the talks and thai the discussions be "full, frank and free" and nol restricted lo a single phase of the Palestine cusc. Richard Lighlhoim, a leader of Jewish elements opposing the agency's current nolicies, declared thai Ihc partitioning proposal "is now the basis of official Zionist policy" but the executive committee "docs nol dare lo stale this fuel openly aflcr having misled Jewish public opinion in Palestine and America as to the possibilities of a Jewish commonwealth all over iilcstinc." Lichtheim issued his statement in an interview shortly after the release of a letter written by Dr. Chaim Weizmann, head of the world Zionist organization, advising the British colonial secretary that Jewish agency representatives could not participate in any discussions on the Palestine problem bused on the partition proposal. thai there have been president who did not receive a majority o the popular vote." In the Juy 17 Democratic pri mary. Talmadge won ihe nomina tion under the unit vole syslcir although he trailed James V. Car michaol, backed by Governor Elli Arnall, by about 14,000 votes in the slate-wide popular vote lotal. Under the unit vole syslem, cae county is allocated a designate! number of unit voles—from '.wo to six. The candidate receiving Iho mosl popular voles in a counly received ils unit votes. There arc 410 unit voles in Ihe stale wide 20(i are required lo nominate. In the suit, Dr. Cullcn B. Gos- ncll of Emory und Mrs. Robert Lee Turman, former president of the Allanta league of women vol- ers contended that the syslem vio- lalcd the equal rights provision of limited lo 1000 boys and girls and 200 local leaders. All of the grou will sleep in buildings on the Uni versity of Arkansas Campus and will be fed at the cafeteria at Camp Neal Martin. The program outlined for the camp allows Monday for registration with an evening program on camp plans and what is expected of 4-H Club members during the veek. Tuesday morning will be for demonstration contesls in food pre- ervation, meal planning and preparation, parasite and insect control, clothing, 'agronomy, livestock,.and any other demonstrations that we would like to have. These demonstration, may be given 'either .a/s fidividuals or teams. The afternoon program will be dairy foods demonstration for girls, livestock :ype schools demonstration on fit- .ing and showing for boys. The evening program will consist of a friendship party in the ballroom of Ihe Student Union Building. The Wednesday program will be .ivestock judging for boys, and preliminary dress revue and rice foods dcmonslralions for girls. The afler- noon program will be special inler- est group meetings and some free time to visit points of interesl around the University and Fayetteville. The nighl program will be Ihe final dress revue, picture show and election of officers. Thursday morning will be a tour of the University. The afternoon will feature a talk by the Governor, a talent show, and championship Softball games. The evening program will be the installation of officers, candle lighting ceremony special numbers, and the awarding of prizes. Special session will be set up for all leaders attending the camp. Boys and girls from Hempstead County 4-H Clubs to atlcnd Ihe weeks camp include: David Timberlake of Blevins, Charles E. Slav Incident Brings Charges From Russians London, Aug. 26 — (fP) — Moscow radio charged today that the United States v/as "attempting to put pressure 911 Yugoslavia" by a display of military might including the Mediterranean cruise of the aircraft carrier Franklin D. Roosevelt. A commentator said last week's U. S.-Yugoslav incident had been "inflated 1 'by "sensation—mongers and mischief makers" in Britain and the U. S. "This incident would have gone unnoticed if it had been adjusted through the usual channels—if an pology had come from the gov- rnment whose plane had violated he borders of the other government," he added. "Anyone who has watched atten- .ively cannot fail to have noted a lumber of facts showing that the U. S. is definitely attempting to put pressure on Yugoslavia by a display of her strength and might. "One of the biggest American aircraft carriers, the Franklin D. Roosevelt, has been sent on a Med- .terranean cruise. The American press did not spare adjectives or space to describe the might ofj this warship. "Another American aircraft carrier, four cruisers and seven destroyers were sent to the Mediterranean earlier. "The American-Yugoslav incident offers another open, and rather ugly, demonstration of the cs- sance and practice of the power politics which t n e Anglo-Saxon countries are becoming more and more inclined to use in their relations with other countires." Moscow's Pravda yesterday lauded Yugoslavia as an allied country with "enough nerve to stand up to its legal rights" against an "unprccedently sharp" ultimatum. Lichfield Head Says He Heard of No Bad Treatment Bad Nauhcim, Germany, Aug. 26 — (IP]— Col. James A. Kilian testified in his own defense today that he never even heard of any soldier prisoners being mistreated in the Lichfield, England, guardhouse until months after he left Lichfield, "I recieved no such reports from anybody," while in command of the 10th Replacement depot at jichfield, said the 54-year-old cavalry officer from Highland Park, 111., who is on military trial charged with aiding, authorizing and permitting cruel and unusual punishments of GI prisoners under nis command. Kilian took the witness stand after two months of testimony in which more than a score of soldier witnesses testified that they were beaten by guards with clubs and fists, stood for hours with nose and toes pressed against a wall, and were forced to double-time or given strenuous calisthenics for protracled periods while guardhouse prisoners at Lichfield. Nine enlisted men and two lieutenants have been convicted of participation in such mistreatment. "f didn't have any rough and tough policy," Kilian declared. "That phrase was coined in the first Lichfield trial, over in London." Bitter Fightin Satisfaction the fourteenth amendment to U. S. Constitution. the They county said a allotted vole two in a unil small votes would have perhaps as much us 100 limes the value as a vole in Fulloji Allanta) counly, arbitrarily pegged al six unit voles. Thompson of Guernsey, Dwighl Adcock of Patmos, Dale Brooks of Marlbrook, Herschcl Sewcll of Arcadia, Calton Cummings of Bairds' Chapel, Charles Allen of Piney Grove, Howard Button of Blevins, Evelyn Willard of Blevins, Alma Lee Allen of Shover Springs, IrU Jean Rogers, Mary Helen Powell, Helen Lou Kent, Patmos and Mildred and Geneva Smith, formerly of Shover Springs. Mrs. Lloyd Smitllc of Patmos and Clyde Cummings of Baird's Chapel arc representing local community 4-H Club leaders at the encampment. H. W. West of Hopewell neighborhood will furnish transportation for the dclcfialion. Howard and Pike counties' .delegates will travel with the Hempstead Counly group. Search for Missing Airmen Continues By NORMAN MONTELLIER Belgrader'Aug. • 26 —(UP) U. S, officials, relieved by the week-end easing of the Yugoslav crisis, plunged today into a determined effort to find out what happened to two American airmen who vanished when Yugoslav fighters shot down their C-47 a week ago. Col. Richard Partridge, U. S. military attache, said the Yugoslav army had promised an intensive search of the mountains where the transport crashed in flames if examination of the mangled bodies found in a common grave at Koprivnik showed only three airmen were buried there. U. S. Army graves registration workers were taking up the bodies today. They were being returned to Belgrade with full military escort provided by the Yugoslav Army and were to be buried here. The bodies in the common grave near Ljubljana were so mangled thai none could tell immediately whether Ihere were three or five. Five men had been reported officially aboard the transport when it crashed in flames. Marshal Tito offered full military honors to the dead airmen on the 325-mile trip by horse, aulomo- bilc and airplane lo Ihc capilal from their temporary resting place in the churchyard at Koprivnik. At the same time Yugoslav newspapers and broadcasts assailed Ihe Uniled Slales wilh allclations of renewed violations of Yugoslav territory. Lt. Col. Chester Strallon, assistant U. S. Military Allachc during Ihe funeral corlege, reported from Bled, "every wish and desire we have has been met by the Yugo slav government." Before the procession starls, Yugoslav medical experts will anal By EDWIN NEWMAN Washington, Aug. 26—(UP)—The United States stood firm today in its determination to demand United Nations action unless Yugoslavia makes satisfactory redress for shooting down two American planes. Indications mounted , however, that the State Department would be able to put the case down as a closed incident without recourse lo the U N security council, as threatened in the American ultimatum demanding release of survivors of the two attacks. Tension in U. S.-Yugoslav relations were eased materially by weekend developments in the dispute. The State Department announced that Yugoslav Premier Marshal Tito apparently had complied with the;;:ultimatum and Yu r goslav officials promised full military honors- for. the funeral- of the Americans slain in- the second attack. The department couplet! its announcement with the statement that it would reserve the right to decide whether to refer the dispute to the security council until further evidence is received and examined by Secretary of State James F. Byrnes in Paris. At the same time, it called attention to a provision in the ultimatum which said the future course of the United States would be determined in the light of efforts of the Yugoslav government to "right the wrong done.' ' The United States thus indicated it was ready to consldtr the matter closed if Tito carries out his promise to halt attacks on foreign planes and makes adequate amends in the form of compensa- All Over China By REYNOLDS PACKARD Peiping, Aug. 26 (IP) — (UP)— China s long-developed civil t war gained in proportions and momentum today. Bitter fighting was reported between Communists and • Nationalists in ten different provinces from northern Manchuria to central Shansi. Gen. Lin Piao's' Communist , troops repor.edly have begun encircling Tiehling, 33 miles north-east of the important Manchurian rail center of Mukden. Nationalist reinforcements were being rushed from Mukden and Kaiyuan in an effort to halt the Communist drive. (In Nanking, Communist spokesman Wang Ping-Nan said a protest was Tseing ; made to Gen. George C. Marshall, special American peace envoy, concerning an alleged "secret deal" between Premier T. .F. Soong and Howard C.. Peterson, assistant U. S. secretary of war. The Communist New China News Agency said the "deal" involved selling the central government surlus United ;S.aces war materials. Wang said su;h a move would violate China's bjvc.eignty and prolong the civil wa:-. He said Marshall would,, be asked to transmit th,e protest to Washington.) .The increased tempo of hostilities was reported to military quarters in Peiping. A spokesman said "fierce fignting" was in progre s in ten provinces, extending from Manchuria to Shantung and Shan Siin central • China. Fighting zones were reported in Jehol, Chahar, Liaoning, Suiyuan, Kirin, Kiangsu, Honan, Snantung, Shansi, and; Manchuria. -o- t'ion and perhaps a formal apology. Official quarters, however, warned against conclusions that .he incident already was as good as closed. Tito himself may decide to go to the UN. He has accused both the United States and Britain of invading Yugoslavia's sovereignty with "thousands" of airplane flights over Yugoslav territory. The United States position in Self-Styled Hitlers' Are Cropping Up in Germany, But Meet Tough Treatment By TOM REEDY For Hal Boyle) CAA to Outline Plan for Air Development Under Ihe Federal Airport Act. approved May 13, 1946, the Ci-ffl Aeronautics is directed to prepare a National Airport Plan outlining the development of public airports in Ihe Uniled Slales which is jusli- fiable from an aeronaulical viewpoint and estim.aled lo be required within the next three years. This National Airport Plan will be the 1 basis for eslablishing construction I Hitlers and possibly as many Evas programs within Ihe limitation of n various hospitals for the mental- Jester "Wins :T Nomination inTexas Dallas, Teic., Aug. 29 — (IP) — Beauford H, Jester, member of the State Railroad Commission and an attorney-farmer; from Corsicajia',. , won the Texas gubern'atqrial nom-.- inatiort'- over Homer P. Rainey, former, president.; of the University "of Texas," in 'the' Saturday run-off election that climaxed a campaign that had -•• begun '-."nearly ''five months ago. With an estimate'd : 98 per cent of the vote tabulated by the Texas election bureau, Jester held ,a landslide? count of 683,605 votes to 35,888 for Rainey, or a total of 65.76 per cent of the 1,039,493 votes counted. . '•-. .'.-. . Tabulations represent returns from 252 of the states 254 coun'- ties, with 13 Scomplete. For lieutenant governor, State Senator Allan Shiyers of Port Arthur held a commanding lead over Boy ce House, Fort Worth newspaper man, 561,582 to 438,038. Latest returns indicate renbmi- nation of two veteran Texas congressmen and the nomination of, four freshmen members. Rendminated were Rep. J. " J. Mansfield in the Ninth District and Rep. Milton H. West in the 15th. New nominees are J. Frank Wilson of Dallas in the Fifth District, Col. Olin Teague of College Station, Sixth District; Wingate Lucas of Grapevine, 12th District; and Omar Purleson of Anson, 17th District, '• .- Ihis regard pilols ' are is that briefed all American carefully to ® When Ludwig was taken to Ihc . [hospital, he stood on his dignity Eglling. Germany, Aug. 26 —(/Pi as a true fuehrer. But that got —Germany is gelling crowned with Adult Hillers and Eva Brauns. The latcsl Hitler in a growing crop turned up here in a sanilar r ium insisting one minute thai he was Adolf himself and in Ihe nexl lhal hu was pinchhilling until the real fuehrer relurned. There have been at least six •ugrams funds appropriated by Congress for accomplishing the same. A public meeting will be held at 10 a.m., on September 11, 1946 al court room, courthouse, Te.x- aikana, Arkansas. At this meeting a reprcsenlatiyc of the Civil Aer- onauties Administration will explain Ihe provisions of the Federal Airport Act and will welcome dtita and information concerning aeronaulical needs of this .i the urea, which area is comprised of the following: Scull, Polk, Sevicr, Howard, Pike, Liltle River, HemnslcaJ, Nevada, Lalayellu and Miller Counties. The attendance of all interested officials uud persons is requested. ill in Germany since the capilu- .alion. ' Doctors think it is quile usual i'or a deranged German lo gel such a delusion lhc.sc' days; it's a little liko the Napoleon complex. prelly borcsoine and the parly work was being neglecled. So he took another tack. He said hc wasn't the fuehrer al all; that he had been "appointed" to act for Ihe leader unlil he gels back from Valhalla. Doll drew up a new flag for his program; a sel of parly rules and named a "cabinel" to rule the world. He proposed President Truman as finance minister; Stalin as police chief. Britain, he says, would provide the navy; Russia the SS and Gestapo, the United Slales Ihe propaganda and — of course — Ihc dough. German> yxe Ihc remains lo see if they might possibly be those of five men inslcad of three. There were five crew members aboard Ihc wrecked plane. II has been cslab- lishcd lhal the remains found in the common grave al Koprivnik certainly were those of three men, posibly more. If the cxperls cannot prove thai all five men were buried there, 500 Yugoslav soldiers will search Ihc foresled mountains in a 15- mile radius of the wreck for Ihe other two .-fliers. Some accounts have described two men parachuting from the falling plane. Other evidence indicated the airborne objects were only gasoline tanks. The remains were to be placed in a horse-drawn native cart and carried down the trackless rnoun- ainside a half-hour's walk to the earest road. There a motorized nd jeeps will be waiting. The retrocession including motorcycles and jeeps will be waiting. The re- nains will be placed upon a cais- 311. The procession will drive Ihe 30- odd miles through Bled to Ljubl- ana. There they will remain over- light with a Yugoslav military juard. U. S. Ambassador Richar'8 2. Patterson, Jr., was expected to •each Ljubljana at noon I'rom Sal- jurg, Austria, where he has been avoid crossing Yugoslav territory in flights between Vienna and Italy. It maintains lhal any planes which slraycd over Yugoslavia had been forced there by bad weather. Despite his protesls over alleged violalion of Yugoslav sovereignly, Tilo told U. S. Ambassador Richard C. Patterson that he was '-'extremely sorry" thai Ihe I wo planes " of had been shot down with loss American lives. - o Showers Keep Temperatures Navy to Probe Bombing Ra : d H" : Lc:';e Yacht Kglfing hospital got its Hitler off i would be the "intellectual leader.' the slrt-L'ts some months ago. He Doll hasn't adopted the mous was a corporal in the Wehrmacht, lache. But he gets his hair croppec the same as Dor Fuehrer; hc was]short so that one lock fulls dowi over one eye reminiscent of a cer tain character around these purls Mosl of all he wants oul of thi. place. But he isn't going lo get out The doctors know Ihut the firs thing he'll do is to get op on i soapbox and make a speech—am Ihere may be just enough dnrnod tools around to listen. a painter by trudc; his name is Ludwig Doll, aged 26. Doll formed a "eommitlee" of seven, just us Hillor did in Munich, JO Hi the authorities decided to break op his mile, ull uway. 2o \t-ars ago. net lo proceed when street spr>oi- enough. One Hitler \v;is ->'.. Arkansas rolled down its sleeves and brought out long-ncgleclcd raincoats today for what appears lo be a week of scattered showers, thunderstorms and cool weather. The U. S. Weather Bureau In Little Rock predicted that the rain would be accompanied by thunderstorms this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday, very likely extending into Wednesday and Thursday. To a sun-blisttred Arkansas, this was good news. With high readings out over the stale down lo early spring levels, Harrison slood oul as Ihe coolest spot, with 69 degrees. Gilbert ftTf a high of 72, Litlle Rock, 74, Morrilton, 75, and El Dorado 76, Texarkana and Arkadelphia both reported 78, and Blylheville staycc in Ihe lower bracket wilh 79 degrees. On Ihe 80-degree mark were conferring with Gen. Mark Clavk.J Searcy, Jonesboro and Fayctte Tomorrow Ihc remains will b* ville, while Fort Smith, Balesvillc flown lo Belgrade in Patterson's' transport plane. Capt. Ihsan Un- csen. the Turkish liaison officer wounded bv Yugoslav bullets in the first American plane incident Aug. 9. will travel in the same plane. In Belgrade he will be handed over to Ihe Turkish unibass- adur. Quo of the victims buried at Kupvivnik has been positively identified as Capl. H. F. Schreibcr Identification was m;ide by his army identity tai;s. Pine Bluff and Portland all had 81. Mercury at Mena and Monti cclo reached 82 degrees, Brinkley had 83, Wilson 84, and Newport Dardanelle and Nashville 85. Warmest spot in the state wa Camden, with 88 degrees. Rain was light and scattered ranging from .58 of an inch Diirdanelle 10 .02 at Camden an .03 at Brinkloy. Low readings wor generally in the sixties, rangin from 57 degrees at Nashville to V at Monticello and 09 at Newpor Detroit, Aug. 26 — (fPi— A" full- scale investigation was ordered by Navy oficials today in the apci- dental dive-bombing of a private yatch in Lake Erie Sunday by three navy planes. Seven fishermen aboard the 38« foot cruiser, named "The Alaba- Iross,' escaped serious injury when it was set afire by a prac» lice bomb. The planes, piloted by reserve officers on a weekend training mission, were from the Grosse lie • Naval air station. Navy oficials said they apparently mistook the. white boat for their sirnijar-sp- pcaring floating target. Albert Reisig, of Toledo, owner f the cruiser, suffered minor urns and shock. Charles Desmond, secretary of he Ottawa River Yacht Club who alked to the men when they came shore, said they related that the lanes made three bombing runs. 'On the first run three of the ombs were dropped but none ame close,' he said. 'Only two jombs were dropped on the see-, nd run. The third time they came down ne of the bombs struck at tlie vater line near the gas tank. Sev- ;ral of the men jumped oycr- )oard.' A Navy crash boat, which a spokesman said was in the area to warn of pleasure craft, rescued :he men—Goerge W. McKinley, Frank Szczeiski, Jr., and C. N. Richmond of Toledo; A. S. France of Fremont, O., and C. M. Caldwell and H. S. Fresch of Swanton, O. Reisig slayed aboard lo fight the fire, bul the boat burned to the water line. Hc estimated damage at $5,000. Comm. F. A. Brossy, executive officer at Grosse lie, said preliminary investigation indicated one of the pilots was at fault in not positively identifying the target and that 'proper disciplinary ac- lion' would follow. Names of the fliers were withheld pending completion of th.e investigation.

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