Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 2, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, September 2, 1946
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Our Doily -' Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor • Alex. H. Washburn The Greek Vote Checks Communism Arkansas Industry "for the second lime in 11 years "loco has voted lo invite her led monarch, George II, back lo Ihc throne. In 1935 a plebiscite favored the king after he had been deposed by a military coup—and the king won ( again Sunday when Greeks were called upon to decide between a republic and n monarchy. Russia is furious over the decision for a monarchy. Nor would Americans ordinarily like a silualion where our republic is allied with Ihe British monarchy in a matter involving a Greek king instead of a'iircck republic. We used to think that a republic was the only conceivable form of government for civilized men. It is—for Americans. But the British do well enough under their monarchy. And since Ihc Greeks have voted nol once bul Iwice for a kingdom il must be presumed thai lhat is what they want and are happy with. " The Russian squawk about the 194B election—British troops arc in Greece, and an American aircraft rier is hovering nearby— must Hope Star WEATHER FORECAtT Arkansas: Partly cloudy this aft* crnoon, tonight and Tuesday, scat' tcrcd showers in the west and north, cooler in the north portion this afternoon. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 274 Star of HODB. 1899: Pfew. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1946 (API—Means Associated Prssi (NEA)—Means Newsoaoer E'UerorlM Aii'n. Hotel Barlow Is Bought by E. F. Lampkin E. F. Lampkin of Joncsboro, Ark. and Lcwislonc, Me., has purchased Holcl Barlow from Clay M. Hairslon, and will lake charge of Ihc premises loclay. Mr. Lampkin owns 13 holel propcrlics located in the South, Middle West and in New England, his nearest hotels being the Noble Holcl at Jonesboro, Ark., and Hotel Majestic at Lake Charles, La.. He is a widely known and sue ccssful holcl man, having been engaged in the business all his life. He states lhat he will make extensive improvemenls lo the Barlow as soon as labor and materials are available. He says it is his intention to give Hope as good hotel accomodations as can be had in any city this size in Arkansas, and thai it will be his desire to cater to the local people in every way, and to do all possible to promote, the welfare and interest of the community. The Barlow will be operated by J. R. Harris who has jusl com- plelcd ncgolialions with Mr. Lampkin for the lease on. Ihc holcl and Ihc purchase of Ihc furniture and :„ equipment. Mr. and Mrs. Harrjs arc from Mobile, Ala., and will make their home al Hope, residing in the hotel. Mr. Harris has been associated Pocahonlas on Tuesday is dcdi- i with several hotels including the eating a $500,000 factory for the Majestic in Lake Charles, La. ICJbwii Shoe company of SI. Louis where he was catering Mamaccr, —the first of eight shoe factories and al Ihe Bailie House in Mobile Morale Reported Low for U. S. Troops in Korea Seoul. Sept. 2 - I/It -Members of the House Military Affairs Com- nitlce charged today there had aeon "a complete breakdown in food, recreation .. and army-store facilities for U. S. troops in soulh- crn Korea. ' Morale, Ihe commillcomen informed the U. S. Eighth Army command in Yokohama by letlcr, is al lowcsl ebb. Legion Chaplain Asks Military Training for All Because Reds Heed Only Argument by Forse * r^ ._—. .——..- , - - 1/rrier is hovering nearoy— musi t/t* largely ignored because of ihc fact lhal Ihe Greeks, volcd the same way in 1935; and because of Ihe further fact that Russia's own actions in the Balkans and Near East would incline the average man lo vote for any kind of government that promised a middlc-of thc-road policy and stability, " prclcicncc to communism. * * * Six Deaths Already in Arkansas By The Associated Press As the Labor Day weekend entered its third and final day, violent deaths had taken 170 lives including a traffic accident toll of By NOLAND NORGAAftD Oklahoma City, Scpl. 2—(/P)—The American Legions National chaplain urged universal military u-ain- inj! today because "everyone knows that Mr. Stalin will understand and heed only one argumem —Ihc argument of force. In an address before vhc Oklahoma Stale Legion convcnlion, the chaplain ,lhe Righl Rev. Monsig- ior Edward J. Smith of Sioux City, la, asked support of the Legion's military training he "'For somo time, people cvery- asking them.^,,^ „..- neighbors why your diplomats and statesmen have 1 Of. program for added: where nave been selves and their been so soft with Russia. Some say it is State Department because believes oui the The National Safety Council had estimated 350 persons would die violently over the weekend. California had 17 fatalities, including 16 traffic deaths, more than any other state.. New York state had 12 deaths. American people will not fight again." . Smith scoffed at the idea tha the atom bomb could prevent Hi tire wars, a view nlso expressed jy the Legion's national command' or, John Stellc, in a convention ad dress yesterday. "There always will be wars so ong as human, beings populate the earlh," he asserted. The national chaplain said that 'despite all our boasts and all our potential power, we have never won a major war without the assistance of allies," and added: "We. appear to have arrived at the age of undeclared, sudden and all-out wars. When the next war comes, we may find ourselves without allies lo slave off the enemy until we can get our tremendous power into movement. Therefore we must be prepared to fight any power or combination of powers on a moment's notice." The convention was scheduled to close late today with an address by Gov. Robert S. Kerr and election of stale officers. scheduled in Arkansas. For a quarter century Arkansas boosters have been shouting that in the capacity of Mamagcr. Extensive improvements arc contemplated for the Barlow. Par our slale's industrial era is just i ticular stress will be made in ca„,„, around the corner. But a half-mil-1 tcring lo luncheon, dinner parlies 1 lion-dollar unit actually built, and and to civic organizations. um •' i...n.ii u ;,iji. i j^j r Hairston, who bought the real eslalc and furnishings of Holcl Barlow from John D. Barlow in January 1942, and now has sold these lo Mr. Lampkin, will move -K * to his Lake Hamilton home al Hot so many olhcrs building,would indicate that we were already around es Ihc cornel- block. and halt way up the >>B" JOHN 0. GUNN (James Thrasher is on vacation) Service in Peace as in War Many citizens who had long fell sincere concern al Ihc growth of machines politics and "boss rule in the United Stales could not but be alarmed when, early this month, war oust a corrupt and insolent local organization. With the objective ihcy fully agreed and in Ihc result they rejoiced; but the violent means they simply could nol condone. I Tolling the'law--into one's, own liftnds is often understandable— particularly so when lhat "law, as in the Tennessee case, is «is- lanl and al best uncertain. But Ihc defiance of constituted authority can never, in a very admirable dangerous practice, .-. . has a way of perpetuating itself and lawlessness of becoming chron- 1C Good and thinking citizens feared therefore, as they read of Ihe warlike siege with which outraged '{fit-servicemen wrested control ol Springs. He docs not plan to reenter business until January 1. Warns Trieste Threat to World Peace By R. H. SHACKFORD . Paris, Sept. 2 — (UP) — Ivanhoc Bonomi, Italy's delegate, warned the Paris peace conference today lhat the Big Four decision on Tri- would turn Vcnczia Giulia into By the Associated Press Arkansans observed Labor Day today with seven violcnl deaths re- poned thus iar in the noliday weekend. Three of the fatahlies were on Ihc traffic variety. D W Daws, u5-ycar-olu iarm worker, was killed near Momlton Saturday when he was struck by a truck on a curve in highway No. g ' Fourtccn-vcar-old J. R. Hcnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Hcnson of near i'otlsville, were injured fatally at Russellvillc Saturday when he was thrown from a dump truck and fell tacncalh the vehicles wheels. Frank Flowers, '10, of Ncwpor ?lso was killed Saturday when a dump truck in which he was nd ng overturned near Ha/en. A falling oil derrick elevator caused me death of Lee Dcmpsey Hooper, 54, an oil 'ield worker, near Tcxarkana. Hooper was pinned beneath the elevator. Clyde Hincs, 45, of Camdcn, was run 'over by a train on the cotton belt tracks near Ihe Cullcndalc spur Sunday. His body was dismembered and Coroner George Malhis said Hincs had been run over by several trains. An attcmpl to assist officers in settling an altercation at Rcdficld, Jefferson county, proved fatal xor Othcl Lee Ashley, 34, a. war vcl- cran. Ashley suffered a broken neck when he was struck m the of at First Cotton Bale Brings Premium Price The season's first bale of cotlon was sold in Hope Salurday for a premium price of 35% cents a pound, netling the grower almost $200 for a 540 pound bale. The bale was purchased by Tom Kinser, agent for Gco. H. Me Faddin Bros. It was grown by Cliff James, negro farmer of near Blevins. James also reported the first cotton bloom of the season. Vacation Over, Truman Ready for Business Wilh Presidenl Truman on the Potomac. Sept. 2 — (UP)— Presi- denl Truman cruised leisurely up the Potomac today on his way back to Washinglon and the problems that have piled on his desk during his 18-day vacation trip. The 'presidential yacht Williamsburg, which carried the president Army Authorities Probe Death of Civil Employe Frankfurt, Sept. 2 — (IP) — Army authorities today were investigat- ng the death of Edward Hartsorne of Cambridge, Mass., employe of .he War Department, who was mysteriously shot in the head while driving his jeep on the Munich-Nuernberg Autobahan last Wednesday night, it was announced here. Harlshornc, accompanied by his wife, was passing a jeep containing two U .S. soldiers, two women Chinese Reds 'Advance, Rap U. S. Mediation Nanking, Scpl. 2 — (/P) — The Chinese government offensive against China's Communist troops reportedly swept on in the north today, while the Communists told the United States: "Stop trying to mediate with one hand while nelp ing government armies with the otner." In Shanghai, Communist Spokes . man Gen. Chou En-lai told a press I lowing day „-,,,, conference the United Stales pol- In Haverford, Pa., Richard icy was "dualislic" in that it aided Jenney, borlhcr-m-law of the 34 .« •* ii ._._--,_....-.-- ...l~:i«. if ni»« i-ilH Fr-ifY^-irtt* f»cesr»r»ia1n r\i*r»1oc and a German police the shots were fired. dog Both when vehicles were in motion at the time. He was taken to the 585th station PRICE 5c COPY "~ Greeks Vote to Restore King to Throne Athens. Sept. 2 — (/P)— The Interior ministry announced today that incomplete but conclusive returns from yesterdays plebiscite showed that tnc Greek electorate had volcd approximately three to one to recall King-George II from exile in Britain and restore him to hospital, where he died the the throne. Bobcats Open Grid Drills on Monday Football practice got underway at the high school stadium thr. norning with some 35 or 40 going through drills under the direction of Coaches Dildy and Tollctt. Faced with a 12-gamc schedule, 9 of them conference, the Bobcats will 'bear down' before the week is out in an effort to get ready foi DcQueen here Friday, Scptcrnbci 13. Following the opener the Cats go into an eight-game stretch that is as tough as any ever facing the Hope hopefuls. Staring September 20 with Smackovcr the Bobcats meet El Dorado, Joncsboro, Nashville, ; Tcxarkana, Camdcn, Hot Springs, and Bcnton in that order. On November 15 they meet Gurdon here and end the season against .Fordycc and Pine Bluff. Followers arc urged to attend the ally practice sessions and by the nd of the week should get a fair the government to wage war while General Marshall and Ambassador Stuart worked to halt the strife. America should do one or the other and not, he said, continue trying to do both. In Tientsin, Maj. Gen. Keller E. Rockcy told a truce team lhat American Marines there had orders lo halt all armed parties approaching bridges the mariner, were guarding, "and it they do lot halt tnc marines are to open ire." In all other circumstances, ic said, the marines have oldcrs 'not to fire unless iircd upon." Government reports :"rom bat- le-dotlcd Jehol province said Na- lional troops had swept 125".miles beyond caplured Chcngtch, provincial capital, and were in the suburbs of the Red stronghold of Chin- fcng. year old former associate professor of sociology at Harvard university, said that full details had not been received buy that there was "apparently no question that American bullets killed the educator. . - ^ i dea of how the team is shaping up. comc £ rom tnc 2 e through 29 ycai "f «i™cti lUvrl niithoritv cste would turn Vcnczia uiuna lino , in " c vUized nation be a permanent threat to world peace. WnWn Anrl it is ever a Bonomi appeared bcforo the ^ -niirn for vfolcncc Italian political commission to S practice, tOt _ VlOientl. TI-,U,' = ^1 = ;,^, Cm- lonvinn Ihn "justice" in McMinn County from a band of deputized thugs, that less justified imitators might soon bring bloodshed to many another American county and town. They feared too, that Ihe example of Ihc Tennessee voters in acting under the "veteran" label might prove a decidedly bad tiling for the country by driving a wedge which neither group desired between wartime servicemen and wartime civilians and encouraging the form- CA to set themselves up as a pnvi- leUKcd class, above Ihe law. For a lime Ihesc fears seemed much too close to rcali/.aUon. Veterans in several districts of AIK- alisas organized political slates and announced that efforts of political machines to inlerfere wilh free elections in their respective areas would lead lo reprisal which would make Ihe Tennessee not seem a "lea parly." Big Jim Bultram. campaign .manager of Ihc victorious "Gl Non-Partisans. 1 'announe- thal letters were pouring m lo plead Ilaly's claim for leaving Ihe bulk of Vcnczia Giulia peninsula wilhin Ilaly's frontier or, at a minimum, to arrange :Cor predominantly Italian areas to be placed in the proposed Trieste :"rec stale. The Italian rcprcscnlalions came as the conference plodded along wilh routine business. Efforts to speed up operations await ihc re turn of Foreign Minister V.M. Mol otov from Moscow, presumably about midweek. Bonomi proposed that instead ol the division line between Italy and Yugoslavia, proposed by France and acccplcd by Ihc Big Four, tha Ihe lino be drawn about as pro posed bv the late President Wood row Wilson in 1919. The Bif Four line gives all bu about one third of Vcnczia Giulia to Yugoslavia. A "speed up" committee of th deputy Big Four foreign ministers assigned last week to seek a com mon policy on 200-odd Ireal amendments, reportedly had i'ailec to mak cany progress. Despite tw long meetings, it was learned tha none of the amendments has been agreed on. A spokesman for the British foreign office said last night lhat a meeting of the Big Four foreign rday night while he ana a °"«: O f (ho Do mo cratic National Com ess partner were loading POS s ° £ Reconversion Director Job, n a truck at his farm. Officials sieclman and .White House Sec aid he apparently uunlcd t if ci • w , ]Uam D _ Hassct t They vcr-cxcrtion and was run nouth. Gordon Ferguson, manager ic Ferguson Meat Company ... lmaslor General Robert K °^? b ?: i °J^,^r!" d ^ H a y busl:|Hannegan, who is also chairman lo New England and Bermuda, was scheduled . to dock., at the Washington Navy Yard at 5 p. m. FST The Williamsubrg anchored foi two hours in Hampton Roads. Va. around noon yesterday to pick up ' Robert K By The Associated Press There was an added incentive )day as gridiron hopefuls dug in heir cleats for the initial pi-acid's sessions of the fall at , high cnools throughout Arkansas.-': For the first time in history an official stale j'oolball championship ° VCr accompanied the presidential parly "-•—•^-•"" . . „ \,__i,,,,t accompanied uie jjruaiuuimui \JH as Ihc truck was being backed. 1^ lhc ' tri p back ( o Washinglon. Presidential Secretary Charle G. Ross told reporters that Han ncgan, Steolman and Hassetl welcoming for the ride and not fo business. He said that so Jar as h knew no politics had been dis. I cussed. Mr. Truman thoroughly onjoycc and boncfilcd Jrorn his vacalio even though he was unable to iso " ' " irom '!ool Riots Spread to New Areas in Bombay ' By C. MILTON KELLY J3ombtiy Sept. « ~~~\/ii~~~~ ...*»*.-• j.w^«j *j»*»v* b>• ^ M .^ u .». — .-- . — spread lo new areas of Bomaby lo- remarkably Well .belter than I'v day with al leasl 60 dead by early ever seen him." -. • r: ^.u 4:.-, rv 1-M-il \irnnii 1 late himself completely .Washington business. Riots | Ross said the president Induction Centers Ready for Business By SANDOR S. KLEIN Washington, Sept. 2 — (UP) — Army induction centers, idle during the July-August draft "holiday," open their doors tomorrow to the tirst contingent of the 25,000 selectees to be called up this month. Most September draftees will be 19-year-olds, lowest age group under the new draft law. 1UUL HI"- JH~»T v**.v»«.u iv»i?i A relatively small number will classes. Even fewer will be drawn from the 20 through 25 years group because those age categories were pretty well combed out ,-m previous draft calls. Thousands of induction notices were .JTIailed out durirtf >-'A%'gU8 'with the usual -presidential greet ings calling on .their recipients to MacArthur Warns Japan May Be Tool By RALPH TEAT8ORTH Tokyo, Sept. 3 — (Tuesday) — (UP) —Gen. Douglas MacArthur warned yesterday on the anniversary of the Japanese surrender lhat Japan might become a "dangerous springboard for war" be cause it is the focal point of "impinging ideologies" — an obvious reference lo the world-wide clash belwcen Soviet Russia and demo cralic principles. His statement from Allied head- uartcrs one year after the signing t the surrender aboard the Bat- leship Missouri in Tokyo Bay was he most strongly-worded and om- nous public pronouncement the supreme commander has made since he become occupation chief. "It is either a powerful bulwark for pcacc of a dangerous springboard for war," MacArthur said. "Over all things and all men in this sphere of the universe hangs the dread uncertainty arising from impinging ideologies which now. stir mankind. The closest, he came to specifi- fol-| While giving no comprehensive figures, the announcement declared that the final total for .res toration of the monarchy would "not be less than 75 percent of the votes cast in the stormy election, which cost 18 lives in the 36 hours ending at midnight Sunday. Approximately 40 persons were listed as haying met violent deaths in political disorders during the final week of'the campaign. A partial vote tabulation by the Interior ministry did not wholly bear out its prediction of a three to one majority, although the king held a commanding margin. With' 25 percent of the vote counted, the lally was given as 209,636 for the' king and 132,805 for .the republic — less than two to one for the. monarchy. For the 59-year old monarch the, victory, announced .by the interior ministry spelled his second-recall from exile since he. first ascended . the throne in 1923. Ousted by-' the. establishment of a republic in 1924 following a military coup, George regained his crown in -1935 when he won an overwhelming majority in a plebiscite. ; He fled the country in 1943 When it was over-run by the Germans and set up a government-in-exile in Cairo. Since the : end of the war he has been living in retirement in England awaiting an expressloii of sentiment by the Greek: people. Tncre was no immediate, reaction from the leftwing -leaders to indicate whether they, would co-- • operate in a government headed, by King George, whom they-have accused of planning to set up a dictatorship and supress • individual freedom. " / " ' ideology con- he used the radical - left." cally naming the corned was when phrase "extreme Purveyors of that doctrine, he said, attempt to lure ''lure" but "misguided: liberals'-->;intb• -'change ing the political direction of the occupation. vill be at slake. And, under the icw playoff system, one school has as much chance as the other — be it large or small — if it can but produce the goods. Spicing the opening of drills on the schoolboy fields were the return of several veteran mentors to the grid wars and the first appearance of many coaches. Among the new, returned or transferred pigskin professors arc: Joe Dildy, Hope; Les Nations, Fort Smith; Clarence Gcis, Litllc Rock; Joe Ensminficr, Hot Springs; Bill Godwin, Blylhcvillc; Elvin Gciscr, FayettevMlc; Wyanc Parker, Rogers: Al Harris,. Bales- villc; George Terry, Pine Bluff; Guy Lchn, Smackovcr; Frank Bridges, Hunlsvillc. Mosl teams will open their 1946 champaigns Sept. 13, wilh their first district tilts carded ior Sept. 20. . report in September. Drafl boards already are gelling ready to mail out the induction notices for Oc- lobcr. Actually the two months' suspension of the draft was over yesterday. But since no inductions arc made on Sunday and today is a holiday, the iirst contingent of draftees gol two extra days of civilian life. Selective Service officials expect lo fill Ihc Scplember quota of 25,000 men without difficulty. The pool of available 19-year-olds was built up during the July-Augusl hol- Advocates of Flood Control Fight Truman >• •»•:/'•' ,/•*• *^t i'"*~*t ' *"-** J t'ftfi/' v * <p ''*' '•**' "^-S-^tfrS^ 14 * Washington, Sept. 2— Flatly ehal- ,-- lenging President Truman's author- MacArthur called for support nr. ity to curtail work otvfloQd control avoiding any such change in direc-1 and rivers and tion and indicated that left-wing philosophy ground and blossom, no • slight disadvantage" to the present occupation on which follows the concepts laid down at the Potsdam conference. "Which Concept will prevail over those lands now being re-designed in the aftermath of war?' MacArthur asked. "This is the great issue which confronts our task ;n the _.., projects the | Senators John H. Overton- and Ken- find fertile i neth McKellar together with a niim- it would be ber of Congressmen and other in- iday. not vet decided problem of Japan A problem which profoundly affects the dcs tiny of all' men in the future and the course of all civilizations. the c .- . lun . pond on how its duvc 101 \oiuu I leers shapes up. However, some tion but much more remains to be of 01 5\|yn from veterans in all part the country, and that "many -them .want to know if they should do what we did." The situation indeed seemed critical Americans were being offered a choice, it seemed, between Iwo brand of "boss rule," one scarcely more desirable than the other. iicn, with striking speed, the threat passed, and in Us place stood a promise of civic reform perhaps unparalleled in American '"sai'cfjim Buttram lo his, many Arrcspondcnls: "1 don't advise the same drastic action thai we. had to lake. We tried every way in the wo rid to avoid violence. . .1 want to see a Good Government League function in McMinn County. An orga ization like thai might be the answer for other community which have been writing nic A statewide convention of Term •ssec war veterans was told to go ministers, scheduled ior today, had been postponed. The spokesman said no new dale had been set for the proposed con-' crcncc, bul that it was nol expected to be held before the end >f Ihc week or later. The postponc- ncnt followed closely on Soviet foreign Minister V. M. Molotov's sudden departure for Moscow, presumably to consult !iis government on mailers of policy. The deadlock in amendments were said to involve a Russian demand lhal the Big Four pledge themselves to support or reject all the proposed amendments •- with unanimity required for approval. afternoon in fighting between Hindus and Mislcms. _ Sporadic assaulls continued. Police fired when crowds stoned their reinforcements moving into) Iroublcs areas. Fresh Ghrurka and Sikh Iroops went on patrol. Of the 200 or so injured, 22 were in critical condition. A curfew beginning at 5 p. m. and ending at 5 p. m. Wednesday was decreed in Bombay riot zones Ihis afternoon. , ', An official announcement said lhal approximately 500 persons] had been rounded up prior to noon durung the day.' Leaders of Western Allies and Russia Realize Danger in Current Situation villing to wager that more than 5 000 draftees will be needed next •nonlh. Bul they doubl they can ill such an October quota for these casons: 1 The September call will draw .1 cstimalcd two-thirds of the available manpower pool, leaving omparativcly iew 19-year-olds wr icxt month's requirements. 2. New deferment categories also vill reduce the available manpower pool. College and university By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst In discussing the insistent qucs 'ing of Japan's surrender. It is no secret thai the conflict between lion of whether we are headed "or . _ Mohandas K. Gandhi, Congress another world war because of the and the cssce . party spiritual leader, speaking al c iash between Russia n mcnt's leaders, he said, wear "crowns of thorns." ..j ___ i Musicians at New York Hotels Strike I expansion. Those conclusions I other vital questions: c back to your counties and form or «ani/.aUon-nol mobs-to prcscrv the ballot so a man can run foi cjfice in Tennessee without the bleb' veterans continue to speak and to ;,rt as veterans. But now thai peaceful Industry has rep accd armed terrorism as the means o be employed, there can be no dOUbl but "•'•- 11 "lilitnrv SC soon be mcnt. Tin; Tennessee — - avc i" fact, already appealed for the support of all cllizi-ns jnlcrcst- in clean flcclions s likely. and good the cam- u ss naiun is carried inlo every boss- rkkfcn section of Ihc .United ridden Slates, veterans have a cent, opportunity to serve country in peace as New York Is Trying to Avert Strike New York, Sept. 2 — '(/P)— City and state authorities worked today 10 prevent or limit a strike by 25,300 truck drivers :i the metropolitan area which would seriously curtail the cilys commercial iile. The strike technically begc-.; wilh the expiration of the union contract at midnight Saturday but liist clfecls of the lie-up will nol be felt until tomorrow because the men do nol normally work over Ihc Labor Day week-end. Mavor OlJwyer has urged sol- tlcmc'nl on Ihe basis of an 10 1-2 cents an hour wage increase and changes in overtime and vacation provisions of the conlrael. The would bjti cn f or extending its zones of influence, but that it is inevitable if I Moscow is bent on further major invile two (1) Is there anything lo indicate what is in Moscow's sphynx-likc rnindV (2) Is Uncle Sam prepared to meet any eventuality, should worse come to worst'.' As to the firsl question, 1 remarked Saturday that I under- New York Sent 1 —(/I 1 ) — Throe stood from an excellent source that 1NCW IO1K, au Jl. J '"' _... T,* ,,..i ci~H,> .-./^ lni-\rf mm «mr! said. Guernsey Set for Opening of School Guernsey schools will open Mon f ii .iHmos *->. J CiiJlio 01 tin~ /*it - /•_.. •.„!„.,„„ j i, „ < Tvflm- M.T»i*lrl nr»jii Russian and western ideologies will be one of the dominant aspects of Ihc second year of Ihe occupa lion." On Sunday Ihc six members o Ihc Military Committee of di U. S. House of Rcprcsontalivcs who have been touring Americai bases in the Pacific, called :'or a slrcngtheninfi of the United Slate position in that "ast area to mcc the threat of Russian cncorach- mcnt on American zones of control and the "imminent danger of another Pearl Harbor," Then today we have from General MacArlhur himself Ihc dcclar- alion — made in the course of his summary of the first year of American occupation of Japan — thai Ihe "dread uncertainly" of ideological conflict between democracy and communism hangs over Japan — a country which can be "cither powerful' bulwark for pcacc or dangerous spring-board for war. cachcrs, home construction work- May, September 9 il was announced crs and csscnlial production and today by Supt. Morgan Griffilh. "transportation workers arc among Rcgislralion will begin at nine Lhosc who can be deferred when o'clock a.m. and all parents are certified by appropriate govern ' - • •- ' •" -•-=•-'-— "- mcnt agencies. terested citizens will meet in New Orleans Sept, 20 to seek relief from the president's action. Congressman Orcri Harris of the Seventh . District of Arkansas .'has accepted an invitation from the group sponsoring the meeting to be present. His district is vitally interested due lo marty flood control projects already authorized or being considered affecting • the. district. : . ' . President Truman, : ostensibly to help balance the budget and fight inflation, issued a directive on. August 2, 1946, drastically cutting down work on projects which Congress had already, authorized and for which money was appropriated. Work had already starled on the Tcrrc Noir project in Clark county Tiid other projects included tho Narrows dam on the Little Missouri River, the Blakely Mountain dairi on the Ouachita, Bayou Macon and the Boeuf and Tensas Rivers n Chicot County, and work on levees and drainage for the Red river and its tributaries. The protest against .Truman's action was formally made by Senators Overton and McKellar and Rcprcsentalives Joseph Mansfield, Chairman of the House Committee on Rivers and Harbors, and Congressman William Whittihgton, urged to enroll all firsl day of school. children the till, *j£,v-tiv-»*"^t I ----.• -The army figures il will need Both Guernsey schools will opcr 185 000 draftees belwcen now and ale for several weeks on a "short March 31 1947, when Ihc present schedule" in order that childrci draft law 'expires. Maj. Gen. Lewis n iay help in the harvesting of cwps B Hcrshcy, national Selective The following faculty was an- Service director, doubts that the nounccd. draft could furnish more than 15,- Guernsey White Scruol 000, if that many. Selective ,ncrv- ice would have to provide an average of 25,000 a month lo fulfill Ihc Mrs. Forney IIoll— 3rd and 4lh Mrs. O. H. Bristow- gradcs. -Isl and 2nd lbo.000 quota. grades. Some officials predicted that by Mrs. Haddio Taylor— 5lh and 6lh December there will be ample grades. , evidence the draft will be unable Martha Ann Alexander— Junior lo meel army requirements and lhal the new Congress will be asked lo revise the Sclcclivc Scrv- dal Science. High School and Science. Marjorie Dildy— English & So- ice extension act. . ...._,-, Mrs. Josephine Armitagc — Com. . The army's strength is scheduled mcrcial subjects. lo be cut lo 1,070,000 men by June Morgan Griffith— Science & Mat n get 1,- Mrs. Paul Power— Junior lligh 30, 1947. II is hoping 000.000 volunteers. Us - . , ,• recruiting School. Math & English. ir instance, thai Mosi or i ppfi i ion 01 iiiuoi'witntk' -*•*%•*-•—"i • - —• .-.._-, . * « . bauds to ciuH work at chain hotels cow wants to secure military oases throuViout the country affiliated on the strategic Dardanelles with il nVn in New York straits and to play an important with those in NCU XOIK. , -''-role in the Middle East, and (he Mediterranean where heretofore England has been dominant. We Sunday " completed midnight on their schedule before quilling, union permission. . Petrillo arrived from Chicago last night to help officials of local 802 of the union in planning strike strategy. In addition of traveling name bands currently at New York hotels to quit work. The union is asking wage increases which average :2. r > percent, magnigi- Iheir war. country in jjcukw »^ •• • — , Whether they organize indoocna- cnllv or inject new life into already existent reform groups, they Cyutiuuud w TUrec union, tnc International Brother hood of Teamsters, AI ; L, accepted creases hotel officials said. Richard a lighl line on numerous silua- tions in the Far East — having staked claims in Manchuria and Korea, and from ;ill Ihe signs is bent on winning Japan over lo communism. The weekend brought sonic sturl- •ihc Mc. Cann. president of local 802, said the men had received wage increases totaling only 15 percent in the pasl six years. ^ , Ihe mayors proposal bul the Employer Association rcjeclcd it. The drivers originally asked for a 30 percent increase in present rates which range from $51.50 to BEVIN, BYRNES CONFER Paris, Scpl. 3 -(/P'-Scerclj>ry of State Byrnes and Foreign Secretary Ernest Bcvin of Great .bril- ain arranged today their second conference with 24 hours. Ihere was no announcement of the sub- under diL>euwici». ing light on the situation Far East. Saturday Russell Brines, Associated Press chief of bureau at Tokyo, gave Ihis plain language report: "Although Ihe military phase of the occupation is nearly completed, American forces may remain indefinitely in Japan lo hold what is regarded hero as the eastern anchor of a world-wide American line against Ihc Soviet Union an dcom- munism. , , This is evident on the eve of world pcacc. It remains to be seen whether they will be developed to the point of war. But supposing they arc developed, is Uncle Sam prepared for eventualities? There can be no doubl lhat he not only is wuy dct'ensiv plans. Two statements from Washington last week would in themselves be enough to indicate this. Secretary of war Patterson directed key officials to make their defense plans on Ihc basis thai there will be no inlcrna tional control of atomic weapons John D. Small, civilian produetiot chitxf, announced that the nation s, system of industrial mobilizalioi e'ould be SWUUK back inlo opera Guernsey Co'Ured School Australia Smith— 1st and drive has grossed 017,320 cnlisl- ncnls between last Juno and Aug. 21. But the army fears it may lose grades, ibout halt of these beginning m Rcatha Johnson— 3rd, 4th, & October because of Die expiration | grades. of one-year and 18 month cnhst- nenls. L. A. Clark— High School. S. W. Williamson—Principal. All bus routes will run as of last term and a full enrollment is expected the first week of schqol. 11 the enrollment fulfills expectations uddilional facilities will be pro | vidcd to meet the needs of the lars cst Guernsey schools has ever had Parents living on Mclrosc Lain Scout. Masters, assistants, arc urged lo enroll their childrci and troop commitlecmcn are re- j n Guernsey schools this year a minded that a Scout master's there will be a bus runnyig tin roundtable will meet tonight at lane, which will add to tho con Scoutmasters to Meet Tonight at City Hall All 7:30 al Hope City Hall. vcnicnce of all children living o Chairman of the House Committee on flood control. McKellar is president pro tcmporc of Ihe Senate and Overtoil is acting chairman of the Senate Commi'tlee on commerce. They declared that "such order and directives are without either constitutional or statutory authority and have so been characterized by the Senate legislative counsel, and aro an assumplion of unwar- ranlcd and drastic power by the executive department. "That such order and directive arc in opposition lo and in defiance of the will of Ihe congress set forth and in the act upon \yhich the ink of the preside-it's signature approving the acts was scarcely dry vhen the impounding of the mp- irnprialions was directed." Just what action the group which wlil meet in New Orleans will ake other than a direct appeal to .he president has not been revealed. Under the president's directive a. iiigc sum appropriated by. Congress for flood control work will 3c cut to a mere fraction of the lotal and no hew projects are contemplated for a long time to come. Overtoil argues that due to the war little was accomplished in the past few years and major rivers need curbing as never before. Mr. Harris has been one of the leaders in fightine for additional work on rivers in the south and has sponsored many projects which arc not affected by the president 5 action. out of town will -o- be present. tion within 24 hours it necessary However, the spirit in tin; fii'iil uiuih xi'uu of the Amcrica is taking these precautions is well shown in General Dwighl Eisenhower's speech yes- Icrday al Lincoln, Nebraska. The enicf of staff pleaded earnestly ~ world "ncightaorliness" and clared that "the people of no tiuu want u global \var." J. Arvil HicUmaii, Field bxccu- this lane. live said that a guest speaker from The High School department of '• ' ' both Guernsey schools will be especially good this year as teachers with high qualifications have been added to the faculty, o BORDEN AGAIN OPEN whirh I Hcndayc, France, Scpl. .'. — (/!'>The French-Spanish border, of- ficiallv closed in February by the CLARK VISITS POPE l l odaf\o Sennit 1 Iho ' o"ss-"rt Rome. Sepl. 2 -(/.V-U S Al- Tom C Clark was ,Vo? eehfucianr and persons desiring to torney General Tom C Clari^M I L- ^i^Tra^ 70 pcrtoiiu a Uay, however. lAinmiei e-laiu HOUSING SOLUTIONS Stanford, III. Sept. 2— (IP)— Iwo Central Illinois farming villages wouldn't let lack of shelter .. cost them the sen-ices of a new minister and a new high school prm- U J ) n Annington (pop. 299), citi/ens installed tnc Rev. Robert Graham's family in a school building, until a new parsonage can be completed. In Stanford (pop. 482), a referendum will be held Sept. U oiv a proposal to build a $7,500 home Ior principal John P. Allen,

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