Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 2, 1946 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 2, 1946
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, September 2, 1946 CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day fl«l6f e Publication of One Three Six One ® •—*>— Days Days Month >* S I I t« to 15.. to 20 .. to 25. to 30 . to 35.. to 40 to 45 ... to 50. Rates .45 .60 .75 .90 1.03 1.20 1.35 1.30 are .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 for Continuous 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 Insertions Only i r All Want Ads Cash in Advance i Not Taken Over the Phone Real Estate for Sale *80 ACRES. TWO NICE HOMES. *t* Two 20 acre tracts on both sides. J Highway on Hope-SPG road. 90 ACRES NEAR SPRING HILL~. 2 Sets houses, gas and lights. ',2 >t ' bottom land. 1248 ACRES. 6 ROOM HOUSE. 6 . miles southeast of Hope. Gas, water and lights. This is extra land. ^ (54 ACRES, 2 MILES SOUTHEAST j/S^ of Hope, gas and lights. See Riley Hope Star Star of Hop. 1*99; Proji 1927, January II. 192* Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Al«x. H. Waihburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washbum, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hasmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, 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 Enterprls Association. Fair Enou ,h By Weitbrook Pegler Copyright, 1946 By King Features Syndicate! Lewallen. 31-3t R.I- h For Sale 14-FOOT BOAT AND f" trailer, $125. Robert R. Rider. Phone 435-J. 30-3t lf SLESPEDEZA HAY, GOC PER , *" bale at barn. West Bros. Hope, Rt. 3. 30-6t ' REGISTERED JERSEY BULL calf 10 months old. Also ABC * washing machine in good condi- I- k lion. See Roy Foster, Blcvins, •- i Ark. Phone 2164. 29-Gt \1945 INDIAN CHIEF "74". THIS i -motor is lousy with chrome trim, fall accessories. Actual miles 11,^ 000. Can be seen at Hope airport. o Priced fight. Jim Turner. 31-31 'THREE SADDLE HORSES. SEE ^* H. A. Ddlard, Yancey, Arkansas *J or write Ozan, Rt. 1. 31-3t 'A FEW CHOICE REGISTERED • Hereford cows anud • calves. Can , v sec them at my place, 2 miles 'cast of Hope on Highway 4. A. •„ Albritton. 31-lt For Sale or Rent m, SMALL 3 ROOM HOUSE, POSSES- I ... sion at once. See Blackic Rober- 1 son at 404 North Main. Phone .,- ( 147. 31-3t 14. rn 1 _-- . - -_... -- - - -. i -i For Rent CLOSE IN. FRONT BEDROOM, V, " adjoining bath, working girls prc- 1 fcrrcd. Phone 583-W. 31-31 Lost WHITE AND BLACK SPOTTED \ " ' male dog, bob tail. Wearing col r <"i lar with initials B.B.B. Answers jito name "Pluto". Notify Earl • i Stone Rt, 1. Blevins. 31-3t Help Wanted | ? {WAITRESS WANTED. MUST |<-A"nave experience. Phone 973 or \ f ; , Hugo Elkins, Hillard's Cafe. 29-6t I, CANTED: SECRETARY. PLEASE I' }; • apply by letter. Dr. L. M. Lile. . " 2-3t Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Moil rates—in Hemp- stcod, Nevada, Howard, Miller and -oFayctte counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. Mimber of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republfcation of all news dis- | patches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also tne local news published herein. National Advertising Repreientatlve — Arkansas DatHes, Inc.; Memphis Term., jterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- Wan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 VV. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 3M Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans. 722 (Union St. New York, Sept. 2 — I have just been talking to Henry Kaiser and to L. H. Korndorff, of the Federal Shipbuiling Company, about the Mead commillee's investigation of the cost of the ceremonies with which cargo vessels, such as Liberties and Victories, and men of war, such as destroyers and cruisers, were launched during the war. I doubt that much can be made of this and tend, to suspect that it is a diversion intended to direct attention to a mock scuffle at the far end of the car while the fellow who has just lifled Ihc lealher out of the victim flask pocket slides out the door and up the subway | stairs., These ceremonies are a Iradition of the nip-building trade and both Kaiser and Korndorff say not only that their companies paid the expenses out of profit but that the parties became more and more bleak until, when production was really rolling, they were just litlle nip-ups and a nuisance, at that The aulomobile and kindred in- duslries weren't called on lo drape bunting over a pine scaffold and take time out for speeches and chicken saiad every time a jeep or a tanK came on' the line but the ship-builder were sluck with an old custom which still was honored by the Maritime Commission and the navy for purposes of lhat ex Porkers Start Grid Practice Today Fayctteville, Sept. 2—(IP)— Football practice got under way at the University of Arkansas today with Head Coach John (Barnie) Barnhill wishing that hot weather would return. "We won't get as much done, perhaps, if it gets hot again," Barnie commented, "but the boys could get into shape better." The Razorback mentor also pointed out that it would be "pretty warm' 'in Forl Worth early next month when his charges meet their first Southwest Conference foe, Texas Christian University. "I'd just as soon they'd be used to it hot by then," he added. Nearly 100 candidates were .expected to participate in the two workouts today, but Barnhill plans to cut his "A" squad to 55 men as soon as possible. Players relegated to the "B" squad will work under Assistant Coach Clyde Van Sickle. Assisting "Barnie" with the varsity are assistants George Cole, Deke Bracket and Hobart Hooser. End Coach Bill Barnes, who underwent an emergency appendectomy last week ,is not expected to appear on the practice iield until next week. pensive phantom called Old Henry says the "morale." Maritime Commission selected some of the sponsors, who invariably are ladies, and that his company naturally was expected to pay their freight from home to home, usually double, because each lady sponsor was allowed to pick a matron of honor to travel with her, and put them up at the best available hotel quarters. These weren't always much better than a hutch in a tourist camp, as you will recall if you were on the road much during the war, and aren't palatial yet, SPORTS ROUNDUP New York. Sept. 2 — (/i 5 )— The All America Conference, which prizes the lid off the football season this week, isn't kidding about their league opener at Cleveland Friday night. The next week Miami has n game at San .Francisco, so the entire Seahawk squad will ily out to scout Sunday's ban Fran Cisco-Yankees tussle And when the Butlalo Bisons open this week against the Brooklyn Dodgers. Commissioner Jim Crowlcy will arrive at the stadium in a helicopter to present the ball (presumably the one the National Leaguers told ttiem to geU to tne retcree before the game . .. This probably will be the iirst instance of a helicopter bringing down a blimp. Dots All, Brothers Latest rumors hereabouts is that a deal is cooking, or maybe already made, to send Joe Gordon to the Tigers next year. .. Big Six coaches are moaning that their Sept. 1 practice start handicaps them in early games against Big Ten foes, who got a two weeks jump. Crackers Stay 4GamesAhead in Southern By The Associated Press Southern Association teams Bund Crushed by FBI Says U.S, Officials By FRED MULLEN Washington, Aug. 31—(UP 1 — Responsible government officials said today it was a "certainty" the German - American bund was crushed by the FBI early in the war and could therefore have no link with activities. Their statement present Ku Klux Klan followed disclosure that Gov. Enis Arnall of Bums Cut Card Lead; Feller Has Trouble By WALT BYERS Now York, Sept. 2 — (UP) — limited to seven innings by Pennsylvania's Sunday baseball law — as he held the Cardinals to six hits, one of which was Terry Moore's second homer of 'ihe year. Husky Tex Hughson, as a relief- er, pitched only one inning at Boston to score his 10th victory of the year as the Red liox scored one run In the ninth and two in the 10th to defeat the Athletics, 4 to :l. The Sox tied the score in the ninth, only to have the A's score in the first half of the 10th on Pinky Higgins' error and Pete !5u- der's squeeze bunl. Pinch-hitter n . . T , ,, •, r <r - , — Wally Moses' long i"ly and Leon Bobby I'cller.s burning dream to .Culbcrson's single gave the Red set a new major league strikeout 'sox their big two in the last half record and also win 30 games this o f the 10th sweep with n seven-hit, 4 to 3 lory In the after-piece with Garden? Gillcnwalcr's two-run single the'_ big blow In a four-run first inning, >| o It is believed that poliomyelitis was first described by a London physician In 1784. either, if it comes to that. On a long haul by train, the sponsor and her matron got a compartment or drawing-room, by contrast, to be sure, with the sit-up and even stand-up accommodations that our brave boys and their little brides had to make do on their .angled itineraries and, for the aunching party, each girl got an orchid. Then, in Kaiser's yards, ;he sponsor usually got a silver ray that cost $80 plus $2.80 tax, ncluding the engraving of her name, the name of the shin and ihe yard and the date. In some cases, the souvenir was a silver cigarette box with a glass bottom made from a true fragment of the very bottle which the sponsor had cracked over the stem, giving the r D~ ' Yesterday's Stars j-'-r'By The Associated Press . r- Red Schoendienst, Cards . and iFritz Ostermutller, Pirates — ' •Schoendienst singled in run in the - 10th inning that gave the Cards a ' 7-6 win in the opener; Oslermuel- I ler held the Cards to six hits in If .'2-1 nightcap win. *,' " Dixie Walker, Ed Stevens and 'Pee Wee Reese Dodgers —Walker 'and Stevens hit successive homers to'defeat the Giants 3-1 in the opener; Reese scored bolh runs in second game 2-1 win. I ADMIRAL • RADIOS • 1 Battery & Phonograph 'Combination Bob Elmore Auto Supply For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone 413 Night Phone 1015-J We Specialize in MOTOR REWINDING BARWICK'S Electric Service E. Third St. Hope, Ark, 114 STOP AND CHAT with MOLLY and BILL Famous for STEAKS and CHOPS Overstuffed Cheeseburgers and Yum-Yum FOOT LONG HOT DOGS with Chilli "CURB SERVICE" — 720 West Third — DE LUXE CAFE Doe* Your Bach Get Tired?, A SPENCER will relieve back* fatigue—give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 2165. Hervey Phone 942-J entered the finale today wilh Ihe Allanla Crackers slill leading Ihc pennant race. Only four games behind arc the Memphis Chicks, while Ihe Challanooga Lo&kouls have virtually clinched -chird place. The Crackers routed the cellar- dwelling Litlle Rock Travelers twice, 4 lo 1 and 9 lo 2, yesterday. Bill Ayers, Atlanla's ace righl- hander, chalked up his 21sl vic&ry of Ihc season in the opener. Memphis' ChicKs closed their home schedule with a double victory over me Birmingham Barons, 8 to 3 and 4 to 3, giving them 21 slraight wins in Russwood Park. The Chattanooga Lookouts pounded three New Orleans pilch- ers for 13 hils and a 9 lo 5 viclory. Aflcr two singles and an error gave fourlh-place New Orleans two runs in Ihc second inning, the ixoogans got a permanent lead and winning margin wilh five tallies in the third. soat a little douse champagne. of domestic Henry said these guests were selected mostly by the commission and sent to him and "I assume we did the courteous thing and treated them right". As you will have observed if you have talked much with hops Henry ,in conversation he around like Father Divine or 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-B Get Ready FOR FALL By having your winter garments cleaned and pressed. We Pick Up and Deliver "Pleniy of Parking Space" Cleaners HALL'S Hatteri HUGH i. HAUL, Owner 208 N. Fergmen Phone 76 Thurman Arnold and I am not trying to explain how il could be that the Marilirne Commission selected so many and the Slate Deparlmenl picked a lot and still Henry, himself, preferred lo recognize ladies aclually employed in the shipyards who had had something lo do wilh the creation of the ships they launched. I am not faulling him like a dislrict atlorney. He just isn't exact . The Slate Deparlmenl horned in when Ihe ships ' being '• launched were named for defunct foreign polilicians or slatesmen of our gal- lanl Allies or for heroic cities under Ihe iron heel. Some vessels were named for American colleges and a few bore Ihe names of young Americans who had been killed in Ihe war whose mothers or wives were invited to chrislen them. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt chris- lened one of Henry's carriers Ihe Casablanca, which, as he didn't neglccl lo add, did "such fine service," but she arrived al Vancouver, Wash., by plane and left by plane and Kaiser didn't pay her way but jusl gave her the sland- ard silver Iray. He didn'l know whclher plane was a governmenl ship or whal. There was one launching of a ship for a foreign government wl>ose sponsor got a gift of jewelry bul Henry said they laler "with- dre wlhe presenl" and rushed on lo say Ihcy didn't want cocktail parties or any liquor at all al his yards and it's my fault thai I didn'l corner him and make him say whelhcr hey threw her down and ripped off the diamond pin or necklace or whatever it was. But you Iry il once and you will agree that it is a feat lo get Iwo conseculive words on any subjecl, or even one, oul of Henry Kaiser. Henry louchcd on the sallow social reputation o£ his launching parlies which I got wind of in San Francisco where kind friends told me to duck Ihcm as they were generally all choir singing by Ihc lappy workers and inspirational speeches while I knew all about he union rackets and the angry disconlcnt of Ihc good old common man behind his happy, shining :acc. So now I guess he understands why I couldn't make it over Iherc Ihc lime he asked me al Ihc peace conference. He got a fee of $30,000 each on liberties plus bonus for speed and- economics in cost and his atlitude is lhat if he shot a few nickels of his own company's money for silver trays and orchids lhal is his affair so please mind your own business if you would be so kind. Mr. Korodorff says Ihc cuslom of giving presents to sponsors goes back lo Helen of Troy, who must have had a large trophy room, bul lhal, remembering quile a fuss aboul Ihc same thing after Ihe firsl war, Ihc builders were more con- scrvalivc this lime. Federal gave lo the sponsors of deslroycrs a standardized gold "V" for viclory which cosl 5110 a copy al firsl bul went up lo $200. Sponsors of cruisers gol better gold "V" 's, set in red, white and blue serni-preeious sU'iics, costing $4.00. Although Henry makes quite a virtue of Ihe facl that a person could have choked to death for lack of a drink at his parlies, Korndorff said federal served no liquor cither because everyone knows that knocks hell out of a whole day and, moreover, if pco Mobile dcfealed Nashville, 5-4, in a 12-inning firsl game and was leading 2-1 at Ihc end of Ihe fourth inning when the second game was called because of darkness. Homer Malney's single in the 12lh scored George Spears in the opener wilh the winning run. At Lillle Rock, a big inning in each game turned the trick for the Crackers. They colleclcd all four of their firsl-game runs in the fiflh inning and rcgislcred six in Ihe fourlh inning of Ihe nighlcap. Allanla's leflhr/dcr Bill Goodman hil a homer wiln one aboard in the sixth inning of the second game. Charley Ripple, one of Memphis' big four of 'the mound, won Ihc first game by limiting Birmingham to six safeties. The Chicks had to rally in the seventh to take the shorl nighlcap. Today's games: New Orleans al Atlanla (2) Mobile al Birmingham 2) Memphis at Chattanooga (2) Little Rock at Nashville (2) - o Smart, Weiss Lead in Oil Belt's Golf Tournament El Dorado,.. Sept. 2 — (!?)— Three Arkansans and a Missourian battled today in the Oil Belt Golf tournament's semi-finals, which the gallery believed might decide the championship. The title match won't be reeled off until this aflcrnoon, bul the boys who have followed the link- slers -since Saturday were eyeing Georgia had asked President Truman for an immediate invcstiga- lion of a possible connection be Uvcen underground remnants o: the bund and the KKK. Arnall was said lo have askec specifically that tho FBI and O John Rogge, special justice depart ment prosecutor in the mass se dilion trial, be assigned to the in quiry. During the eight-month scclilioi Irial, Roggc brought out evidence of a pre-war link bclween the bunc and the KKK. II was said tha Arnall feared such a link stil exisled. While realiablc off i c i a 1 s dis counted Arnall's fears, they did not rule out Ihc possibility lhat the Klan may have allied Hsc!£ to some other Fascist groups. Arnall's letter to Mr. Truman may set off an inquiry into such possibilities. Klan aclivitics throughout, the country have been under FBI scrutiny for' many months by order of Attorney General Tom Clark, with emphasis on such stales as Georgia, Florida, and New Yori. o Murder Indicment Filed Against Little Rock Woman Little Rock, Aug. 31 —M't— The Pulaski county grand jury yesterday returned a first degree murder indictmcnl againsl Mrs. Tracy Eschwciler, 45, in Ihe slaying of her divorced husband, Dr. Paul C. Eschwciler. The jurors heard eighl witnesses in their three-hour investigation. Dr. Eschwcilcr. a professor at the University of Arkansas Medical School here, was shot fatally in his room about 11:30 p. m. last Friday. Mrs. Eschwcilcr admitlcd Ihc shooting when paraffin tesls of her hands revealed embedded power fragments, Depuly Proseculor Oils Nixon reported shortly after her arrest. The accused was permitted to remain free on $5,000 bond. Date for her trial was not set. games season turned into n haunting nightmare today as the Cleveland Indians' speed-bailer attempted to shake off his worst losing slrcak of Ihe season. The sudden slump, of one of the game's greal .pitchers, has been all but obscured by the healed National League race where the Cardinals hold a skimpy one-and-a-half game lead. Bul Bullel Bobby's once awesome record of 20 victorlon and six defeats, as of Aug. 2 now stands at 22 victories and 11 dc- feals, with less than a month left. All through hot July, Feller's burning fasl ball — clocked al 93.C miles per hour — appeared likely to bring him his two coveted goals, as he won seven out of eight games. But he won only Iwo while losing four during August and he starled oul Ihc final month of the season yesterday by losing lo Iwo old ncmeses, Pilching Joe Hayncs and Ihe Chicago While Sox. 4 to 1. In the ding-dong National League race, Pee Wee Reese's bat and fasl feel gave Ihe Dodgers a doubleheader victory over the Gianls to cul a game off the Cardinals' lead as they split a doublehcadcr with the pcsk-" last-place Pirates. Dixie Walker's sevcnlh nomcr of I the year and Ed Stevens' 10th gave the Dodgers a 3 lo 1 viclory over Ihe Giants in the opener and Relief Pitcher Hank Behrman his llthj viclory. -In the nightcap, fee Wee Reese singled in the ninth Inning, movd to third on Ken Trinkle's wild pilch and men slid home lo give Ihe Dodgel-s a 2 to 1 viclory ' I when Catcher Ernie Lombard! let •Trinklo's next pitch get by him. Hugh Casey, who relieved Joe Hallen for Ihe lasl Ihrcc innings, received credit ior his llth triumph against five defeats. Al Pittsburgh. Red Schocn- dicnst's infield hit with Mary Marion on third gave the Cardinals the firsl game in 10 innings, 7 lo G, and Howie Pollel, who came in as a relief pitcher in the sevcnlh, of Ihe lOlh, The Yankees stayed within their .isual 13 1-2 games of Boston as Spud Chandler registered his 17lh pitching triumph, a five-hit, 7 to 2 viclory over the Senators. Tommy Henrich, with Ihrcc hils, and Bill Johnson, with uvo vilal doubles, were Ihc Yankees' big slick men. Johnny Sain continued to press Pollct for Nalional League pilch- ing honors as he hurled Ihe Bravlfc; lo an 8 lo 0 viclory in Ihe firsl half ot a twin bill for his 10th triumph. Kmicklo-ballcr Johnny .Nig- gcling gave Ihe Braves a clean William R. Hcrndon Photographer First National Bank Bldg. Second Floor PHONE 493 or 114-J PORTRAITS Commercial and Advertising PHOTO COPIES Discharges • Legal Documents 24 Hour Service his 18th viclory of League the season — mark. Aging Fritz Ostcrmucller won his 10th of the season, 2 to 1, in the nightcap this .morning's semi-final match between .Richard (Bubba) Smart of Pine Bluff, the tourney's medal- ist, and Jonas Weiss, a darkhorso entrant from St. Louis, with special interest. This, they judged, might be an anti-climax to the final match. In the otner semi-final, defending champion Willie McCrotty of Little Rock met Charles Woodard, Magnolia. Smart, 21-year-old three-times state titlist, narrowly escaped elimination yesterday as it took him 20 holes to edge i out Pete Fleming, LuUc Rock, after he had defeated Conlee Jackson, Little Rock, 4 and 3, in the first round. Weiss trimmed Frank Ncimcycr, Hot Springs ,onc up, and walloped W. A. Meaghcr, Magnolia, 7 and and 2, and Paul Collum, El Dorado 2 and 1. Woodard beat Welling Eiscnmann, Luue Rock 4 and 2, and Fred Knight, Jr., Little Rock, 2 and 1. Cotton Farmers to Determine Wage Ceilings Little Rock, Aug. 31 —(/Pi— A referendum to determine whether wage ceilings should be placed on harvesting the 19-10 cotton crop was being conducted in 17 east Arkansas counties today. . If a majorilv 'of cotton farms vote in favor of ceilings, the state USDA wage board probably will hold hearings to decide what the ceiling shall be. Counties involved are Craigh- hcad, Mississippi, Poinsetl, Crittcn- den, Cross, St. Francis, Phillips, Monroe, Prairie. Lonoke, Pulaski, Jefferson, Arkansas, Dcsha, Chicot and Lincoln. Only a fool will gues the age of a woman correctly after she passes 18. COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hope, Ark. "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Daily 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. pie know a party is going to be dry they will Jiuci reasons) why COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main CASH SETTLEMENT Fargo, N. D., Sept. 2—f/Pj—Fern Obcrg, Georgetown, Minn., school teacher who recently pleaded guilty lo a speeding charge and was scnlcnccd lo leach Iraffic safely at Ihc Fargo police school, is Ured of her job. In a requesl to the court, she asked thai Ihc remainder of her senlcncc be commuled to a fine. Her fine was $10. they can'l come. This was jusl fine for federal because Ihc Navy didn'l want any more visitors than a bare ceremonial quorum taking pecks al navy ships. He buill 70 dcslroyers al Kcarny and Porl Newark. All Ihis came under the head of morale, ihe same splendid excuse lhal juslificd Frank Knox, when he was secrclary of the navy, in handing over $100,000 to a young squirt here in New York whom he named his special assislanl lo turn oul propaganda to raise the morale of the C. i. O.'s honest toilers in the ship-yards. Neither Kaiser nor Korndorff know of any presents thai cosl $1,000 although transportation and hospitality in some cases would have come to that. But il was penny-money, or breakage, compared to the squeeze on China Lend-Lcase and bonus prices to rich "dislrcsscd" manufacturers who hollered poverty bul rode in chaises and the union graft al Camp Shanks and Stewart NOTICE The Self Service Laundry on East 13th Street, will open Monday, August 26th at 7:00 A.M.. Will appreciate your trade. W. C. Roach A. L. Johnson Owners YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new and now beds made too — One day scrvice> in town — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargains In Secondhand Furniture ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 152 411 S. Hotel field, The lo name only a couple. Mead Commitlee could strike more and richer pay dirl in Ihose Sewing Machines Call us for guaranteed Repair work on all makes machines. 23 Years Experience We cover bultons, make button holes and do hem- Stitching. We buy, sell and exchange machines. j C.W. YANCEY R Singer Dlsx. >13 S. Walnut Phone 578-W FOR—Dependable arid Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • PHONE 933 No Job Too Large or Too Smah • ANDERSON BROS. • BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repair! Phone 382-J 1023 South Main St. Doug /"*|TV Carl Bacon >•*! I T Jones ELECTRIC CO. <— for —* House ' Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 REED MOTOR CO, 108 East Division Si. Mechanics: CARU JONES FRANK YARBROUGH • Complete Rcpoir Shop f Body and Fender Shop • Complete Point Shop Have Your Discharge Copied for Furlough etc. 24 HOUR SERVICE Shipley Studio 220 So. Walnut Hope, Ark. 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 ALLGI's Interested in FLIGHT TRAINING Contact Vet Office or B. L. Rettig at the airport • Flight Instructions • Rides • Charter Tripi HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Agent for SCAT Airline NOTICE Tilt-Ray Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Arkansas WE • CLEAN 'EM • REPAIR 'EM • PAINT 'EM s ADJUST 'EM • RE-CORD 'EM • RE-TAPE 'EM Manufacturers of New Custom- Made Metal Venetian Blinds FREE ESTIMATE, PICK-UP, DELIVERY, INSTALLING 'is lot SAVINGS Do you get a dividend on your fire insurance? Each year our companies return millions jof dollars to policyholtfers.' You can also save at least 20 percent by insuring with us! Foster-EHfs MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY Non-Assessable Legal Reserve 108 East 2nd Phone 221 PIANOS Just Received — A Lorgc Shipment FACTORY REBUILT PIANOS "Direct From Chicago" • Looks like new • Sounds like new • New guarantee If you are interested in buying a piano call or write One of our representatives will call on you. CRABBE BROS. PIANO CO. ___ "Texarkana's Only Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchanan Avenue Texarkana, U. S. A. Bring Your Car Troubles To Us DONT WAIT TILL YOUR CAR FALLS DOWN ON THE JOB/ It can put you in an awful fix. That's why We'd like a chance to get its minor disorders cor- rected RIGHT NOW! HEFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E. 3rd, Byron Hefner Phone 442 C A S H ' n 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your car, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly con, regardless of where you live. The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the cosh. Ask for Mr. McLarty, ot Hope Auto Co. Our Daily • Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor - - Alex. H. Waihburn Flood Control Doesn't Violate Economy Program A press release from Congress ivi&n Orcn Harris on' this page yesterday told you that Southern senators and congressmen will meet in Now Orleans September 20 to seek relief from President Truman's arbitrary action In countermanding congressional appropriations lor flood control projects. Our immediate section of Ar kansas has several stakes in the issue. Greatest is the Narrows .,)!. beca on the Little Missouri river, ject in Clark county, Blakcly mountain dam ausc il Is right here at home. Then there is the Torre Noir pro'-- '" ' ' Ihc vasl plannec northwest of Hot Springs— anc various survey jobs looking to the flood-proofing of Red river. Money for all Ihis was voice! by Ihc congress. Bul President Truman on -August 2 issued a dircc- congrcss' figures Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday, a few scattered showers in the north portion this afternoon. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 275 Star of HOD*. 1899: Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1946 Pr«s» Newspooer Enterorlj* Aw'n. PRICE 5c COPY 306 Persons Die in Accidents Over Holiday By The Associated Press More thnn 300 persons suffered violent deaths as the nation celebrated its final extended holiday weekend of the summer. Homcbound vacationists and Spare Stamp 51 Valid Until December 31 live slashing drastically. Lcl us hope lhal Ihc senators and Congressmen meeting in New Or- loilns September 20 devise a legislative plan which will override Mr. Truman's politically-dictated action. For flood-control and soil- conseryalion work have no connection with true economy in govern' tourists jammed most of Ihc country's highways over the three-day Labor Day holiday and traffic fatalities surpassed the estimate. made by the National Safely Coun-1 ell. Al Icasl 300 persons were killed, including 217 in traffic mishaps. The council had estimated 350 persons would die from public accidents over the holiday weekend, including 210 in traffic accidents. The 30fi tola] compared wilh 301 violenl dcalhs for Ihc 1045 Labor Day holiday. In addition to the 217 traffic fa- lalilics, there were 52 violent deaths from miscellaneous causes, while 37 persons drowned. Only one stale — North Dakola — reported no violenl dcalhs. California led Ihe stales in violenl dcalhs with 29, including 25 Iraf- m HI ment. Wilh every irue efforl lo cul out waslc in our war-inflalcd govcrn- mcnl budget your correspondent, and Ihc people o[ this section arc | in hearty accord. But.flood-control' and erosion-control arc things lhal! musl go on forever, regardless ofi piJXty or section. Mr. Truman's action in singling out for his "economy program" the basic conservation program of Ihc counlry, smells of a political formula—which would go fie fatalities. Totals bv stales, listed as traffic, drownlngs and miscellaneous causes, included: Arkansas 701: Colorado 100; 6 0 2; Kansas 200; Mis- 211; Oklahoma 10 1 0. By The Associated Press The lolal of reported violent deaths in Arkansas over the Labor Day weekend stood today at ten. An aulomobilc collision near Paragould lasl night rcsullcd in Ihe dealh of Mrs. Bonila Allen, something like this: Why bother all about 35 and J D. Swindle 20, this moment wilh Ihe Soulh and Paragould. They were passengers West. The South's votes safely Democratic anyway— and in different automobiles . Four others were injured slighlly in Ihe Iho West probably is lost lo the (same mishap mil'lv rm/arrilpss So lot nonnnrnv TllUrman Hubbard, 19, of party regardless. So let economy hil Ihem, while we mend our fences in Ihe rich voting districls o c ihe Norlh and Easl. -K * -K By JOHN 0. GUNN Democratization Delayed Tho War Department announced Ihc olher day lhal il had taken "important steps" lo carry oul Ihe Jimmy Doolillle board's recommendations for making the Army more democratic. We hope'so, for il certainly seems time something was done. •After weeks of hearings, the Doo- liulc board, made its report lasl May. Immediate'action'was'to bo lakcn lo effccluale Ihe recommendations, for it was undcrslood lhal only thus could the Army be made more attractive to American men and, therefore, only In lhal way could enlislmenls be brought lo Ihc desired high level. Yet for well over a month nothing was done. The report had been lakcn under advisement; the War Dcparlmcnl was working on it;; and annouccmcnl might be nfadc at any lime. Bul, in the familiar Army way of delaying the unofficially undesirable, Ihe mailer jusl 'Couldn't seem to gel oul of Ihc talking stage and into'Ihe sphere of positive action. Then, at long last, il happened. Secrclary of War Robcrl P. Patterson issued orders eliminating the nccessily of an cnlisled man's saluting officers while oulside a military reservation and permitl- ing enlisted men and officers to mingle socially while off duly. En- itflcd men and officers were hcnccforlh lo wear the same uniform, loo—although lhal order, Oak Jrovc, injured in a car accident near Bcrryvillc Saturday night, died al a Harrison hospital yesterday. Hubbard's car was overturned by a blowout. strangely enough, was nol to put into effect until 1940. be A great deal of favorable publicity righlly 'greeted the announcement. The orders definitely struck: a 'vilal blow at the miliary caslc syslcm, and, in conjunction with Ihc generous pay increase provided by Hie Congress, thev unquestionably would speed enlistments. Several weeks later, however, r-.ijr NEA Service correspondent, louring seven of Ihe largest Army installations in the Uniled Slales, reported that nol one of Ihc hun- dicds of cnlisled men wilh whom he had talked had been officially informed of the Patterson demo- crali/.alion orders, which were lo have gone inlo cffecl al Soldiers were still sevcrly manded for failing to officers in town, he wrote, and ho could find no evidence of association between enlisted men and officers during off-duty hours, ttinllstod men, informed of tho new regulalions by Ihe NEA reporter, said that they were "jusl a bunch of hokum cooked up by Ihe brass hats lo encourage enlist monls." And the commanding officer of Forl Bcnning, Ga., seemed for Ihe _ opposed them wilh the words: T 'I don't sec why W9 should do anything in peace in the Army which is barj practice in war." Appai enlly, then, tho War DC- Rape Murder Brings Uproar in Savannah Savannah, Ga., Sept. 3—(UP)— "Derelict of duty charges were angrily hurled at Chatham counly police lasl nighl in a mass mccling held within a stone's throw of the Presbyterian church where rape- murder victim Bertha Mchrtcns awaited funeral services. Hundreds of Irate Montgomery citizens, gathered at the community house, scathingly denounced the county police dcparlmcnl :t"or not furnishing belter protection than that which made possible the allack-slaying of Ihe popular :)8- year-olcl spinster who was nolcd Iherc for her kind deeds. As police questioned Pete Coleman, 27-year old laborer, in connection with Ihc crime, they were | being casligalcd by Montgomery residents who said the counly law department lacked leadership. Angry charges were i'rooly lurlcd in the meeting despite the presence of two members of the Chatham counly police. They made no statements. • Harold Kraft, chairman of Ihc meeting called by the Mon'gom- cry men's club, circulated a pc- UUon calling for better law protection :'or the area. 'These fal counly cops are Washington, Scpl. 3 (/T)— Housewives had smother sugar ration stamp available today, spare stamp 51 which became valid on Sunday and will be good for five pounds of sugar through Dec. 31. OPA announced also that stamp 49, also in ration book number four, had been extended to Sept. 30. It was lo have expired last Saturday, but the sugar shortage was so acute in many cities that consumers were unable to cash il. Agriculture Dcparlmcnl officials have prcdicled Ihc nossi- bilily of an Improvement in sugar rations after the firsl of Ihe year, depending on Cuban crop prospects, Meanwhile the department has made arrangements for becl sugar, now accumulaling in western producing areas, to get prefcrenlial freight treatment so that it may be brought to eastern consuming areas. Housewives now have Iwo slamps valid :"or home canning purposes. These arc spa_rc slamps nine and ten, good ior five pounds of sugar each through Oct. 31 for home canning purposes exclusively. o Reserve Seats Available to Football Fans All foolball fans desiring rcscrv cd seals should conlacl Ihc Wigl School office al once. Only 50 re served seals in front of the Pros Box remain unsold. These seal sell for $1.00 each for the season There arc six boxes left arouni the 30 and 35 yard line. Thcs boxes will accomodalc eight poo pic and sell for $6.00 and $7.0 for the season. The price of rcsci vcd seals and box seals does no include admission lo Ihe games The price of admission' lo a games Ihis year will be—Adull $1.00, all lax included; Sludcnl $.3 all lax included. o Holdup Pair Make Off With Girl/ Automobile Texarkana, Sepl. 3 — (IP)— W.S Dossell, Sulphur Springs, Tex., lold police here loday lhal two men wearing ai-my uniforms had forced him olil of his Quick Peace If U S. Will Leave Say China Reds By SPENCER MOOSA Shanghai, Sept. 3 — (/I 5 ) — Gen. hou En-Lai, No. 2 Chinese Com- uinist, declared today that sus- ension of U. S. assistance to the hincsc Government and withdraw- 1 of U. S. forces from China would lake peace "immediately attain- blc." He warned, however, that China's turbulent internal situation vas heading toward a . complete ational split and a wholesale en argmcnl of its 19-year old civil var. In an interview before departing or Nanking, he lold Ihe Associal- d Press thai one of the principal casons the Kuomintang (Government parly; dares wage "Ihis rulh ess civil war" was Ihc support cx- ended il by the U. S. Government He said the Soviet government it no lime rendered assistance lo he Chinese Communist parly, bul lad aided the Kuomintang when t was a revolutionary party, and atcr in the early stages of the Sino-Japanesc war. He said Ihc' only country with which the Chinese Communisls maintained what might be called diplomatic relations was the United Stales—nol Russia. T he Communisls have dealings wilh Ihe United Slates in peace negotiations and in the cxcculive (Irucc) head- uarlcrs at Pciping and its field learns. Stalin Commends Reds for 'Winning War With Japan' London, Sept. 3 — (IP)— Ignoring he conlribution of British and American arms in the conflict igainst Japan, Generalissimo Slain congralulaled the Russian people and their armed forces today 'or bringing to a victorious conclusion "the war against imperial- si Japan." His order of .Ihc day, broadcast jy Ihc Moscow radio, declared: "The Soviet people and Ihcir armed forces gained the victory and by this viclory made an enormous conlribulion tn the achievement of peace throughout the world." Stalin decreed that 24 artillery salvoes be fired loday in Moscow, Khabarovsk, Vladivostok, Port Arthur and In the capitals of each of the Soviet republics. Russia declared war on Japan on Aug. 8, 1945 and Japan surrendered Sept. 2 after being at war wilh Ihc Unilcd Slales since Dec. 7, .1941. Pravda and other Russian news papers look the line that Japar still was dangerously slrong and would have fought for years hac not Russia entered thai war Pravda accused the Unilcd Slales lo'day ot','stripping Japan and also of seeking to rejuvenate thai coun ry inlo an American-ruled "walch dog againsl the peoples of the Far Easl." Baptists to Urge State Hospital Be Enlarged T.ittle Rock, Sept. :i, —f/P)— The Arkansas Baptist state convention at Texarkana Nov. 10-21 is slated once. repri- salute to sec no other reason 01 dors, since he openly spending too much time playing dominoes at the courthouse," one angered citizen declared. Another accused the police of hanging around nightclubs. G. D. McKay, another spokesman, charged that Miss Mchrlcns' death was directly due to a lack of adequate protection. "They had been informed several limes that Coleman had molested women, both white and colored, and that something should be done about it," McKay said. "As far as we know, the matter never was investigated." Meanwhile, relatives .. of Coleman, Who had been accused but not formally charged with the brutal slaying of the church-worker, good Samaritan, whose nude, ravaged, body was found Sunday, declared they would seek gubernatorial, protection. W. A. Stephens, ColciYian's uncle was charged by Montgomery citizens with having harbored Coleman. They threatened to burn his home unless he and all his family are out of town "for good" by 5 a. m. Wednesday. Stephens, who with his family was reported temporarily taking refuge in Savannah, said that he would call on Gov. Ellis Arnall :"or protection for his home and fa in- including his 75-year-old im and a girl companion s aulomc-bile at 3:45-<»?"5YC in a service station here and had driven off with another girl. Dossell said he had picked up Ine two men cnroulc nc-re from Sulphur Springs. He was accom- nanied bv Ihe Iwo girls. Upon arrival here, Dossell said, Ihcy slopped al the service slalion where Ihc soldiers produced a gun anH ordered him and one of the girls oul of the car. He declared Ihc men in company wilh tho other girl drove tho car, a 1940 black Ford coach, toward Lilllc Rock. o — Slav Papers Print Note Sent to U.S. Belgrade, Scpl. 3 -—(/P)—Belgrade newspapers printed today a note which Ihe Yugoslav gpvernmenl delivered to 1hc U. 8. Slate DC- nai'lmcnt al Washington Aug. 30 asking for a guarantee that no more American planes would fly over Yugoslavia and citing new instances of such flighls. The nolc asked Ihe Unilcd Slales to receive from its execulive board I Teamsters, was a recommendation that Baptist cent." Stale Hospital at Litllc Rock be ~ " cnlarced al a maximum cost of ?76,000. Th& -xeculivc board voled here lasl night to ask the convention to authorize Ihe hospital's , trustees to borrow .funds' lor the expansion nrqgram. which would include addition of 200 beds to give the in- slilution a capacity of 500 beds. Modern surgery and maternity cnartmenls would be conslruclcd s a part of the program, the rustoes informed ihe executive oarcl. The Re" J. F. Qucene. hospital laslor, called the board's atten- ion lo Ihe scarcily of hospital ac- ommodalions in this area by> say- ng about nc; persons arc turned way from Baptisl Stale daily. 25,000 Truck Drivers Strike in New York New York, Sept. 3—(/P)—A strike of an estimated 25,000 truck drivers seeking higher wages hailed deliveries of foods and other commodities in New York City today in ! what an operators' spokesman called a "complete" stoppage. Arthur G. McKccver, president of the Motor Carrier Assoclalion of New York, said Ihe ticup caused by the aclion of local 807 of Ihe AFL Inlcrnational Brotherhood of Hindu-Moslem Riots Kill 81, Injure 300 Bombay, Sept. 2— 1 —A commun- que said today that 81 persons had been killed and 300 injured incc Sunday in violent Hindu-Mos.- em rioting in this teeming city, where new communal fights flared early this morning. The city still simmeed with the hrcat of widespread disturbances and strong forces of troops and po- ice were on duty, following predawn outbursts in zones outside he area where a curfew was im- sosed yesterday. Police were reported to have opened fire three times during the morning to quell outbreaks, with estimated casualties of 10 killed and 50 injured. too meat was available in the affected areas and tram and bus traffic was paralyzed. The two days -of intermittent rioting began on the eve of the inauguration of India's new interim government in New Delhi. Ill-feeling between Hindus and Moslems has been intensified by the Moslem league's refusal to participate in the government—set up as a preliminary step in the British plan for Indian independence. After taking the oath of office yesterday as head of the new government. Congress Party Presi- lent Pandit Jawaharlal Nehru )ledged himself to govern the na- ion "for the Indians" and indi- year program to improve their lot. catcd he was considering a 10- year program to improve their lot. At the same time, Mohandas K. tandhi declared at a prayer meeting in New Delhi that the Congress party "could never ally with Brit- Lewisville Sheriff Found Fatally Shot in His Bedroom Lewisville, Sept. 3—(/P)— Sheriff Occ S. Griffin, 51, was found fatally shot in his bedroom today. Re-nominated to a fifth term as LaFaycllc county sheriff in the recent primaries, Griffin has been in poor health several weeks. He collapsed at Bradley in his only public appearance during the recent campaign. Griffin died in a Texarkana hospital. He was found wounded by members of his family after he had eaten breakfast with them. A single bullet had pierced his left chest, His widow, one son, Parncll Griffin of El Dorado, arid two daughters, survive. 'about 100 per- was simply trying to kid potential enlistees with the strangely unenforccd regulations. But, as WHS incvilablc, il kidded only itself. Alert reporting and Ihc friendly advice of fellows already in the service warned prospects, and cnlislmcnls continued to lag. Now perhaps the Army has decided to make its promises g^ood. It's high lime, for Ihe international situation and our foreign commitments unquestionably require the military s>lreng1h which only a ojflrc deinocralic Army con ac- cjvinc. Four-Star Truism To his diversified qualifications for nomination as inan-of-lhe-ycar Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower added another recently, when he rose above his military profession lo confide: "This business of fighling for father. He denied thai he shielded Cole jrian, but said thai he was the one who called police and told them to come and gel him Sunday when a .ynch-mindcd mob gathered in Montgomery. peace is getting tiresome to world." the lo "reply what it had undertaken lo pul an end to unauthorized and deliberate flighls over Yugoslav territory on the part of American military and civilian planes and what quarantccs il can give that this will not be repealed." The nolc said lhal "10 ".necessary or satisfactory reply had been received to Yugoslav notes delivered to the Unilcd Stales o;t Aug. 10 mid 19. Two American army transport planes were forced down by gun lire from Yugoslav fighters on Aug. 9 and 19. Nearly two weeks after Ihc first incident, ;iinc of the 10 occupants of the firsl American nlanc wore released aflcr the Unilcd Slales government had is siicci an iiltimalum. The coffins o five Americans who crashed in HIL second plane were delivered to the Americans al Ihc morgan line. Premier-Marshal Tilo had order cd Ihe release of nine of the oc cupanls of Ihc firsl plane and hac given "slricl orders" lhal no more lorcign planes be shol down prio lo his formal receipt of the Amor ican ultimatum. Subsequently the slate dcpurlmcnl al Wusningloi announced the Yugoslav govern mcp.t had complied wilh I n ultimatum. The Yugoslav note recalled lha "Marshal Tilo, in a statement t United States Ambassador (Ric Delivery vans failed to roll from Ihc warehouses of the Great At lantic and . Pacific Tea Company warehouses in the Bronx anc ain againsl the Moslems." British Throw Guard Around Port of Haifa By ELIAZ SIMON Jerusalem, Sept. 3 ; ; (UP) — .. u .v... wuu w u -.... ...^ .».»...- ..— Armed British troops plac'ed a Queens. Drivers said that trucks | heavy guard around the port of iTGT ]'"' n '^**'^ .AifiiVi ' nnn.r%f»tMcViaHlf* - TTaifa i/i*^o'»r. ••f*^^l^-^^lfiv\^* ~ +!•».»••" in-**i***'* ods' High School Cafeteria to Open Thursday The Hope High School cafeteria will open Thursday, September 12, under school management. The Home Economics department- wil" assist in planning the msals. Men tickets will be sold to all-students before the cafeteria opens. dent may buy a one dollar, or fifty cent meal ticket. No student will be permitted ti eat in the cafeteria unless he ha purchased a meal ticket in ad vancc. These will be sold Mondaj and Tuesday in the Home Room and in the office. Plate lunches which will includ milk and which will not cxcec 20c will be served. Supplcmentar items may be secured if desirec Mrs. E. H. Webb has been name head of the High School- cafeteria The Oglesby, Brookwood, an Paisley lunch rooms will be opene Thursday, September 12, and wi serve complete lunches to all it children for 10c per plate luncl o-— : Laney May Call Meeting of in violation of.-' a previous agreement to move only perishables. Police predicted other food chains would be similarly affected. Mayor William O'Dwycr had given assurances earlier that the city would not lack food • or medical supplies. . The American Association of Railroads embargoed many shipments into New York City to prevent congestion of supplies at warehouses and sidings. Problems of People Living in Palestine Overshadowed by Political Racial Miseries By CARTER U .DAVIDSON (For Hal Erjyle) Jerusalem, Sep. 3 —(/P) — Be- icalh Ihc sound and fury of Pales- .inc's politico-racial miseries, one hing is often forgotten: Palestine s a land where people live, love, abor and listen to music. The world has a Palestine Prob- ;cm because the Jews and Arabs lave religious and racial affinities hat transcend national boundaries. Bul Palestinians are people and .hey have problems, loo. They go lo work in Ihc morning, lave tea in the afternoon and go to the movies at night. They hear symphony music and opera, they go dancing and gather in taverns, sometimes they gel drunk, they baggie with the butcher and miss buses. Palestine is a lilllc orphan coun Iry wailing for Us powerful uncles lo decide ils cletiny. Bul ils pics' lives go on. The land is a land of scenic beauty and healthful, sub-tropical climalo. H has rock-ercslcd rnoun- tains and verdant plains. Us scenic bcauly is marred bul lilllc by Ihc hundreds of miles of barbed wire entanglements, the sprawling mill lary encampments and Ihe thousands of military vehicles trundlin over ils winding roads. Some call Palestine an armcti camp. Some call il a bailie ground Some call il an incubator for World War II. All may be correct. Certainly there is tension underlying every social endeavor. There's restlessness and an expectancy everywhere. But il is no less Irue lhal Palcsline is a land hard C.i Patterson declared he had | w hcre soil is tilled and crops har- issued orders "orDidding the open-1 vested and where people water -- ' '' : "• ""'"*• Suit Against Spa Mayor Continued for a Year Hot, Springs. Sept. '.i — (/P)— A $200,1100 breach of promise suit brought againsl Hot Springs Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin by Lucille Griffin of Oklahoma City has been continued until next year. Federal Judge John E. Miller granted ihe continuance here yesterday at the request of Mayor McLaughlin. The .iudge said attorneys for Miss Griffin had told him they had no objection to coiv tinuing the case. ing of fire on transport and other planes winch miglil <ly over Jugo- slav territory, supposing also vhat the United States government would on its part undertake Ihe necessary steps in order to prevent Ihis insofar us this Nvas ;iot done in an emergcm-y owing to nad weather. This can be scltled oe- twccn the American and Yugoslav military authorities. "The government of Yugoslavia considers Ihc deliberate and brutal infringements of Yugoslavia's territory on the part of military planes can no longer be tolerated and requests that necessary measures be urgently undertaken bv the United States government in order lo prevent this in Ihu fulurc because this is also detri- menlal to good relations between America and Yugoslavia and brings about undersired incidents." their flowers and play bridge with the neighbors. And go to church and pray in the wav of their faith. Rifles i-allle in Ihc hands of British soldiers and Jewish terrorists, and every cocklail parly is a pplili- cal forum. Bul Ihcsc arc bul brush slrolu's on the picture of Pales- UK'. Hen: !>re Iwo ancient peoples and a IirithO) mandate government in which neither have a substantial voice. The Jews have their Jewish agency, and the Arabs their Arab executive, shadow governments whose shadows fall across the mandate. Big power pole-mis in the world's oilier capituls cause stirrings mriong Palestine politicos. But what's suid in London and Washington never changes Ihe tasle of grilled fish on Ihe terrace by the sea of Galilee nor stops the break- line full of laundry. crs on the Mediterranean beaches. Some two dozen foreign newsmen, representing the world's big agencies and newspapers, live in Jerusalem's hotels and report news as it happens, glean bits and pieces of intelligence from government "handouts," and write deep "think pieces." They visit the iomes of Arab and Jew and are plied with coffee, brandy and political persuasion. Local newspapers in English, Hebrew and Arabic tell Palestine readers of the world's events that affect this country. They toll it with vitriolic comment and often with little regard for objectivity. The British government scissors out the passages il conlcnds might- incilc violence. The people read what's printed and read inlo il what they will—and then turn to a review of last night's performance of Brahm's Fourth Symphony by the Palestine orchestra, <>r scan a list of Ihc movies, of British, American, French or Egyptian origin, playing in Haifa, Tel Aviv, Jaffa or Jerusalem. Palestinians arc Arabs who live in the desert and tend their flocks and play oriental pipe music. They are Jews who live on agricultural settlements and work in the soil and remember, many of them, days of Bclscn and Buchcnwald. Palestinians arc Jews who live in cities and practice law and medicine or operate shops and visit bookstores and talk of books in hrcc, four or five languages. They arc Arabs who live in cities and work at professions or trades and islen lo radios and smoke water )ipcs. Camels plod the streets of Jerusalem, an Arab rides a little don<cy, a Jew leads a mule lade with goods. A horn honks and »••-• Arab or a Jew drives past in a 1946 model aulomobilc. Arabs from Ihc country visit Ihc cities in the flowing robes of their race, and ask directions of an Arab in a Bond street suit and n Turkish tarboosh. Jews in earthy clothes from the settlements and Jews in tattered clothes from the Bajaar quarters mcel in Zion square o£ Jerusalem and greet a Jewish merchant whose suit is tailored of cloth from America. It's true that evcrv government building and every house of a top government official wears its Haifa today following - the : ~injury^ of a number of British naval rat- ngs who boarded the illegal Jew- 'sh rcfugte ship 'Four Freedoms' as it was en route to Tel Aviv. The ship was expected to be brought inlo Haifa today and the refugees transferred for shipment to Cyprus. Coast guard and police launches maintainet a constant alert last night as the 'Four Freedoms' lay at anchor in Haifa Bay. Powerful searchlights swept thd harbor entrance lo prevent further attempts at underwater demolitions by Jewish 'frog men' with limpet bombs. British blue-jackets aboard the 'Four Freedoms' kept the more lhan 1,000 refugees well away from Ihe railings lo forestall additional allcmpls at jumping off and swimming for shore. The 'Four Freedoms' was intercepted by a British destroyer last night as it steamed toward Tel Aviv at six knots, The refugee passengers resisted a British boarding party, and later a terse government communique said 'number' of the British sailors were injured. Some of the refugees were removed immediately and brought into Haifa, but most of them remained aboard the 400-ton ship under guard. One report said the 'Four Freedoms' had been in wircbss communication with the Hagana Jewish underground organization in an cfforl lo arrange a secret landing on Ihc Palestine coast. Authorities were expected to bring the illegal immigrants into Haifa for a quick transfer to Cyprus to avoid any pnssiolc attempts at sabotage by Hagana. Budget Group Lilllc Rock, Sept. 3 — (fP)— Governor Laney said today a prfei session meeting of the 1947 legls'- lature's joint budget committee probably would be neld in Deiem.- ber,j despite absence of fin " appro priation for its work, * / j Laney said he favored a pro- session meeting of the committee '-an£;--. expressed 4Jfeu5»I'whfi? legislature would make a deficiency appropriation for its expenses. 'The right kino" of budget com-, mitlee can do a lot of work and would be worth the money spent Armed Strength of Italy Cut to Token Force By ROBERT HEWETT Paris, Sept. 3 — UP)— "Big Four" ecommendations that the Italian rmy, Navy and airforce be limit' d to 297;500 men — only a ?rac- ori of war-time ' strength —.were pproved .unanimously today' by he military commission of the 21- ation peace conference. Under the aooroved provisions, taly is permitted to have an army f 250,000 (inpluding 65,000 Cara- jnieri), a'"riavy of 22,500 and an irforce of 25,000. She is barred from uossession of ircraft carriers and her land air- orce is restricted to" 200 " fighter nd -reconnaissance planes with n -additional "150 transport .and raining "planes; ' ,. - , ,._ The military commission accepted the • foreign -ministers' — draft etting' the :,strerigth of the'Cara-' binieril (state pblice) "at'BS'.OOO'afi- cr Yugoslavia withdrew an amendi merit to limit the force-to 30,000... Without deba.te the military "corn- mission adopted all but one of the naval limitation articles' " drafted ay the foreign ministers" council,' including one on Italian" "possession of ".aircraft, carriers and submarines. ';.,;, , , - « . Approval, of -"Big Four" recom'- mendations to limit''the' Italian fleet to two battleships', four cruisers and four destroyers and ."restrictions on other smaller war- craft was delayed pending study of a French amendment to qualify the wording of -the treaty. The French proposal did not seek to change the number of ships. ' ; Other provisions of the naval limitation articles which were ap- 1 proved-included? -" Surplus fleet' uriits^ —° incjiidin'g the battleships."Cesare,"' "Italia," "Vitorio. Veneto" — would be sferred to the government of the United States, Russia, Britain and France within three months after signing of the treaty. - No battleships could" be • constructed or acquired by- Italy;, ;<(., •During the vperiod pf-. L post-vi%t,% mmesweepmg, Italy .would- be'^ef-*?' mitted to emplojfan additional 2,"- r 500 officers and men in her navy • above the aa.SDQ:^!..^ *$, ^ A n h'.toseaiid.'A lot of demands on it,' he said. 'A lot of demands will be made this year and it, would be helpful for a committee to go into the requests thoroughr ly. I intend to talk to some of the legislators abou he mater.' o Dispute With Slavs May End Peaceably By GRAHAM HOVEY Washington, Sept. 3 — (/P)— This country's dispute with Yugoslavia over the forced crashes of two American planes appeared to be moving swiftly today toward a harmonious conclusion. Such an ending, officials said, might have the additional effect of lessening the current tension between the United States and Russia. Undersecretary of Stale William L. Clayton scheduled a lalc-morn- mg news comerence witn the announced intention of issuing a statement on the Yugoslav matter. Officials who should know told a reporter it was "good speculation" that Clayton — heading Ihc _ ...... ^ ________ answered Italian claims fftr 1 " Tri- „»' esle with a .counter-claim for a greater share of Vehezia. Giulia and accused Ivanoc BonomJ, former Italian premier, of expressing "ruthless,, heartless cynicism 1 ' -in his speech yesterday. > Bcblcr told -the Italian political and territorial commission that Bonomi's statement showed that barbed wire skirt. But it's equally true and jusl as significant, that there arc many more apartment houses and private homes whose distinguishing mark is a clothes OPA Raises Price of Choice Shoes Washington, Sept. 3. —CUP) — OPA lold Ihc public today lo look for a four lo five per cent in- crcawc in Ihc rclail price of shoes made from kidskin or goal leather. II said Ihc boosl would result from an increase granted shoe manufacturers lo cover higher cosls for kid and goal leathers. Men's all-kid or all-goal shoes now retailing al $5.95 will sell for aboul $0.25 as a rcsull of Ihis aclion. Women's glazed or suede kid dress shoes will go up 21 cents for Ihe closed loe model and 10 lo 12 cents for the sadal-lypc shoo. Shoes containing only a small amount of kid will cosl aboul one lo seven cents moc per prir. Kidskin and goatskin shoes ac- counl for aboul 10 pe cenl of lolal shoe production. OPA said today's action will increase the nation's lolal shoe bill by one per cent. OPA also authorized a seven cent incieat>c on shoes made with non-making synthetic rubber soles and heels. This boosl also covers higher cosls to manufacturers. Meanwhile, the agency announced an incentive price palan designed to increase Ihe amount of low-cost wool' clolhing on the market. II granted a 10 per cent price boosl lo wool fabric manufacturers who make the same type of materials which Ihey turned out in June, 1942. Italy was "inspired-by-- the--same aggressive spirit" of tacism. Bonomi said yesterday that creation 6f the free territorv of TWeste would result in a "premanent threat" to Yugoslav-Italian peace. .The Balkan Economic Commission adopted unanimously a Polisn amcndrpent which obliges Rbrnan- ia to restore "all the legal rights and interests in Romania of the Unitcc? Rations and their nations as they existed" on Sept. 1, 1939, the dale'war bfolte'oiit in Europe, inslcad of the day Russia entered .the war as t}ie .'oreign ministers ouncil had drafted the paragraph. The commission then came Up ?ainst a clause'on which the *orr gn ministers council had been nablc to agree — compensation jr. property which R9manja could ot restore because-it had'-been estroyed or disposed of. _^ An American nroposal, general! supported by Britain and ranee, called for Jull compensa- on in Romanian currency. A Rusian counter-proposal called for ompcnsalion for only oneUhird ic value. Willard Thorp, the American del- gale, argued that.it would be un* ust to assure full restitution of vailable property but not require ull compensation tor -property de- Iroycd. The commission ad- ourned without deciding the ques- .on. MorHlton Man Elected to Head Catholics Morrilton, Sept. 3 Vlaus, Jr., Atkins, was- ^~ John elected State Department in Ihc absence of both Secrclary Byrnes and Undersecretary Dean Achcson — would announce u new note from Yugoslavia's Marshal Tilo, conlaining: 1. An official apology for the in- cidenls, one of which cosl five American lives. 2. Assurances lhal they would nol be repeated. The two army transport planes, reportedly off course because of bad weather, crashed in Yugoslav la Aug. 9 and 19 aflcr being fired upon by Yugoslav fighters. However, Ihc Belgrade dis- Dalchcs also say Tilo js consider us a new formal protest io Wash ngton, claiming that American Jlancs arc "continuing to violate Yugoslav sovereignly." Government officials who have much to do wilh this country's relations wilh Russia cilc the pos sibility of an early Yugoslav set llcmcnl as one of several reasons why they contend that talk of ai impending final showdown — 01 even war — between Ihc Unilec Slates and the Soviet Union is ;"ar fetched. They maintain thai war talk ig nores Ihe facl lhal Russia in re cent months has pulled back 01 several important fronts, ralhe lhan becoming more aggressive They point to: 1. Evacuation by the Red Arm of Manchuria, Iran and the Dai: ish Baltic island of Bornholm. 2. Reductions in the Red Arm occupation garrisons in the Balka countries. 3 Russia's abandonment of it claim for a trusteeship over th former Italian North African col-1 Walter, MorriHon, and Mrs. John ony of Tripolilania. ^resident of the Catholic union of ^kansas today at the concluding ession of the group's annual contention at nearby St. Vincent. Be succeeds Carl J. Meuirer, Little Rock, who was elected trustee. Mrs. Frank Edelman, Fort smith, • was re-elected president of he women's union. . . Olhcr Catholic union officers: John Sponer, St. Vincent, first vice president: Lawrence Wcwers, . Morrison Bluff, second vice president; George H. Sleimehl. Poca- honlas, third vice president: Clarence J. Pearson, Fort Smith, corresponding secretary: Henry An- ha.lt, Paris, financial .- secretary and Ireasurer; Peler F . Hiegel, Conway, Marshal' T. J. -Arnold. Little Rock. Parliamentarian, and the Rev. Michael Lensing, Subiaep, historian. ...... . . . . Other new officers of the w6m- cn's union include: Miss Mary J. Mcurer, Little Bock; Miss Geneva 4, Russia's compromise of its demand that the Adriatic port of Trieste be given to Yugoslavia. 5. The Soviet-supervised elections in Austria and Hungary which resulted in decisive defeats for the Communist parties. B. Maus, Alkins. vice presidents*, Miss Antoinette Thessing, Conway, financial secretary and treasurer; Miss Agatha Bucrgler, Forl SmilU, corrcsDonding secretary Mrs .Joseph Sax, Altus. historian, and the Rev. Gregory Kehres, Fort spirilual director.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page