Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 5, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Thursday, September 5, 1946
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SjtW" »*" J^' '' " ~ etsOccupy ,ses; "Vfas'nrgtan, Sopt 4 — </P)—From .{(Sto'SO pelceift ot .ill new dwellings ^cStttpiiiitK** ^ t*n* wit 1 iiA.iOnal nous- ia«* - p.'wg/<iUi .this, jea* now. ..are 'aSaaUys—ocoupied by veterans, -Hdusidg' -ixpendvter Wilson.i wyatt' repotted tcday. ••••• *:'' ?G^fstrllctipb 'was begun 6n 104,- t 'M' new dwellings' in July, Wyatt tol&' ) a'"hews conference called in coiin'ectlofc with J the issuarice of ' report.-This is a-8 pet- j^^rjs. Claude Whitehurst,-;. ' " 5 ,.^Representative for| ;" ; : ; V Mutual Benefit Health & • ^ »"" a 'Aefcident Association United Benefit Life Insurance Company r«t»*»<-Gmaha. Nebraska •phone 952-J 1013 West 5th:St.. <t>^- Vi.^r.* Kidneys ,pi B tfiifWS m ^leepless Nights *' 5wten disorder of kic5awf°n (:tion ,' s ,W5H? : I iisonoos matter to rcnW^taypur Weoa.it • laycansenaggingbackache.ijtteuinancpains, i' \a pains, loss of pep and eitelfey. getting up Shis, swelling, puffiness under the eyes, eadaches and diafiness. Frequent or scanty tesages with smarting and burning.some- hies shows there is somethhsjf-^trong with Wills, a stimulant diuretic* Mad;succewf uUV., ' % millions for ovecMO T8ara.,floan;*;BiT«, iappy relief and will hclpitne, 15 miles.of Sidney tubes flush out poisonous waat* from i jour blood. Get Dean's Fills. * :. Cehf g«m over" ^««fc.' W ^%'/BSS a fasWf.pa^s rnust be hit "If ( tne program" goal) are tO\be tnet."! . "It's tough «s hell, but We're still confident," Wyatf commented. He noted that the 607,100 , dwelling units of all kinds started In the> first seven months of this;- -year brought the hoiising drive . more than hall way to the 1946 target of 1.200,0(50 starts. :.'•'. They .type of homes that veterans arc getting, he said, appehr to be "of better quality than th6S6 erected in the building boom of t h e 1929's, the housing chief -told reporters. Recent criticisms df the structures^ have proved justified in only a few cases, he declared, end investigations, made by the housing office indicate the criticisms "reflected unjustly on the builders on the-country."- •_ • • • , • •-.- _ ,i -In his. monthly report, Wyatt took a dim view of prospects for meeting .this year's:homes • .for veterans goal. ',.'„. •While some- 607,'100 dwclhngs were, started during the first seven months of 1946, \Vyatts monthly report said the number of priorities issued in July was'too small to assure -h(ttlng the -.target of 1,200.000 new homes under Construction by year's .end. . ,.V, ".•-' . In addition, home construction is running '.• into ;a*labpr shortage. ••. WAS8ELL RETURNED Little .Rock,';: ^ept. 4. —(UP1 — Capt. Corydon .M. Wasscll, Little Rock'-s hei-o of Jtava during the early years of World War II, will return here to make his home this fall, following his retirement from the U.'S. :Navy. '; Dr. • Was'selT ,is now vacationing In Florida," haying, been. „. released from:; active duty'Aug. 1.. I •• In New-iGuiaea^cvery woman -is named Mary?' AH^-thV^adies have to do is eat,, drink'and^bnii-MRry. , - — __— -.... No\v that .price ceilings arc off, e -litttei. pig, that stayed home has the . , market. Pre-Tested POLL-PARROT Shoes | - - ----- ••-••:.-;; :> -- • . . . 'r has lust armedl "Where Good Shoes are Fftr.ed Correctly" C ^ JC?T^ P^^ • ' T *wur, •-. £ F4^ ^^ I; l| l\ ; > vSHOE^TORE fy 101 E 2nd St"T'^^rbi;ri ; Foster; ': Phone 1100 £] German Slayer of U.S. Man KiHedbyMP Frankfurt, Germany, Sept. 4 — (/P)—u. S. military police and constabulary troopers shot and killed the alleged German slayer of '» Harvard' university professor in a gun duel near Nuernberg £(jday, it was learned tonight.' •'/. Criminal investigation agents said the killer of Dr. Edwam Y. Hartshorne, of Cambridge, ,MVss., and Haverford, Pa., who dietumys- terimisly from a gunshot wound on the Munich-Nuernberg highway Aug: 26—was trapped in a wbods near Nuernberg and killed as'• he attempted to escape. The German, who was said to have been masquerading as an American officer, was Identified as the! slayer by two • German' girls just before he died, army agents at Nuernberg said. ' Two other men, who were said to have been looting and robbing homes in the Nuernberg area with the alleged killer for six months, were being sought by military po-- lice. A widespread hunt was underway. '".,.' Hartshorne, recently appointed as military government director pi German universities, was killed by a shot fired from a passing jeep. His wife told military police she saw two' "American soldiers," two girls and a police dog in the jeep at »;a time of tne incident. ; Trio Get $100 in Service :. Station Holdup , Clarksvillc, Sept. 4 —(/?)—'.Two men and a woman ', held . ,vip a small store and filline . SitaUoti about two. miles west of here .this morning, fleeing, with about' $100 after tieing up the owner, and his wife, Sheriff R. L. Thompson reported. . .' . ... The woman was' described .as a brunette, about 25; who. re.mainod in a car outside. The men •Syere dressed in khaki and overalls.'a'nd none was masked. ;...'/ • • • ; West Garrett and his wife -Iwerc tied up and left behind the counter in their store while the men looted the cash register. They overlooked about $300 hidden behind 'the cash register drawer, Sheriff Thompson said. . ..•'•. -.0 : '— ,'.-• Flashes of Life STATE'S' RIGHT '"-.-V" "":'; Hanover, Pa.,, iicpl. D.T-(/P)— A truck trailer that skidded; off a highway near here-provided .police 01 cwo states with a jurisdictlon'al HOPE it A*. HOPE, ARKANSAS i, .itolionn , ...ti. , • | • • - DdUble Header Thursday, September Tennis Ployers SeHlc Down in Tournament About 3,500 persons worn killed in the homo or on home premises In the United States in 1045—nn Increase ot three percent over the United States Forest Hills, N. Y., Sept. 5—f/P)— This Is tne>clay In the National Tennis championships when the lot shots, have to hitch up their horts. and get down to serious uslness-if they expect to continue raveling tirst class an denting at he first table. Take Billy Talbcrt. who has been runner-up for the title the pnst two years nnd .appears certain to tnko i nice trip to Australin this winter {-.nothing happens to him that the Davis Cup committee docs not ike. His opponent today will be Bob FalkcnburK, a skinny kid rom southern California who hits, with remarkably little effort, a service that is difficult to see, much :iess return. In the other quarter-final second seeded Jack Kramer, who has swept through three matches without coming, anywhere near dropping a -.set, meets a classy campaigner In t)on McNeill, who won the national championship back in 1940 and still can play a lot of tennis. The men's other two quartet-finals will. be. put off until tomorrow. The girls also will wlay a couple of quarter .finals today, Pauline Betz meeting Gertrude Moran of Santa Monica, Calif., and Louise Brough playing a follow Californian, Mrs. Patricia Canning Todcl. in uw'EN'S SHOES LOOK We have Just Received A BIG SHIPMENT OF MJSSES AND CHILDRENS Barbs Twovy/hitcVMa'rliri.records wcnt'by the board when Mrs. Bryan Sjicedy, ' left, : ot Ntw |York, set "a new high for the women's At• lahVic-'oodsl •recortt Vfith her 92-pound catch, shown at right.. -Mbrgan Bclrtioftt, ajbrlgside his 83-pouncici- which broke Montauk' y&cm' Club's high;-'ih .men's division. Both fish were taken off -.'''si',.;•'-.'' •=•;, >'. ,' . • 'Jqontauk. Long Island. **-"'*"""" ' i ." i • t ''' '..'• ' '' "•}'••-•',•• ' - flections in the Balkan Sttites Increase Friction Bitween Powers headache. The vehicle landed across, the Maryland - Pennsylvania 'border yesterday with .everything but-the rear wheels in Pennsylvania. • Police disputed jurisdiction over the accident, .... but ..finally agreed It was Pennsylvania's case since most of the-tonnage'.was in the keystone stated.'•'•' .\ .•' '•"•'• • wtiM 1 «hi 1^/3"* it ""» f: ."i • ALL EQUIPMENT:..PRdyiDED Philadelphia, Sept.. •»—1^—-Safe crackers didn't bother 16 ? bring their own tools to loo^'a safe at the Hess & Barker machine shop"'., of- lice. ...-•'• - - ;.- ••.>-"' : .'- : •• ' '';'V-' ! -;• They wheeled a large;safe.'fronv By GL-ENN BABB ; • ;;. Af?'F6r«>ign'Nevys Analyst (Substituting for MacKenzic) ' As 1 .M ' there were . npt troubles enough already; between- the wcsl- crh'' poWcrsVand -the' Soviet bloc, the, "issue, of elections; in eastern •Europe promises to '. .produce, continued--, friction in '• ,tho coming \yeeks;,'Between now Snd winter a series'-of-'cbntests'is ^chpdulcd that can'hajully fail to 'produce 'new poisagreem'eht. •' •'.".';••• Nothing^.h?s shown so. clearly as this .'• election question-, .that -. the spokesmen of the great .powers wexe not speaking the.•same ide^l- ogfcai language, when they.Tnct at Yali.a ,aitd Potsdam* to ,plan .• the futures of the eastern:lands .which were :being. : .fneed froin the Nazi yoke. The word election means one thing to .Americans ,-ahd Britpris, quite 1 another -to the .Russians and thps6 -who, follo,w'.thern.- The. upshol is'.that' pledge,s -rriadefat Yalta and later 'confebenccs .have'.little chance •oI:\befng''!fulf}Uc'd. to" the'; satisfactipn bf l 'aU- concerned. .,' • J '•:• '••••••' / •' •. e :arcr sbme' of' the:-impcndibg 6'r«s''>• i 4:»"'- v" :!'• ':•;; ; " ® More people arc making interest ng things' put of wood, the result at -war-times. .That's using their heads! BUlgafia "holds, a' plebiscite Sept. 8 to;•.determine', wheiher./shc shall abah'dbn'' the rrioriarchy '-under thp boylT4fn'gi'"^ii-nqbn,br.-become a re- pu|bllc. ; .Then on" pel. 37..an election of ,a eohstllucnt- assembly 'is schcd 1-thesOtice to- the- macnine, shop in- uled; Secretary Byrnes .took oc- 'the rear of the building yesterday, casioix in;Paris, re'cchtly..to inform used the company's • -.acetylene torch to burn off th'e hinges and a crowbar to jimmy the. dopr. '•••" After removing $250 froni the safe they wheeled it back to the office. '•"' . . . AFL lines 'YOU ARE MY SUNSHINE' . New York, Sept. 5—(/Pj—Slriking musicians, walking picket around New ' YorK - hotelsj have found one personal* benefit stemming from abandonment' ttf- the bandstands. ..'"-.-• ' : A member of the'- 'night .club pallor crew' expressed it this way yesterday: . ;' We're getting more sunshine than we've had for years.' " lheV:Spca'ke,c of the Bulgarian tjarl- lament -that the course of politics ' .was ' not pleasing to thq'-ljni,tcd Stajtcs. . , -'• R6Tnaitia ! s premier 'isoirio weeks ago /declared that free and unfettered elections would- bo held in September,-, in -accordance, with the Moscow .''.agreement 1 of '.'the Big Three.:. Thils. week, '• however, he told the aVrhcrican charge d'affaires acc.t>rdin'g. to reliable information that 'thft : ejections must, wait on the arr-iVal 'of ; large ";' grain' imports, since" 'the- government would :iot stand for • a Tha't rriakgs, "hungry -electorate." .Romania's 'and Bul- On the other side of the ideolog cal fence, Greece is voting Sunday on whether to restore King George II to the throne. Britain ind America arc trying to ensure :i free, secret ballot, but with the leftist opposition to the monarchy dcclarins in advance that the clec :ion will be unfair and threatening abstention .the full play of. Dem ocratic processes can not, be ex peeled. And Russia already is making her displeasure known in advance, by permitting her ambas sador to leave Athens. But the major election quarrc of the moment concerns Poland A national election, intended to produce a new parliament, has been set tentatively for November. However ,the election laws havt not yet been criacted and Tuesday the Warsaw government announced that the parliamentary session which was to have framed them, set for August 31, had been postponed indefinitely. .-.•-' Whether this is connected with the current acrimonious exchanges between Washington,. Londpn' iand Warsaw—with Moscow' in".'..'the 1 background—is not quite clear.; The United Stales and Britain took- occasion last week to tell the Poles thai reports of the June 30 plebiscite had not been reassuring as to the future of true Democracy in Poland and to ask for certain guarantees as to the November voting. Poland replied with bitter unofficial" statements saying ih efiect that it was none of the western ;''power's' business. That' shows how far the nations have split on their interpretation of the -agreements and pledges of Yalta and Potsdam. Those agreements in ellcct provided the chart or for the new Polish slate, and fixed terms for its admission to the family of allied nations. The Potsdam pledge is worth recalling now: 'The An Illinois night club that laugh-' ed. al the law had a padlock put on the door. They'll have a hard imc laughing that off. •It's hard enough to muster up icrve .to go to Ihc dentist without laving him take it away from you. The laugh is pn the hubby who juys the/wife lipstick because he thinks they Vvill. Some . men tell where they've been—and take home a box of candy besides. Whatever it is we're having n wave of, the main part of il splashirigi. all of us in the highn;- prices..- , . Moccasin Toe Oxfords Brown £ White Brown & Beige Solid Brown .SIZES Stall Vz 12 to 3 4 to 9 2' Aat > ^iid to . put , forward candidate. a'nd that representatives of the allied '.press shall, enjoy full freedom to report to the. world upon developments in Poland before and during the..elections." That pledge, to which Russia, sponsor, of the New Polish slate. was, a party, is now more than a year .old and the outlook for its complete fulfillment, has not improved in that year. It should be added, however, that ihc undertaking concerning the allied press has been better -kcot'than'that promising freedom for "all'Democratic and anti-Na?.i parties" to make their campaigns. There is convincing evidence that such freedom has not been given to the Polish peasant-party and the wopkqrs'-..-party, which oppose the .». four parties .•which dominate the Warsaw girric. Moscow's ance; Party pretw }M'M flattering waist peplum .., appropriately,, nagitd "Fei- lurjng You". Soft, Luxury Spun wool and rayon flanoel- •with embroidery designed * JJj^ and exclusively for Dori* f^odson- Dream green,' Dream pink, Dream blue or eaaize. Size? 9 to 15. •*- LADIES'IPECIAITY SHOP PENTHOUSE? Honolulu, Sept. a— W)—The housing shortage in Honolulu apparently has reached a new 'high.' This ad appeared in the StarBulletin: "Furnished roof for rent, 721 Captain Cook avenue." RESOURCEFUL Kansas City, Sept. 5— (if}— Ronald Quinn awoke, slipped on his shoes, started across lnc room — and slipped to the floor. His wife, barefooted, arose to investigate and said it felt as if she were walking on lacks. •.,-'•••. ' The. Quinns. discovered ?52 missing and an opened ' windtw through which a burglar had fled after scattering approximately wo pounds of rice onithc lloor to make-pursuit difficult. Gospel Tabernacle to Close 3-Week Session Sunday Hope Gospel Tabernacle's youth cvival will end Sunday night alter ucc weeks in which much interest as been shown Evangelist Pope nd Pianist Hargis pcnorm twice daily and continue to draw large lowds. The public is invited to attend the remaining nights. Man Being Held for Robberies in Several States Van- Rureaii, 'pcpi. 5 — (£)— A man who Police Chief Voll ilusscll said admitted lobocrics in aevcrai itatcs m the south and southwest was being held here today as a sossiblc suspect in the fatal shoot- .111' Friday ,;ignC'oi jerry ;>t. <~ian. iUJsa, Okla., pou'cc peace officer. Chief. Ilusscll said the man aii- ,wercd the description of lit. "lair's slayer and that photographs ,f hivn were to be sent to UiUsa authorities. —o— — Be tray conscious. A big utordy tray makes it possible to clear the dinitier table and bring everything lut to the :hitchen in just one trip. Once you've tried a 'tote tray to carry all small cleaning . equipment through the house in the morning you'll probably decide you cannot..get along, without one. , . cariian:' governments, are under ' sponsorship and guid- ' ''•' '••'••" In fhc Russian zone ipf Germany communal elections are to be held Sept. '1 and the' two following Sundays which will provide . a test of the, strength of- thei Communist cause, supported by the Red army to New Arrivals in /« Ladies. Dress Shoes and Mens & Boys Shoes See Us For the Best Shoes at the Lowest Prices East Second Street .,4 v Phono 781 .' Stflrcs n>»HrJpc opd Proscott • • :.i^ three powers (America, Britain and Russia) note that the •Polish provisional government ir accordance with the decisions of the Crimea conference has agreed to the holding of free and unfettered elections as soon as possible on the basis of universal suffrage and secret ballot in which all Democratic and anti-Nazi parties shall have the right to take part We Are Happy to Announce that. We Will Have JUST RECEIVED 200 Childrens School Dresses ' BOofthcrnin Square Prints Seersuckers SIZES: 3 to 6: 7 to 14 MISSES SIZES • ' 1 2 to 20 OPA Ceiling* Price 2.10 & 2.80 Hampton iT" OWEN'S DEPT. STORE Store* ot Hope and Fresco" fast Second Street Phone 781 * SUITS • TOPCOATS • TROUSERS "Exclusive in Hope" These are tops in mens wear. Styled by GOLDSMITH CLOTHING CO. You'll love the tailoring, smartness and durability of these suits. We are expecting our FIRST SHIPMENT to arrive soon 5, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS iVellow Terror Continues In Brazil 2, nio , do Janeiro, Sept. 5 — (UP) — WHO "YOIIOW tclTOI'" still rtnnc n,i 'Yellow terror' In Brazil. still goes on K Police have clone their best, but hi six months in ihc small town ot Bastos, Sao Paulo, 10 Japanese have been killed and 13 more seriously injured. 'Phis is the work of the Japanese Society Shlndo Hcmmcl. The aims of Shindo Rcmmci arc to control Japanese colonists in Brazil and to llcep in their hearts "the old faith ,jp the emperor and in the suprom- sfcy or the empire." 'or a Japanese colonist to nd- thal Japan wns defeated •I J' iJiit means his: death sentence*' ,» His name >Is placed, on the 'list Of traltora-who must die 1 and he Will be murdered. ij There is no escape from Shindo Bcmmci. ! "Our arm has thousands o H v vi I «| j 111 11 tlO I' ands," said one of its agents, Shushui Nakamura, when lie was put in jail by the police of Sao Biuilo. <J> The Japanese of Brazil know thai. Some of them have committed suicide when they learned one of the colonists wrote to his wife just before blowing out his brains. Tim hot>i of the nrmy has been requested by the police of the state iu i-'aulri. where the largest Japanese colony is located. 'mat help was particularly necessary In the town of Oswaldo -ruz," where the natives decided to ynch some Japanese In revenge lor the murder or a Brailian taxi driver by a Brazilian-born Japanese. The murderer escaped but many dragged over the stony fields nefir Japanese wore tied to horses and the town. After 48 hours of riots between the natives and Japanese, the army restored order. More than 150 Japanese received air at hospitals. But the armed forces do nol want to become too involved in the Shindo Rcmmci affair. Military Prosecutor Gastao Fer roll a De Almeida said recently 'those arc not crimes against the security of the nation. They're Just a spasmodic phenomenon amonj, the Japanese themselves.' The Japanese themselves kcci quiet. They say not a word abou the matter. They do not nccust Shindo Rcmmci. Everyone of them hopes he will not be condcmncc by the long arm of Japan. Asks Vets to Weed OutGI Bill Chiselers Boston, Sept. 5 —(UP) — Gen. Omar Bradley, administrator of veterans' affairs, asked the Veterans o[ Foreign Wars today to assist in weeding out "chlselcrs 1 'who would urn the G. 1. Bill of nights nto a "grab bag." He told the VFW's 47th annual encampment the ' education provisions and on-thc-job training were devised to eliminate a dole or bonus and that early confusion lad led to public distrust! If we arc to save the G. I. Congressional Clean-Up bill from repudiation if we are About every six months, put po'i n' scwinr machine oil both sides of the screw that holds i tl> '• ^ . . . UUUl S1UUK Ul LMU &U1UW UlcU MUlun ,ial their names were included in | lnc blades of scissors and shears ^ic list of traitors. together. Then wipe oft excess oil. ) You .cannot fight against fate,' SHOES xcitingly smart"" ankle flattering /So blissfully comfor' detailed Widths AA to C .Sizes 5 to 10 to spare the veteran indignities in his difficult search for adjustmcnl if we are to hold to the promises we made while he was still under fire," Bradley said, "then as veterans we must work lo keep our own house in order." Bradley said a congressional amendment was passed when "we saw the program fair in danger of becoming a financial free-for-all . saw it being used in a manner totally alien to the intent of the G. I. bill.' Many discrepancies have been corrected through that amend' mcnt ,he said, but "obviously you know of situalions which may slill be unsallsfaclory. "In lhat event, 1 have, the jump on you. For every one that you can name. I will call out. two." In citing the need for opportunities for veterans, Bradley said it was necessary to 'clean out the chiselers so honest employers will have no hesitation in hiring veterans for training, and the veteran himself can enroll without charges of having accepted a dole or trick bonus. "The veteran's greatest jussct today is the confidence that the pco- nlo of America have in him," Bradley said. "He wants to keep tnai standing — and the best way to keep it is by taking an honest share in building the nation — not in seeing what the veteran can get for himself — but in learning, what he can give ... To make this nation a better one." Bradley said the veterans' hospitals had been improved so that several already were the equal of any in the nation — and "this year we'll make (the service) second to none in the world." "Medical centers and schools have given us splendid support." he added. "Many of the nation's finest physicians arc serving as consultants or part time ' practitioners . . . One year ago we were ragically short of doctors . . . . Today we have enough to staff our 5cds as fully as'may be desired." These doctors came, he said, because the VA'kcpl its promise hat doctors who contributed their alonts would have an "up-to-date practice with unequalled facilities inywhoro." llniversity With Congiess away on its first long vacation since 1941, capital maintenance chiefs seize the opportunity to give congiessional : Dulls a much-needed cleaning. Above, workcis arc nleifa'dd ' the House rostrum a goiiiR over. biif'hbsp.ilal attendants believed he wpuld .recover. Trim-Lines Classically Fashioned -.-w.Irea.d y/itti Buoyancy in Every Step "Where Good Shoes arc Fitted Correctly" FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 21 Believed Killed in Airliner - ; KlUo ,Ncv., Sept. 5 — (UP) —A twin-engined DC-3' trans-luxury airliner, flying from JJcw Y.p"k.. .to San Francisco with -21 aboard, crashed into a hill and caught fire today, killing at least 18 persons. Rescue workers pulled 18 bodies from the wreckage. A two-year-old boy survived. He was taken to the Elko General hospital. Tw« other persons were missing and pro sumcd dead. One of the dead was identified as Harry Lathcrrn'ah, co-pilot, of Miami, Fla.' • • : The surviving child was a blue- eyed, blonde boy. He suffered severe bruises and chest injuries, . . plane crashed at 1:17 a. m. PfiT/ wh.il* .approaching the airport of this.dcsnrl town'. It struck the crest, of a hill two and a half miles wes.l 6I> Klk'o; "split open, and ours.t into I'lamcs. - - . , , Sheriff. Charles Smith directed the-- '-rescue workers, who .took .the bodies into Elko as soon as they could be removed from the wrcck- a g'c'i'' •'••'..'-. , The 'plane had left Newark: ;N.J., at noon .EDT .yesterday '-and was scheduled to land at San Francisco at .9 a., m. PST today. Fragments of the plane were scattered through the sagcbr.ush dotting thc : hillside. The airport, which serves this cit-v'of 5,000, 'is located in a pocket admist' the desert mountains that ring : Elko. • T.hc approach to the airport is flanked- Dy two ranges and pilots must .'drop.', down over these to come into the runwav. It. •::•?'& the second ridfic, a half miles from lhc ; edgc of the field, that >hc air- Hne'r hit.- The- bpdics wore taken to a uin- cral; home for identification. Only] .slight patches of ' ground fog. showed over Elko when the Ililol called for .landing, instructions. He, apparently came ?n ioo ow after the prairie and hit the crest of the hill. Witnesses reported the plane bounced ;about 100 :"ccl after striking .thc'-liill.: It hit the ground with a Voud' crash and :?ire immcdiatelj broke .out. There was no explosion The -entire left side of Uic: trans port srjlit open.' Bodies; r plane pa'rtS. J <'6aggacc and gear" ' wore. scattered: -"alT over the prairie,' a witness said. . The- two .engines were torn Joosc and were found more than 100 fee on either side of the crv.mplec fuselage. .The nose and 'forward part of the plane soon became mass of charred, twisted,. 'smokin wreckage. He's Getting On Face Problems >'•;•, - . t, . .:,:••• Little .Rock, Sept. 5— W— Univer. sity of Arkansas trustees met here oday .w.ith -...a .series • of problems confronting them, ...... One of the matters -involved was .he progress on - selection of a new university president to suc ceed Dr. A. M. Harding, who rc- .ircd several months ago but agreed to. slay on the job until his .successor .was named. -. Board. Chairman. Herbert .Thomas, said before the meeting began that' there was :io indication when a final decision : would be made. A faculty ; committee has been interviewing prospective, .candidates, for. the presidency.. Other matters' under discussion were;. • ...... 'Finances- -and facilities of the University hospital in Little Rock Rock, which has been reported as being badly .in need of .additional beds .and ; . other , room space. . f New ^appropriations for. the* Arkansas school of mldicinc." -.'•• -The proposed • univrsity budget o be submitted to the 1947' Icgis- ature. Dr. Harding, who attended the meeting,, said. the. school, of .medicine, was "in,th.c red" on. the .books but a ..small surplus accumulated over the .past few years would enable the school to • operate until July I, 1947 without further appro-. pria'tions. ..... "The legislature just didn't give the school enough money to. do its job," Dr. Harding said: "However, there is no danger now. and ?f ihc new legislature takes care' of -them next year they) Will", be all" right." Dr. Clark-Jordan, dean "of the graduate, school .and chairman of the 'comijiitlcc on selection of a new president, was prepared to make a rbport to the trustees but Thomas emphasized that any report from the, committee would only be in the form of a recommendation. He declined to name the men .considered in the .report, saying, it would be" unfair to nainc them until the, board'' acts. )lo to have a maximum of- justice n dealing with political considerations. Sometimes when we are dealing with politics two and. two don't make four—sorrieTifneis' they add up to five." .;' :'.'....,,:,.. ..Russia's voice in the Trieste, dispute was heard on the fourth day of debate on theMWYPFWYPM incnts. Italy and Yugoslavia have filed conflicting claims :',or .the port, and Sen. Tom Connally. (D.-, Tex) yesterday., .declared. , .the United Stales wants .to, .sec, an autonomous Trieste government "that will command, .respect-, of both Yugoslavia- and Trieste." In a biting personal attack on Bonomi and the Italian people .VI- shlnsky said that Ilaly?s.. claim ; .to, Trieste was a manifesta-tioii-'Ofi'the. old "anncxionist <and 'expansionist- policy.'.'• Italy's motive, 'he added,' was "a desire to grab up r'oreign 1 properties." Yugoslavia's cla'im to Trieste was based, Vishinsky continued on the dominant.Slavi.popU-. lation of the Hinterland surrounding-tile port city—'which \nas-S majority' df Italians within -the act of Rapallo by which Italy ob* talned Trieste in the -irsl world war was "an act of robbery. BO; nomi, he declared, "becausd fim* ous not by "service to the pcopj* but by his dubious role as war minister of the Fascist regime." t, Considerable importance attached to the Soviet stand on th« issue of Trieste because vhus : at the Russian delegation nas neither failed to support the Slav bloc m its demands nor the treaty clauses agreed upon by the Big Four—ana this time .the two are at odds, ' •While .Italy clamored that "internationalizing Trieste"- j as prd* posed- by the Big Four-r-would 0$ a "threat to world peace/' Yugo* slavia was demanding thti .whol(! Istrian peninsula, including , th.6 port, and the Big Four supposedly \yas 'standing united on Its agree- mcn.l to make Trieste an internationalized zone. limits. • city The Soviet minister'called 'the • Flowers made of richly -dolorcH tiles which have hot faded in Stp years adorn the cloister walls Qf the Frahcipdan rrionastcry,atliima,' - ' Reds Want Continued on Page Five About SPORT COATS OR k .V3 Owen's k r 113 East Second Stores at Hope and i .rs >lore Phone 791 CONCRETE PIPE (Remlorced) Measurements: 30 inches inside diameter, 2]/2 foot joint length and 2 inch walhthickness. Particularly adaptable for use in wells. • CONCRETE FOUNDATION PILLARS Square, (pyramidal), 16 inches high and tapering to a flat square top. These concrete pillars are for numerous uses where strenqth or a neat appearance is desired. CONCRETE PILLAR BASES 21 ]/2 inches square, 3 inches thick, trowel finished. Concrete bases may be used with concrete foundation pillars where needed. In addition a few of their other uses are suggested, as: jointed together to form a neat, attractive and economical walkway, spaced near together for step- ways, laid for porch floors or for terraced areas, as base for lawn or garden furnishings, garbage can or incinerator bases and many other uses. VARIOUS CONCRETE PRODUCTS We manufacture other concrete products, on order, such as water troughs, plant or flower boxes and septic tanks, (made in single or more units), I Starts Mapping Out Campaign By NORRIS PAXTON Albany,.N. Y., Sept. 5—(/I 1 )—Gov- oi'nor Dcwcy, pacing the Hcpubli- ra'n' state ticket no heads, :noved forward briskly today toward a •o'using ' November battle with Democratic standard bearers by lolding a campaign mapping con- "crcnce with his GOP team of nominees. The governor, together with Assembly -Leader Irving M. Ivcs, GOP U. • S. scnltorial nominee. 'Maj. 'Edward '' Jajiies '.Monroe, .,, above, isn't as spry as he used to be—say about 100 years ago, when he was a youngster of 31, but he gets arcund. He's pictured showing'ofT-liis CU'il War' itiedal on his recent arrival in New York City, where he assured folks that he was born in Ashland, Va., on July '4, 1815, a son of the fifth President of U. S. He said the Soviet Union was supporting the Big Four agreement vo makc'ia .tree territory of vhc wort only because of "political consideration';"- ':•>.'• . The Russian diplomat, in a speech before the Italian political and territorial commission, accused Ivanoc Bo'nomi, former. Italian premier, of "cloaking anncxa- 'tions With' the" "flag of -justice" in 'claiming the important Adriatic port for Italy. Vishinsky made it plain that Russia' would abide by the Big Four foreign- ministers decision to create the free territory of Trieste but declared sharply: • "Yugoslavia has an unquestionable right 1 'to the port and ; town of Trieste.-The decision of the foreign ministers contains''•'a "minimum of justice. In, pur .opinion.it should •'ic'bh'fain' a''maximum of justice.. ... ,. -. • i , -• -'-, 'But sflm'Ctinics it Is, not. pbssi- NIGHT CREAM • • .... O kin care, budget care, snugly tucked away! j "'^ Your summer-dry skin needs the gentle, smoothing-* f-^v*-* •> • , p . r • ' ' ' ----- '-'*-'~.-,, ^f" f^k'V^v **, • lubrication of "fragrant Barbara Gould Nighf^< •«, Oearg^ys^ J^iflht Cr,pam, generously for the petal- ",, » j , soft skih thVriew ieaSotf deinqiidsi Buy 'several jar« ' . }' now at John P. db^ Drug Co. ' WALGREEN. A'GENCY Phone 616'^ 617 DEHNIS. MORUAN, siirriii ii Wirmr Irir.-Pidgri "TWO GUYS FROM MILWAUKEE 1 point to a bitter campaign,•-'nvolv- ing . qiiarreling over the /-ncaning .-.)' "T il-tn,"! 1 icm" iinrl xirhn it: ntlfl addressed the closing session he Republican convention last night in Saratoga Springs, a few hours after Democrats, meeting '.n Albany, designated U, 15. Senator James M, Mead to oppose Dewey and former Governor Herbert H. Lehman to oppose Ives. The Democratic nomincss scattered after their nomination, but Ihe Republicans were called u> Albany for a meeting in 'ihc oxcc utive mansion. All indications, including acceptance speeches of ihc ticket heads, Liberalism isn't ,onc. Aleged Slayer Bound Over to Grand Jury Van Bureau, Scp:. Sclmar Jordan, confessed -layer ot George Hcnfrbc, 34-year-old Mulberry farmer, was held for action oi the Crawford county Circuit Court at a preliminary . hcaiv ing in municipal court here yesterday. Jordan contends lie- shot Honfroe in self-defense-following a dispute' over a crop harvest. RonCroo, a navy veteran, was sliiin Aug. 29 in a" field pn. his farm near Mulbcn-y. iJordan,- aouut 00, surrendered to Deputy Prosecutor Thcro'ii Agcc at Van Burcn about two hours after the shooting. He is charged with first degree, murder. To remove lipstick, wash while clothes in hot suds and bleach wilU peroxide if necessary. ' CONCRETE BLOCKS Concrete masonry units, (Blocks), are used extensively for the construction of all types of farm, commercial, industrial and residential buildings. Concrete blocks are available in several sizes, including 8x8x16, 4x8x12 and 4x4x12. BUILDERS CONCRETE PRODUCTS CO, North Main St., by Missouri Pacific Tracks (Near Cotton Compress) Phone ?62 Hope, Arkanw MENS SHORTS We have just received a new-shipment of mens shorts,. Come in today and get yours. White Broadcloth SHORTS Gripper fasteners, elastic sides. Sizes 30 to 42. 75c Fancy Pattern SHORTS Grippers. Elastic sides, in all sizes. 59c White Oxford .Cloth. , SHORTS Grippers, elastic sides. Really a super short. 1.19 Boys Khaki PANTS Blue or tan pants that are sanforized. Sizes 6 to 16. 1.95 to 2.95 TALBOT'S "Wi OUTFIT THE FAMILY" 10 Others to $15 --PAWNS* As easy as your old boots or settin' in a well-ustd saddle—but with the breezy lines of a young colt—• .X / ( describes the comfort and good looks of this very popular Resistol "Self-Confprrning" Hat. Try on« pnl You'll agree with men who've worn Resistpls "the most comfortable hahtnade," II STETSON HAT ..'.*10> STYLEPARK HATS CORONET HATS $15 7,50. .;:.":" / to n.50 T A L O T ' S "We Outfit 'the

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