Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 5, 1946 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 5, 1946
Page 8
Start Free Trial

l^^i^*'^^ M^**""**** It c ~i •{ "• U Thursday, IfWter is reported pillingI up> on store shelves, due to, the hi&h s. BuW-does the housewife re- cognise Itwhen she sees it.' •>' li\< Questions and Answers Q—Of what Philippine Islands ative group is Manuel Roxas, 3 re.sideht of the Republic? ,A—Visayan, ~ ' he tribes. ,nc Ji» \n? «v»»*. • most numerous of Q—When Vavy rank created? A—Dec. 21, was the five-star Admiral of the Fleet 1944. Q—How many people live in the Dodecanese Islands recenty ransfert-ed to Greece (by the Big Tour- -loi-eign : rtiinisters? - . L—140*000, < - o v-c i? whclmmgly . . . vr . ..'••'• - -"4 ••• o—What causes "goose pim oles"? ' L"'-",— • 1,1.1;..- <-... •• "-A—Tiny- muscles a|ound v the hair follicles-contractrirnaking the hairs stand, on end afld dragging the follicles upwards. ; : Q—What distinguishes the feel of" pluloriium from, other metals? A—It is' warm to 1 the touch; made so by energy changes taking place in .it. • .. - - A , Q — where was the now common ship-'to-shorcr-'radio pioneered? A — In the Coast Guard. - ' Q—.What; is the tinkers dam pi M Ld,0tilu*, and' — t «« on htr ** y \ Mrs. Franklin 0. Roosevelt's recent narrow .scape from.death or ijjnous mjyry, when, as she dozed at the wheel, her car swerved out of ,ts larte, erased heod-or. into one car and side-swipcd another, points up a l.ttle-publicntd cause of mom, traffic accidents-"drivmg fatigue/' Sketched here are woys to overcome the opt- ;'"otc effect of prolonged hours of driving. After long hours of driving, o feeling of pleasant lassitude is a DANGER SIGNAL. You're about to doie off. Stop •the car. Walk around a bit. Get some black coffee or strong tea. William R. Herndon PhofogropHer First National Bafck Bldg. Second Floor PHONE 493 or 114-J * — ' PORTRAITS ; ? Commercial and Advertising :: ' i PHOTO COPIES • Discharges - Legal Documents 24 Hour Service iSdr f HE GREATEST BAKINGTOWDER IMPROVEMENT :_ IN 50 YEARS! Open the car Window. Take off your not, letting fresh air wake you up. Deep breathing helps to chase cobwebs. If you've been! fo'r'cing yourself, trying lo make tirneyslow down. Vital driving senses t«nd tcj'b|ack.out" urjder strain. Monotonous hum of engine can hove a hypnotic effect. Change, pace. Slow down, speed up. Radio can be lullaby. 22 Paroles Issued by Pardons Board Little Rock, Sept. 5 — (/P) — The State Board of Pardons and paroles today approved 22 paroles and recommended six furloughs. Receiving paroles were: Bill Ballcntinc, sentenced to P.I years from Sebastian county July "lO, 1030,for second degree murder; Thad Cnnmbcrs, Lee county, April 14, 1043; second degree murder, ten years; Luther J. Crews, Ouachita, November, 1045, grand larceny, two years; Eddie Cnncr, Garland, June, 1945, burglary and grand larceny, three years; Ker•mil t'arris, Stone, November, 1944, voluntary manslaughter, three and one half years; C. O. Gregg, Carroll, August, 1041, assault lo rape, 15 years; Roy Haggard, Faulkner, January, 1940, iorgery, two years; John Harris, Fcffcrson, January, 1946; burglary and grand larceny, itwo years; Jim Karsakc, sharp, April, 1941, Carnal Abuse, Ten years; Harold Lee, Washington, ;April, 1946, grand larceny, two ;years. Ollic Houston, Mississippi, Mrch, 194G, grand larceny, one year; Littleton Parker. Yell, May, 1946 grand larcenty, one year; Thclbor Powers, Pulaski, July, 1945, grand larceny, three years; Adrian Reed Drew, October, 1942, second degree murder, six years; Al Seals •Ouachita, July, 1945,' robbery, three years; Richard Turpentine. Hemp 'stead, April, 1946, grand larceny ono year; • George Pulaski, October, 1044, murder, second degree, five years: John W. Swain, Drew, April, lf)4H. grand larceny one year ;Ligc Hill, Asn- ley, October, 1042, second degree murder, ten years; James ''.milli, Philllns, November, 1942, burglary and grand larceny., wmifnvfl 'Kthel Mnc Laird, Onrlnnd, Willifoul, b ^" r1B4Si burg iary mid grnnd ccnty, two years. The world's highest golf course' is at Almagordo, N. M. Hl(?h golf-,-,_, „„.„... crs, however, cnn be found on;* nine years; other courses. . MEALS TASTE BETTER BLUE RIBBON BREAD CITY BAKERY AT YOUR GROCERS and Carry a book on seat beside you. At every traffic stop, read a few lines. This keeus mind active, relieve! tension. ^^^^m^^^^_p^H^nv^^^^^HB^^^^ BBM ^ HiBii ^ B ^^ Hi ^^^^^^^^^ Best way of all to avofd the driving fatigue that causes you to doze at the wheel is to have o companion, Ond take turns driving for short spells. If you/re alone, pick up a hitctier and try him out as a relief driver. which so many things are said to be not worth? A— A wall of soft clay raised around a place a plurribsr floods with solder. Since Ihe clay can be used only once, it gave rise to the expression, "Not worth a tinker's dam.' ^ I Q — How many gems arc there in the Imperial State Crown of Eng- A— 3093—One large rubf one large sapphire, 16 ordinary sapphires, 11 emeralds, four rubies, 1363 brilliants, 1273 rose' diamonds, H7 table diamonds, four drop-shaped pearls, 273 pearls. This Curious World By William Ferguson You are sure, always, of better grade beef- juicy, fine-grained. Guaranteed TASTY AND TENDER, / BAKINGS LOOK WfTTCKf * THE FOOD CALCIUM in the new KG permits more , even distribution 'of"the fine, r active ingredients • throughout the baking powder. This prpmotes more • uniform action-gives bakings the light, smooth • texture and inviting rich appearance everyone enjoys. * tiTTtn litre! New KG assures full Bavor. of other ingredients in your baked goods you get no soda taste from KG, WANJIP White Oak togs and Heading Bolts Clear and Clean FO*YOU,700! KG makes everything you bake .with it a valuable £$&&$&y&^^ • FOOD CALCIUM than the fresh milk used in a baking, • depending on the recipe.Thus KG.joins milk as a ' fine source of this vital food element. At Your Grocer* Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts and Heading Bolts For Prices and more details Apply to: . HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Arkansas IN LONOdSl'S REGENT'S PARK ZOO HAVE-A REPUTATION WBATHBR. FORECASTCR? THEY BREAK OUT PANDEMONIUM 0 HOWLS ABOUT TWELVE !^e. GREEN,BAY PROFESSIONAL FOOTBALL TEAA\ IS KNOWN AS THE ^^ O'. RIB ROAST Ib. Grade A Beef Short Ribs C • I • Steak. Grade A Sirloin Beef. .Tender Lb 24c Fat Backs L b 47c Dry Salt Lb. For Seasoning H&G Scaled. Pan Ready LI PORK ROAST HOOP CHEESE Boston Butt Cut. Bake with Yams American Daisy. Fine Flavor Ib. 42c lb.49c Kroger's Coffee .-BETiPY-GAULUP IS A RIDING -INSTRUCTOR ATCHELEYCAMP, EJTES PARK, dOLORADO. ------ CWAHA, VNSWER: Green Bay Packers.' Dl HEREFORD BREEDERS DON T MISS THIS! , N SALE MONDAY SEPT. 75 HEAD Registered HEREFORDS 2 Senior Herd Sires, 3 Young Herd Sires, 6 Young Bulls and 64 Females. All go in this Dispersion Sale - FEATURING THE BLQQDUNES OF T ROYAL RUPERT 8rh Also Selling: V 24 Fine Holstein rmrse fows, one Reg* fctered Holstein Bull. All Farm Equipment. VICTORY ODEU HANSON, Owner Ranch Located: 6 miles South "pri U- S. Highway 71.qn.d,'pn'e ~mHe ' East on graveled road. Sale Starts atl:OQP, M. At the Ranch LUNCH AT NOON G. H. Show W. H. Heldenbrand Auctioneers RAHCH §T|WART, Heardsman Be sure to come f Get some of these fine cattle Those'Weak' Razorbacks Recover Quick By CARL BELL Faycttcville, Sept. 5 — W Branded last spring as a weak link, the brawny boys who play tackle positions may prove to uc the rocks of thc Arkansas Ra/.or-1 Red Blood Cells l Must Be Kept Up If You Want To Feel Alive Thousands Now Regaining Old Time Pep.Vigor and Drive By Releasing Vibrant Energy To Every Muscle, Fibre, Cell Overwork, undue worry, a°t lackrt °hi C ^ tain loods often reduces the red-blood strength —and . starved, weak, puny blood Just hasn't the power to keep vp your energy and drive. Every day—every hour—millions pi tiny red-blbod-cells must pour forth Irom the marrow of your bones to replace those that are worn-out. A low blood count may affect you in several ways: no appetite, underweight, no energy, a run-down condition, lack of resistance to Infection and disease. To get real relief you must keep up vour blood strength. Medical authorities, by analysts of the blood, have by pos five nroof shown that SSS Tonic is amazPngfy effective in building up low blood strength in non-organic nutritional anemia. This is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special and potent activating ingredients. Also. SSS Tonic helps you enjoy the food you eat by Increasing the gastr c digestive Juice when it is non-organically too little or scanty-thus the stomach will have little cause to get balk,v with gas, bloat and give off that 6 our IO Dor?t S wait! Energize your body with rich «d^!ood 6tett on SSS Tonic now. ' vfgorpuS Woo5 surges throughout whole body, greater freshness and rvv [Crisper-Fresher Costs Less backs' lino this season. Many things have happened since spring drills ended, thing which snould please Head Coac John Barnhill and his line boss. Hobart Hooscr. Charles (Chuck) Lively, a staling tackle before thc war and star from Arkansas A. an' 1 M. marine powerhouse; of 1943, r turned from service. Jim Minor, a pre-war all-sla college lineman at Arkansas Tec also cnme back from thc war ai cast his lot with the Porkers. Floyd Thomas, who lcttc-.-nd al i center before Pearl Harbor, rc- urnert and has been shifted to a acklo post. These addilions to thc lacklc crew which labored in spring prac- 'ice are due lo be a big help. Bui improvement doesn't stop [here. The boys who \vcrc over weight in April have .shed vr.iich of their PXCOSS poundage and arc showing far more agility. This latter groun includes let tcrmcn Jim Gahcr, 22G pounds Leon Whitlukcr, 202 nnd Don Rich ards, 245. Jim Claborn, regula on last year's cloven, looks u'in at an oven 200 pounds and .Job Wells, former Fort Smith al stater, weighs in at 20ii. Two -freshmen tackles ulsci in- showing plenty of promiso- The are Johnny Lunney, Forl Smitl and DuvaJ Thornton, Hot Spring both former all-state performer Banihill says his tackles aren fast enough afoot. Obviously, th always is true of thc 220 and :>.< pounders, whom one hardly wou expect to be ten-second men. Lu ney, a sprinter from Fort Smith stale track champs last spring an exception. The average weight of the m ten tackles on thc varsity squad 211 pounds with Claborn the -nidg at 200. So. while opposing taac •nay run around them, it's a cine Lhcy won't go too far straight ov them. 19c Spotlight Clock Bread Apple Sauce Peaches Prunes Cigarettes Kroger's Vaiue *\ Large Mussclman's Big 3 Arkansas Whole Elbertas Punch Brand Popular Brands Loaves No. 21 Can No. 2!/z Can Cln. CRACKERS 7 oz. box 13c Sunshine Krispy. Fresh Pork& Beans no. 2 can 13c Mello Glo. Fine Flavor. Fruit Jars . Duzcn Pints, , doz. qts. Me 69c TEXARKANA, ARK. Cut Beans No. 2 can Mountain Crest French. Asparagus Green Bow. No. 2 qan Tender. 18c 35c Grapefruit No. 2 can 27c Bcslcx. Fruit Sections. Sweet Peas No. 2 cgn 18c Country Club. Lur»e Size. Post Tons . . • tray 25c Post's Assorted Cereals. 100% Bran 7 oz. box lie Nabisco, Healthful Cereal. SUGAR . . 5 Ib. bag 35c Extra Fine Granulated. Jells All ... 3 boxes For Better Jellies. Vinegar ... gal jug. Salome. For Canning. Pickles Pt- J ar Lei bo Smir Mix, Value Tomato Soup . . . can llciiv/.. Easily Prepared. Peonuts . . 8 oz. can Kroner's Hulled Spanish. KROGER FILM 25c 29q 19c lie 19c Crisco . . . . 3 Ib. jar When Available. Lb. 29c 82c FRESH FILMS POPULAR SIZES . . O"*/ t*t***f**ttttAV* G-20,G6-20 28c G-16, G6-16 32c Peaches Washington Halves , Fun of Juice tb. t~ ^ A" Fresh Gropes California ioi r r c.^ucc IK. I £ 2 C Seedless Ib. V W 3 Oranges 1 Lemons California Valencies Large, Juicy Sunkist Social Situations THE SITUATION: Your hosless serves you fried chicken at dinner. WRONG WAY: Say, Tin going to pick this up in my fingers and cat il the way fried chicken shoulr be eaten." IUGHT WAY: Follow your hostess' example. Any suggestions for informality should conic from Hie liualesa, ratlier llwu Uwu ii gucut. YELLOW ONIONS "1 |» EVERY KROGER BRAND ITEM GUARANTEED ,0ur Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor - Alex. H. Wuhburn Quarterback Club Intrinsic Worth I of Football /'* Today's announcement by II. M. LaGronc, Jr., that Hope's first Quarterback Club meeting will be held Monday night at Hotel Barlow should help athletics along its most wholesome road. Thnt Is not always victory, or the fnmc of championship ."landing. Rather, it is the love or competition, argument and Ihc thrill of second- guessing after the giants of the" Ivivc done :'tncir level Hope Star WEATHER FORECAtt Arkansas: Cloudy to partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Saturday, except widely scattered thundershowers and slightly cooler extreme northwest Saturday afternoon. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 277 Star of Hoo«. 1899: Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1946 (API—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newsoaoer EnterorlW Asi'n. PRICE 5c COPY best 'A Byrnes Calls for NewGoverment for All Germany OBy R. H. SHACKFORD 'America is the most sports- minded nation on earth, a heritage from our ancestors, drawn Irom adventurous segments of all the world's peoples. And the American definition of sportsmanship Is: II doesn't matter so much whether you win or lose —but it docs matter how you play the game. Hope football crowds have time nnd again cheered nn outstanding team or player despite the lact lhat they, or he, was beating the »j<cks oil" our own boys. I always •Mink ot Ihc Pine bluff Zebras. When Ihcy were winning they were pcrfccl — and even when losing Ihcy looked good. You don' I mind being beaten. But you don't like to be routed. The ability to lake defcal is part ot the Anglo-Saxon code ot sportsmanship. But now and why we were vic- lorlous or defeated will always be a subject of discussion and debate. Thai's where the Quarterback club comes in. It's a tascinating pros- Speech Seen as Bold Move to Win Germans By GRAHAM HOVEY Stuttgart, Sept. 0— (UP)— Secretary of Slate James F. Byrnes warned today that Germany must not become the pawn of an cast- west military struggle and called for immediate establishment of a provisional, central German government. Byrnes delivered the blueprint of British Threaten to Walkout Over Trieste Issue By ROBERT HEWETT Paris, Sept. G—(/T)—Great Britain warned the peace conference today that she would withdraw from thc Big Four agreement on division ot Vcnezia Giulia if Trieste s not given a genuine "international" status us a free territory. > Charging that Yugoslavia is claiming "a very special position in the administration of thc dis- Red Atom Bomb? Adrallc " British dtle American plans for Germany be- £^ Hec o M Ncl ,al«l Britain fore an audience of 1,400 in the t-juc^ cl r. I . cconsidel . > thc wh ilo Wucrttcmburg state theater build- agreement" it Trieste's inUepchd- WashinRlon, Sept. 0 — (/I'l —Diplomatic authorities loday called the Stuttgart address by Secretary of Slate Byrnes a bold attempt to sell to thc German people an American type political system as an attractive • alternative to both nazism and communism. Officials familiar with the background of thc speech said it was partially a counter-move lo thc • 'atcmcnt on Germany by Sovfcl orcign Minister Molotov in Paris July 10. They underscored as of top im- "xwo-thirds of the audience was j encc is impaired .made up of American military and France, too, lined up with But civil government personnel. Most ain in .opposing Yugoslav claims of the rest were Germans, includ- o domination of Iricsle, though ,n —Din- inp tho three German minister less unequivocal language. of v" , - , ,; , , , , _,,,. iiiuy uiiuuihuui uu *tb UL tuu 1111- fcct-and Hope shou d turn out Ul * Byrnes' reference to the n rr,-r»:tt nnmhnrs fnr Ihis moetinc ... . ._ •_ ., _,. .. r_j , n in great numbers for this meeting Monday night. ' * * * ' By S. BURTON HEATH The Boat Has Sailed The American economy, industrial and financial, has missed the icconvcrsation boat, No ever had so wonderful an people oppor tunity to pull themselves up by tocir own bootstraps. But more '.Tian a year has passed since the fighlina slopped, and loday we're in worse straits.than at the height of war production. Theoretically it is possible now to buy an automobile, a tire, a refrigerator, a range, a suit of clolhcs, a shirt, some underwear. A few such items appear on sale here and there, and mosl of us know some thc three German minister presidents of the U. S. '/.one no official Russian representatives were present although three Soviet newsmen and a handful of other Russians were scattered through the audience. Byrnes called for establishment __ a German national council to run the Reich under Allied.control and to prepare a constitution :"or what he called in his prepared text a permanent, federal i/.cd "United States of Germany." In delivering the speech he omitted the words "Unilccl States" and merely _. _. spoke of a fedcralizcd Germany. lulion for the United Stales of Gcr-1 The British were represented at many' which should insure democ I the ceremony by Sir William eventual need of "a federal consti body who has been able to buy ono of them at a price. Bui meanwhile wear and tear has gone on. Our prewar slock- «ilcs of consumer goods, held to Aether with pins and baling wire during ihe-war, now is falling com-, plctcly to pieces. The meager sup ply of new goods is far from enough lo replace depreciation. As a people our usable cars arc fewer and more decrepit, our tires thinner and smoother, our refrigerators and ranges and fans and radios more crotchcly and less dc pcndablc than in 1943 or 1944 or 1045. Though we have tried paying $3.95 for $1 shirts and $4.50 for J25 suits, we arc gelling where we a.rc ashamed to display our wardrobes in public. For some, wages have gone up. For a few, salaries have risen a liltlc. For all, living costs have sky-rocketed. We remain somewhat solvent because wo have been liv ing off our financial fal—spending, on inflated prices, what we saved to pay for capital goods that haven't reached the market place. Hundreds of thousands are without decent homes, and the best we can provide for them are converted barracks, trailers, Quonsel huts, .or ovci priced houses buill from 1 lumber so knotty, so light, so poorly finished, so green that it shouldn't be used lor pig pens in a .,_ reconversion with everything. We had a surficl of plant, capacity, an all-time high of relatively skilled labor, the would's greatest collection ot production know-how, an almost umbelicvablc reservoir of fluid savings with which lo buy, and a soul consuming desire for everything from racy and the basic freedoms. American officials have talked in general terms for months of the possibility of a fcdcralized Germany, but none has ever put the idea into words which suggeslcd so strongly the American type of federal union. Molotov strongly opposed the federal plan. He said it would clis member Germany and was favored only by Allied authorities in the western occupation zones, not Ihe German people. Byrnes wenl into far greater de tail than Molotov in his proposals both for the political and cconom ic reconstruction of Germany and his efforts to persuade Ihe German people lhat Ihe Unilcd Slalcs intends to treat them justly and fairly within the lerms of Ihc Polsdam Big Three agreement. Bui although the speech was primarily for German consumption, many parts of'il were aimed simultaneously al Russia. Some were direcled also al Franco and -Poland. One scclion certain to cause sur prise in some foreign capilals was that dealing with Germany's eastern border. Byrnes made it plain the Unilcd Slalcs might oppose Poland's permanent claims to Ihe former German territory il now holds provisionally under the Pots- Russia may already have an Maurice Couvc de Muryillc, Ihc atom bomb of its own, or if not, French delegate, said his nation soon w jrj- have, declares Dr. • would "insist on a free territory as s; mon Alexandrov, above, So- 'Ihe core of Ihc whole silualion. McNeil warned flatly lhat "we'V honor our bargain but if the slatulc is so changed as lo impair the conception of a free territory we will have lo reconsider our whole agreement." This was the firsl notice lhat'any of the Four-Power Foreign Ministers council might not sland by their accords hammered out in 11 months of negotiations. Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov has insisted again and Strang ot the foreign office. Germans in the audience appeared n high spirits after hearing 3yrncs. They applauded the Amer- can sccrelary who waved his hand 'to them and smiled. Byrnes made the Irip from Berlin in what used lo be, Adolf Hiller's private sleeping car. 'Before speaking he received the three German minister presidents aboard the train and served them coffee in cups marked with the German imperial eagle. Byrnes told his audience that the United Stales does nol "want Germany to become a satellite of nny power or powers, or to live under a dictatorship, foreign or domestic." He said the United States had again throughout Ihc peace conference that no intention of withdrawing from F OUI ." agreement on Germany and would remain there !jj a contained -a "mini dam agreement. Poland has served notice il re gards lhal territory as permanent compensation for the area il ceded lo Russia in the east. If France had any hope ot American support for its plan to dc as long as necessary, Byrnes underlined the significance of his basic American ppljcy pronouncement by delivering il on German soil, in- a cily sludded. with ruins created by Allied' bombs. With the battles of the Paris neace conference fresh in his mind, Byrnes staled almosl at the opening: "It is not in Ihc interest of the German people or in Ihc interest of world peace that Germany should become a pawn in a mill five-week the four powers resist unanimously any al- tcmpl to change agreed sections of the treaty drafts and the council reaffirmed Ihis solidarity again last week. Only yesterday the Soviet Deputy Andrei Vishinskv supported the Trieste agreement al- Ihough he said it was a "minimum" of justice for Yugoslavia. The British stand on the hottest territorial dispute before Ihc Lux embourg palace conference was made in reply lo demands by Sla vie powers for Yugoslav domina lion of Trieste. Turning to Soviet Deputy For eign Minister Andrei Vishinsky'. statement yesterday that the "Big on Venezia Giu minimum of jus lice," McNeil declared lhat Britaii had "never any doubt about th viet observer at the recent Bikini atom bomb test. He said .hat a Russian atom bomb might be demonstrated in the Siberian wastelands or in the remote islands north ot Canada. imperfections" of the so-calle French line chosen .for llju Yugo Slav-Italian frontier. McNeil declared that Vishinsky's statement was "lacking in international spirit" iincl added thai "we just can't shut Ihe door on Italy or any other nation of the world." Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov was silling al Ihc conference lable for Ihc firsl lime since his return yesterday from Moscow, countries." Rhincland ,._ Germany, Byrnes must have killed it, diplomats agreed. He said the Unit cd Slates would support the apparent desire of the people of those two industrially-rich areas 'to remain united with the rcsl of Germany.' On Ihe Ruhr and Rhincland sub- jccl, Byrnes made an obvious rcf- tach the Ruhr and permanently fro m crcnco to Russia by sayin the cool' climate. We faced houses through automobiles .clamcra film. to Unilccl Stales would oppose any controls over those areas which would subject them 'to politcal domination or manipulation of out side powers.' On some matters, Byrnes and Molotov agreed: That the dcnax.- lary struggle for power between as McNeil spoke up sharply the east and west." against "building walls around Byrnes placed the blame for the confused Allied policy toward Germany on the failure of tho. iour Continued on Page Two " ' "' "0 L — ~" Schoo! Bus Schedules Announced James H. Jones. Superintcndp.nl of Schools, announced today lhat the first run of the buses will be Tuesday morning, September 10. All buses will leave the starting point, about 7:110 a.m. Each bus route and driver's name is listed below: Decontrol Group Looks for Trouble By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON Washington, Sept. 6 —(/P)— An- icipating an eventual rush of ap- >eals by industries for freedom rpm price controls, members of he new decontrol board debated today just how they will handle this job. A spokesman for thc independent three-man board said the mcm- oer$ are about agreed and may announce procedures within a week or 10 days. Chairman Roy L. Thompson already has served notice that the board will not listen to a decontrol petition unless it has previously been rejected by OPA Chief Paul Porter, in the case of nonfood commodities, or Secretary of Agriculture Clinton B. Anderson, if an agricultural product. -• JSht" Aboard spokesman, said decontrol decisions could be reached without public hearings but that thc three members have agreed public hearings may be held if thc industry or commoedity is ol sufficient importance. Currently, the board is examining a scries of reports from government agencies dealing with costs and prices of milk, butler and other dairy products. Marshall Steps Up Peace Moves BetweenChinese Nanking, Sept. G —(/P) — General Marshall flew to a conference with Chiang Kai-Shek and Communist Gen. Chou En-Lai sent an urgent dispatch to party ^itacquavlcrs at | Yenan today in stepped up truce moves. Chou requested instructions' regarding a proposal by Marshall, U. S. special envoy, and U. S. Ambassador Stuart to make every effort to effect a military settlement if the Communists, would agree to serve immediately upon a slate council committee. Marshall spca to Kuiing, where his plane must land on a soggy airfield, to lay the Communists position before Chiang and atto_mp to draw "something definite" frorr him on the government's -altiludi toward a naUoii-widc cease. - firi agreement. Both actions followed a half hour meeting of Stuart and Marshall with Chou, the third American-Communist talk in three days. Chou Summed up the American views and submitted the document for approval, then radioed the pa- ?cr to Yenan for consideration by Lhc Communists' political bureau,. The document emphasized the need to bring about an agreement Maritime Stri Freezing U.S. Coastal Ports By the Associated Press ,®— The greatest maritime strike in history spread through the nation's coastal ports today, freezing the x>rt of New York, the country's Dusicst harbor into "complete paralysis," the U. S. Maritime commission announced. The commission's statement came about three hours after the striking AFL Seafarers Internam- tional union and the Sailors Union of the Pacific established picket lines along the extensive waterfront. The commission listed 344 vessels of all nations tie.'l xip in '.New- York by the strike. This varied with a union claim that 534 craft of all types were stranded in New York and 2,534 on three coasts. A commission survey said 750 ships of all Ila>;s were immobilized in ports from Portland, Me., to Savannah, Ga. Of these, the commission said 548 were American and 157 were of foreign registry. Spokesmen lor the striking AFL Seafarers International union and the Sailors Union of the Pacifc in New York said 534 ships were tied on at least the fundamental issue of establishment of an all - party his personal slate council. Chou interposed misgivings and general unwillingness to participate in any political discusions until the Generalissimo makes it perfectly plain at what stage of the committee's deliberations it can expect a national laying-down of arms. The Communists insist that , an armistice be proclaimed as soon as the committee reaches a basic understanding. ficatiun and demilitarisation pro-- Bus No, 2—Driver, Jim Tallcy. We couldn't miss. Yet we have There isn't a single important consumer item loday, unless it be cig a rets, lhal an eager buyer with plenty of money in hand can count on finding on store shelves. Meanwhile a big part of Ihc reservoir of savings, with which the economic pump was to be primed, has boon dissipated on nothing. Blame whom you will, or nobody. You can't dodge the fact. We have missed the boat, and il is getting harder to catch every day thai il %ails further from shore. Sittin' Waitin 1 If you miss us one of these clays and 'can't imagine whore lo look, try the most sensitive shortwave receiver anywhere around. Probably we'll be in front of it, listening for a broadcast from Ihc Moon. We can hardly wait until the Army gets lhat transmitter by rocket to the sisler planet. We hope that security will not require the 'Ycurn broadcast to be in code. We want a first-hand reaction to that bright new world into which the rocket is lo be sent. And we are hoping that the Man in the Moon, will sav into Ihc Army's micro- grams shoulci be carried out; that Germany should nol bo dismembered, bill allowed lo develop an import and export program and expand its peacetime industries. Bui on many subjects, they were far apart. Mololov said he had no opposition to establishment of central •German administrative agencies, but he emphasized strongly the necessity of four-power control OVLV German economic and political life, and indicated il would be before Ihe Allies could on- This bus will leave Jim Tallcy farm on Old 07 west of town and travel cast to Paisley School, Oglcsb.v School, to the High, School, and south on the Patmos road to Rod Ball Dairy. Turn and retrace to Bowdcn Lane, turn east to Bob Garroll place to Green La sic r Lane U. S. Outbid for Argentina Leather Nashville, Tcnn., Sept. G —(UP) t — U. S. shoe manufacturers 'arc. i forced to sit on the sidelines and I watch English and Russian ouy- jcrs lake hides from Argentina' be cause they 'cannot compete in price,' Maxcy Jarman, president ot the General Shoe Corporation, snid today. Stabilization Director John Sleel- nian that 'the law stales that pro vision should be made to permit entry o£ imported materials by appropriate prices on products manufactured from such imports. This has nol been clone.' He added lhal 'Ihe OPA plan lo got hides and leather ino%'iiifi has failed and we will continue to lose Dairy products were prcmilted to remiain free from price lids after the lengthy public hearings prior to August 20. Thompson announced that the board fell free markets for thc dairy industry Routine Meet of Arkansas Democrats Little Rock, Sept. 6 — (UP) — IGov. Ben Laney, speaking to'dele- gates to the Democratic state convention here this afternoon, : vap. pealed.for> state ane fiarty:..5&5yaltyj reveiewed accomplishments of his administration and outlined » nine- point program for thc future. Taking slight notice of pressure for secession from the national party or of G-I uprising in the state, the governor said: "Thc Democratic parly is thc chosen spearhead of our people for an expression of politics in the Democratic way. I think il has served us well." However, thc chief executive urged improvement in the party itself, chiefly through revisions of thc state election laws. He re up in Ihe porl of Now York, 350 in olher Allanlic coast ports, 450 in Gulf Ports and 1,200 .in West coast ports. , . The figures were announced soon after seamen had flung picket Hnes along the New York shore front- lines which other AFL and rival CIO unions have pledged to respect. A possibility of an inlcrnalional icup was hinted in a bulletin is- ued from strike headquarters . in New York. It said "expressions;of supporl" had been received from 'all over Ihe world" including Brit- sh, Danish, Swedish, Norse..and Washington, Sept. 6 — (/P)— The Senate War -Investigating Committee made it plain today it will insist that Rep. Andrew J. May (D-_ Ky) tell at a full, .dress hearing'", about his ;activities ,in connection, with war contracts obtained by the Garsson • munitions combine. ' ' In a letter to May, Chairman Mead (D-NY)' asserted that' .the Kentucky congressman's statement disclaiming any profit from his connection with the .Cumbetr- land Lumber Co., a Garsson 'affiliate,. "does :not give -adequate^ information" and "is not satisfactory., to the committee." Mead ruled out, too,' any subcommittee excursion to question May at the letter's Prestonsburg,"' Ky., home. Brushing off that os- f Greek seamen. An estimated 90,000 sailors packed their gear and walked- off ships yesterday to protest a Wage, Stabilization Board iVjder ilenyiqg; them a ifull wage ini¥eastr''won"irt! recent contract negotiations. The action i jas followed by an appeal ; '.by thclj Maritime commission to participants in'the strike to • keep refrigerating machinery aboard ships in" Operation ' 'to pre- vent.spoilage?. ot< thousands of tons ' sibility, he asked, that May advise the committee "when il inay be expected that your physical condition will be such as, to allow you- to appear and testify-before ; the committee in Washington," May was taken ill on the eve of his scheduled testimony to the committee last July. In a statement yesterday, he said he was now 'able'.to "be out of bed for a short-time" each" day and would "be very happy to meet with a subcommittee here in Prestonsburg. 1 ...V,.,, s.He^aJsp>;'dfclared he received no "if for acting as Ken- . *of the Cumberland company and that the 1 sole motive tr for everything he did was furtherance of the: war effort'; ' '- V The committee subpoenaed May,./ „ chairman'' of the House " I till imiv:u UU Viruuil Urt ••> li:' uclliu „,-,!;,._ ..I,,,.. and west, through Roberts' .Lane ™ »?„ i s°n production unless some action is taken lo put hide prices on a reasonable basis. 1 Jarman said the to Elder's store, and back lo the High School, Oglesby and Brookwood. Bus ?-lo. 3— Driver, Glen Culhoun. This bus will cross Highway 67 lo Mac'.s Tourist Camp, through Six- 'ruVt" G'ermi»ny"wUh'"any"rc!ai po- j Icciith Street to the Spring Hill will say into the Army s phone exaclly what he thinks ot what he has been watching on this Earth during the past few years. It might be deflating, but such an objective opinion should do us good. ^ Lange Is Right litical power. Byrnes emphasized the need for Conlinued on Page Two o Germans Are Pleased With Byrnes' Talk Stuttgart, Sept. 6 —(/I 1 )— Three minister-presidents of the American zone slalcs heard Sccrelary of Slalc Byrnes' speech today and welcomed it as "one whic'--. will warm the hearts of the German people.' They expressed hope that merger of the American and British zones would be completed quickly and that Germany would :iol lose the Saar, as Byrnes said was likely. Dr. Wilhelm Hoegner of Bavaria, Dr. Reinhold Maicr of Wuer- temberg-Badcn and Dr. Karl Geiler of Greater Hesse met Allied and erman correspondents after road. Travel south on the Spring Hill road and cross lo Highway 20. Travel north to Anthony's sawmill to the High School, Oglesby and Paisley. Bus No. 1—Driver. Homer Wesl. This bus will travel up Old (57 lo the Kxpcrmicnl Station, through the paved cut-off to Highway B7 and make the Providence run back lo Brookwood, Oglesby and High School. Bus No. 5 —Driver, D. B. Phil 000 pairs of shoes in August be cause of leather shortages. should be given a fair trial, de-spite a public demand by OPA Administrator Porter for return of viincis on milk. With many other food prices edging up here and there, officials said sugar soon will be added to thc group together with a long 1st of 'products made from it. Higher costs for Cuban sugar, which supplies about one third of United States needs, will force ccilngs upward. Three products important in building and construction work were allowed higher ceilings in new actions by OPA. Gum turpentine, used as u paint thinner and paint brush cleaner, advanced 21 1-2 ccnls a gallon lo $1.05 under a ceiling directed by Ihc secretary of agriculture to increase production. Resellers of the turpentine will be allowed lo adjust their wholesale and retail prices to reflect their March 31, 1946 percentage markups, OPA said. Wood turpentine ceiluijjs remain unchanged. cently named a fivc-mpmbcr com- millee to study election laws and recommend revisions lo the con- The governor termed the high' way construction program in Arkansas the underlying problem of the future. Ho pointed oul thai almosl twice as many contracts for road construction had been let Conlinued on V-age Two o Texas Girl Held as Guest Richmond, Va., Sept. G — (.f) — While comely Huth Teayuc of Sul phur Springs, Texas, remained a "guest" of the Prince Edward county jail al Farmvillc today a.; a material witness against two sol diors she said abducted her ii Texas, the Iwo youths were ii jail awaiting a hearing Septembei 10 on charges of robbery and kid napins of Iwo Richmonders. _ . wofK . ing dock employes, tugboat operators .and CIO seamen, said they would honor picket lines. J. B. Bryan, president of thc Pacific American Shipowners Associated, declared that a few days of the strike would result in a "major disaster" for the shipping industry. Other shipping owners said imports of scarce items such as sugar and bananas would end. They predicted the strike would have far- reaching effects on American industry by choking off raw materi. ais imports and the export of finished products. Thc Pacific American Shipown- ers' Association sent a telegram to President Truman, calling upon him for action. Thc telegram said: "The industry is powerless to act, since the union has no dispute A-ith thc industry and is not strik- ng against it. We therefore urge again that only prompt action by the WSB can halt thc tragic dam age that is being done to produc lion through the cripplinc of the water transportation of our na lion." One of the -first results of the strike of members of the Sailor. Union of thc Pacific and the'Se'a farers International union was ai embargo on railroad shipments coastal ports in an attempt >o pre vent congrestion and spoilage o perishables. Three passenger ships in New ommittee, afjer hearing r " T '^'- " ontracts i for ' 'a ' "manufacturing qmbine organized "by Dr. Henry Garsson. A - War Department report, ncantime, apparently wrote off no question raised by the com-' •niltce about the Garsson opera- ions. This was whether Garsson companies made the : defective 4.2 mortar shells which killed 38 American soldiers. The army answer was, "No." It said premature explosions, of the shells were due o defective fuses and -the Garsson firms- made- no-fuses. It was learned that army pro- imiriary reports suggested that wartime ammunition of the 4-2" nch chemical mortar was relative- y safer than that of several other weapons. American army ammunition on the whole was credited by War Department officials with being Vim. measurably" superior under .combat conditions to that of either the Germans or Japanese, o- Heirens Must Serve Life •-• By F.OBERT T. UOUGHRAN Chicago, Sept. 6 — (UP)—Wil- Speaking of Road Signs You Really Run Across Some Queer Ones Inside Germany By JAMES DEVLIN (For Hal Boyle) Bad Ocynluiusen, Germany, Sept .(i — (IP) — A sign beside the road leading into this British Army ar. There is the , -Polish Ambassador Oscar Lange 7s entirely correct in saying that co-operation among Great Brilain, Russia and the United States is absolutely ylTal to success of uic United Nations. Unfortunately, that co-operation has been lacking up to now. The two Anglo-Saxon nations, on the one hand, and Russia on the other, have entirely different ideas on every step of the way toward the "oal which all three, undoubtedly, sincerely are seeking— universal, pciuuuiaU peace. lips This bus wr.l travel oul on ^adquarlcrs town says quite-aim- North Hcrvcy Strcel on the Washing road lo the edge of the Proving Ground. Turn, travel cast lo Prov-" np Ground gale. Turn south ID Oglesby School. Brookwood School, and travel east on Highway G7 to Xocky Mound School. Back lo Jrookwood, Oglesby and the High School. Bus No. 6—Driver, S. L. Churchwell. Leave Shovcr Springs an5 Iravcl soulh on Harmony Loop and to Houc on Shovcr Springs high way to Brookwood, Oglesby and High School. Bus No. 7—Driver, J. F. Nc-w- bcrry. Begin run at Schuoley's stoic. Travel out Old 67 to the the speech. Hoegner said Byrnes was "speaking lo us not as a defeated nation but as a Cricnd to whom he wanted to show the vigiii road again." Geiler said the most important point was that concerning cho :icec tor an immediate peace treaty, since "unlil we sec clearly how wt- stand we cannot go on." Maier said the Gorman people would welcome the speccn and bi glad to know that American mill tary government is going to staj in Germany. Cook place. Turn, retrace to Schoolcy's store, and travel north on DeAnn road. Turn right at store north of Shoates Farm and turn around al church. Retract to Do- Ann road. Turn soulh on Proving Ground road lu Oglesby, Paisley and High School. )loy: "Bad bends "Bad surface 'Bad Ocynhauscn." This joshing welcome to a rather cheering litlle town is only one of .he many eye-compelling signs encountered in postwar Germany. A huge black and while notice outside military government headquarters in Hamburg, intended to reduce noise lo a minimum, declares: "No unnecessary tooting." The conscientious driver, seeing a pedestrian ahead should finger the horn tentatively and ask himself: "Is this toot necessary?" In the British officers' club a Bielefeld a sign near the checkroom tells visitors: "Plcnsr unload your revolver be fori 1 handing it in. Our cloakroon attendants are not expendable." Apparently it is an old sign, be j cause few officers carry revolvers ey bridges now replacing them actically tell a history o£ the 'Benghazi bridge" uilt by ihc 295Hi Field Company, Royal Engineers, "who fought ic'rc 2 April 1941." The "Tobruk" nd "El Alamcin" bridges were uilt by the same company which ought at each of those famed bat- IcRrounds. Bus No. 8-Drivcr, Ira Finchcr. !»pw unless they are on police mis This bus will leave Finehcr home and travel soulh to Shovcr Springs to Oak Grove and Ccntervillc. Turn west to Rust-oil's store and from there to Brookwood, Oglesby and High School. All bus students please be on Bridges arc among the chief in spii-ritions for sign literature. On the Berlin-Cologne autobahn six bridges over deep gorges were blown out in a stretch of a fe\ miles between Bad Oeynhausei and Hannover. Names of the Ball Neither Frank Valentine Famu- negotiations. 1.I11CL- £Jna*3Ciigw;i oiiij-'t) *• *!*•>> i *—-n*v, i.' ;,-J, uc£Jb4 u v v j. / ii **.York harbor cancelled sailings, liam Heirens, 17, speaking from leaving nearly 2,000 travelers "-- <-••<•••— ---— : •"--' — ! " ; — stranded. About 3,500 seamen last night in New York adopted unanimously a resolution demanding that th" WBS "unconditionally reverse its antiunion decision nullifying the seamen's wage increases obtained by iir. 20, of Jersey City, N. J.. We will not tolerate any .gov- Clarence F. Kummerf.Tfl, ot Pitts- srnment bureau which takes away burgh, would comment today on ; !ll 'r bargaining';rights, said Paul Ihc 18-year-old Texas girl's report " ; 'H, SIU official, lo police thai two soldiers had I'We arc going lo tie up every- fori-cd her al. the point of a gun to j thing that floats, added Max Ko- drive lliem for three days from I renblatt, SIU strike committee Texas to Virginia. Both Kamular [ chairman, and Kuminerl wore reported AWOL from Camp Hood, Tex. However, one of the four Richson Abcrncthy, 21-year-old son of a .South Richmond minister — said loday lhal while he was driving the pair at the point of a gun "they lold us -all about leaving Texas and catching a ride with a girl and kicking her friends out of the car and making her drive them across the country." Abcrncthy reported ho, his sister and two others were riding Wednesday night when they gave a ride to two uniformed hitchhikers who soon made two of the party "Marzameni" bridge also was .uill by the 295th which "Janded here on D-day Sicily." So was •Puzo" bridge in remembrance of . he company's landing on D-iay in leave the car at the point of a taly. "Lc Hand' 'bridge commemo- •ates the old 295th's landing on D- day in Normandy. American bridges usually arc lamed for public figures such as •Truman" or "Patlon," bv.'. they also have "My achin' Back Bridge in Bremen. Signs in tht American zone constantly remind drivers that "death is so permanent. Please drive carefully.' 1 The British counterpart is an ominous "you have been warned." These are serious signs, because traffic accidents have been one of the cliief causes of death in the zones since the end of l!'.s war. Still, it is with mixed feelings lhat a driver, lucky lo nia.kc five miles an hour along a torn-up stretch of road near Minden, reads a sign which says: "Hold your speed to 30 miles an hour." gun. Abernethy said he was kept at the wheel, with one of the men beside him. while the soldiers kept their guns in sight and told him to keep driving. He said the men made no attempt to harm oithci him or his sister, on the back scat "Next thing that happened, Abernethy said, "the one in the back said it looked like a cop wa.s following us and began jumping from side to side. Then the cops started shooting and ihc .sol dicrs threw their guns out of window as I began lo stop." A Federal Bureau of- Investigii lion spokesman said here today that the FBI had questioned Mis Tcaguc in Farmville yesterday bu had no comment, except vhat ;i kidnapping charges had been :"ile< here yet in connection with Mis Teague's alleged abduction. Sue In Washington yesterday Presi- ent Truman declared the strike as in the hands ot Secretary of Continued on Page Two JohVR.°Kent Dies at Home Near Hope John Henry Kent, aged 73. a lativc of Hempslcad county, died asl night at his home on Hope ;loute one. near Palmos. Mr. Kent was widely knowr hroughoul the county and had beer engaged in farming many years He is survived by his wife, 5 daughlcrs, Mrs. R. H. Barr o Hope, Mrs. AnHrew M. McGann Mrs. Verdon Middlebrooks, Mrs V. J. Gundcrson and Mrs. Hug! Williard, all of Los Angeles, Calif, two sons, S. E. Kent of Dallas and Ray Kent of Los Angclci Calif. Funeral services will be held a the Herndon-Comelius Funera Home at ?, p.m. Saturday. Buria will be in Macedonia cemcleo (5 miles south of Hope on the Pa mos road. Services will be in charg of the Rev. Thomas Brcwster, assisted by the Rev. S. A. Whitlow, Active pallbearers: Jarres Light Huron Light, Lester Kent, Ferrell the bitter experience that will inV prison him for life, sent this message today to other youths: "Confide in your parents or those close to you." Heirens, sentenced to three terms of life imprisonment for. three murders, said in an interview that he never learned to confide in his own parents. "I never had the opportunity to e clase to my parents," he said. I was sent away to bor.vdin.K chools when I got in trouble. I as always away from home when needed their confidence." He said he believed he could ave stayed out of trouble, if he ad been allowed to stay at home, .e believe he would have learned o confide in his mother and fa- ler, and to'-"thresh things out.' "I don't blame my parents,' he aid. "They are two of the most vonderful people in the world, an.4 want to thank them arid/ the riends who stuck by me." As. he spoke, extra guards vatchet} every move he made to revcnl him from trying to end is life again before he goes lo the jrison where he must spend three ife terms. • Heirens, whose strange ex impulses started him into the byways of crime when he was only line, was sentenced late yesterday to three life terms for murder. :Ie drew other lesser sentencs Jor a total of 28 burglaris, robberies, and assaults. Two guards stood outside his county jail cell today to prevent him from 'making another try at suicide, $ u ch as his Attempt ,;to a charge could be filed either in Rider, Forest Downs and Walter Virginia or in Texas. Downs. , , hang himself yesterday only a few hours before he was to be sen-. tenced. • The guards were required to make a written report on his every move. They took away his belt, his necktie, and his s'hoe laces and made him sleep on abed without sheets, because he had tried to fashion a sheet into a hangman's noose. The 17-year-old killer slept well after his ordeal in court and ate a big breakfast this morning. Continued, on Page

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free