v MtM*Mn 4* ^,k,j ^ 4^.^ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS '" § ' t* * "*'' """ .„,,,- . •• -' - . HOPS a> 1 A K, nV F E, A K * A P< a A 3 . |r<|[ _ . ; .. ....-,-, ^--...-., >-r^=«c^ Rov Acuff in "Night Train to Memphis" Opens at New_Sunday ^ jtP^^K ^f :.. ,'.. ,. •-• ... ', . ^ t& . _ , — — — — ' ' . •.Frr.::.r:..;..;. '':il:,.:;,-- ..t~~ ~~.-."" - "• ~ • . n /T „ J I ~« MU J XA/^.*,^.*' Cin^nc ^tmAnu nf Rinltn Hooe Police Favorites of Radio in Opens Sunday at New R0V Acuff' and his Smoky Moun- taTnT boys ,«n~d•giHS. ;with Adele Mara "Allan., tane. Irvine Bacon, Boy, Bancroft and , Nicodemus. in "Night Train to Memphis" opens Sunday at the New. Dixie's, 'Radio 'favoritcV in a thrill packed, musical action hit. .. ; O — Heireiris in an Attempt taSu icicle^ ' fey" ROBERT T. LOUGHRAN . Chicago. Sept,-5. --<UP)—William-Heirens, confessed triple slay- erpattempted to commit-suicide-by hanging*in his' county- jail cell early today. Heifens"-made the suicide .it torftpronlj- a few hours before he wi|,sts£ap,Ecar"in court .'t<? hear hirn- „ sel£3&atqn,cedl,jon,;thq;: slayings, ol six.*}tear.-,-~ old ...Suzanne .,JD,egnan Feances^Brown,—an ex-wave,, and Josephine Ross,-a widowed-house ife?*" 1 "*"" ""•"• *?-"-:"'-:••: ^-.~" •---:• The"17--year*-old killer' tried'-to m-geirwith "srshreet during "a hls"guards" at nai" ' Mulcahy* "' ojn^jfUj^ ^ ¥A >^-f ittc f. mw**-«i'j san HejLrens was..leftJ.aJone,Co.E. only a minute when'he tied the. sheet t a .bar near the . /top^ -of.,Jnis,. cell twisted- it around his neck, ,an stepped-off a cell bunk.- .'A guard saw him hanging Mmos immediately and cut- him down Muleahy said. As a result -Heirens was 'hot'harmed, and "rfe 'v^as prepared fo~r Ihe. -jenfencing: .Vclday,,as scheduled. ,",,7.7., '.'^.,", ',~\,',~-^''"- Tarzan and Leopard Will Open Sunday at Rialto Theater for 3-Day Stand /•_•> . .. _ ••••••••••••••Mr]-* vM«GBQKK?3*SC9QH2 *^ t. < *. ^ * ^0««ttma««g8«»»BWI^)l»""N.'JH,«MW Roy Aciifi'.inJ His Smoky Mountain 13oys team up with Allan Lane, and Adclc Mara in "Night Tr.iin To Memphis.", Once again tho war-cry of Tarzan rings through the African jungle where .the ape-man experiences new thrilling adventures in RKO Radia's "Tarzan and the Leopard Woman," Sol Lessor's newest production based on the famous stories h(y Edgar Rice Burroughs, Johnny Weissmuller, Brenda Joyce and Johnny Sheffield arc starred. A secret band of native fana- ,ics garbed in leopard skins and wearing slcel claws, has been •Utacking passing jungle caravans, murdering their personnel. Tarzan rescues four Zambesi maidens from one such assault, jut is trapped and carried off to be sacrificed, along with Jane and "Boy," by order of a merciless queen of thc Leopard People. Windsor chairs were among the first illustrated items adertised in early newspapers. Secondary Road Conference Here on September 18 Little Rock. Sept. 6 — (fP)— A series- of conferences with county ludgcs has been arranged by the state highway 'department between department engineers 'and Public Roads Administration officials, in hopes . of obtaining PRA approval of routes in the secondary-county road- program. - — "PRA has rejected as excessive a program calling for 10,200 miles of routes and the' purpose of the conferences is to prepare a program acceptable by PRA, Department Engineer Fred J. Herring explained. The schedule: Russellville. Sept. 16; Harrison Sept." 17 Fort Smith. -Sept., 18: Hope Sept. 18; Camden. Sept. 2C Pine Bluff, Sept. 23; Batesville Sept. 24; Joncsboro, Sept. 25; For rest City, Sept .26 Little Rock Sept. 27. May Offers to Testify at His Home By GEORGE E. REEDY, R. Washington, Sept. 5. —(UP) -Rep. Andrew J. May, D., v Ky., to clay offered to tcslify .at nis homu in'Prcstiinburg, Ky.. 'on his deal ings with the Garsson brothers "paper empire" of war contracting firms. In a letter to Chairman James M. Mead. D., N. Y.. of Uie Senate Opens Sunday,at Rialto 1 |! * i i '„ (*».» r i *.. ' '/'^\ ft''' » '! V«S * >, A'h |-;:? Hope Police to Start Traffic Drive Application t"o« v _*|] New Clinton Bank Gets Approval ; ^ittle Rock, Sept. 0 —(/P)—^Application for a new bank at Clinon — the Clinton State Bank — ,vith $50,000 capital and $15,000 surplus, was approved by tnc state zanking board; yesterday. : 'The board rejected five other ' applications and continued one other for revision. Thc Clinton State bank's president is Roy Leflar. C. M. Horton, Clinton, is vice president and Howard Johnson. Clinton, executive vice president and cashier. Applications of two separate groups to establisn a bank at Earle were rejected because ot '-'divided community interests." Thc board declined to act on a second application from Clinton and rejected one for a bank at Werner because the petitioners "failed to show need for additional banking facilities. Tne applicaton continued was for a First State bank at Clarksville. 1 UL II 1C .LjIJUJJCll U -I W \JlVf AVL. lVH.:u*.i, *-f •, -11. -»•» v/«. •.*•%, *.*v-..-..v~ to his plover chimoanzce I War Investigating Committee, May °- - is freed By^ super- said he has recovered slightly from is need, ay super ^ ^.^ . all . ick wnich . 0 ,. cvclltcd iim from testifying before '.hu '.var investigation as scheduled .'"At the present time I am able .o be out of bed a snort vi:v.c in ;hc morning and the afternoon," May wrote from his Kentucky home.-"Should your committee >:le- sirc to conduct : tirthcr examination of me I would be very happy to meet with a snbcommitlcc here A. * >*• **!i s sg^«gfi%aHfl8SMfig»i»Bilst8naic<!8affiS%8E»M - v>; Thc jungle family .Johnny Sheffield, Uremia Joyce nntl Johnny Wcisiiuullcr in a scene from "Tamn and the LcoparJ Woman." to a huge cave in which • most of the leopard men-'arc'celebrating.•- He saves Jane and "Boy," and finally eliminates the remaining members of thc savage "cult in a thrill-packed climax. Weissmuller gives . his tenth portrayal of Ihe Edgar Rice Burrouehv charactcr in this ottering. Miss Joyce and young Sheffield again play the- respective roles of Jane and "Boy". Burnu Acqunnclta as tho high priestess of thc cult, and Sdgar Barrier, Tommy Cook, Denis Hoey and Anthony Caruso have Tiporla'nt roles. Kurt Neumann di cctcd from thc screenplay by Car oil Young. new NOW AND SATURDAY "TRAIL TO MEXICO" , "NIGHT OF ADVENTURE' : - ' ]St &m Sunday • Monday • Tuesday-3 Great Days! V"v,*&F ^*l"-"Sf Jiai^^^^^S^:':^^' Dixie£Kadio Favorite! **" -.'W V^ > "Vj*^ yyiHy^"* M.J I ! PtUJ :ss i:! CJUK. of, IW' 'Cor*- iM **P?" sw "*" • and his Smokij Mountain Boi^s and Girls..r«iA. ADELE MARA ALLAN LANE IrvinqBacon Roq Bancroft ^M/CODEMiyS Perfects Milk Preservative in Prestonsburh now, per your desire as expressed >n a recent :icws release, or at any J.atcr date as determined by my physician in formal session in Washington." May accompanied Jie ieltor with a copy ot the prepared statement which he said would have been read to thc Senate committee on July 26 "had there been an opportunity to do so." The statement vigorously defended his conduct which, he claimed, was at all vi.mcs designed co aid -Jic war effort. At no time. May claimed, did he ever have "any financial :'n- terest in any war contract" of \.hc Erie Basin Metal Products Com- r . . _ - jpany or the Batavia Metal Pro-| ducts-Company, key firms in the Little Rock, Sept. 5 -(/F>-Gov- Garsson combine, "or any other ernor Laney said today "lack of concern. Laney Probing Conditions at • . May conceded that he had been instrumental in organizing the Cumberland Lumber Company in his home state lor the Garssons But he said he was prompted only "by a sincere desire to aid all pin-ties, seller and buyer, and to create a lumber industry in my district, and not :ior monetary money" was not thc sole cause of undesirable conditions which might, exist at some of the state institutions. "Lack of money is' no excuse for lack of proper attitude or devotion,' 'Laney said. The governor stated he was investigating personally reported, "undesirable" conditions at the. universily and state hospitals here nd disclosed he also war. investigating conditions at other sta*.:> fc»- titutions which he did not name, elusion so far. He said he had reached no con- ----- .--- clusio sofar return $28,b34.0i. "By investigations I don't mean "1 neither asked for nor re- I am after somebody's job," he ccived any compensation or ,ee_..; s;iid. "You can't do anything . Attached to May's statement was a balance shoot of his transactions with the Cumberland Lumber Company. According to the :'igurcs, ho had paid out S29, 293.39 Cram nis own pocket and had received in . about these thir.gS without public- opinion. There are two sides to everything and it has 10 be weighed accordingly. Some of these things arc difficult to cor reel because we haven't the means to corrccl them. "You have people who have been there a long time but in tho light of modern things they arc not the best there arc but they arc the best we can get. "It isn't entirely a lack of money causing these things. Lack (/f money is advanced as a defence or other situations. o Accidents cost an estimate 52,700,000,000 in the United States in 1945—including wages lost, medical expenses and__insurajjfie ^overhead.-, Professor Cfabricl Berlrand, 79-year-old retired director of the Paris' Pasteur Institute, demonstrates how microlysmc is applied to a bottle of milk to purify and preserve it without refrigeration for as long as four or five clays. Two drops are suflicient for "amount of milk seen in photo above. Family Is Boxed In !••••! i***\ *••••! !•••• J*L_J anything I did...," May s.iid. "My interests in w ihis transaction were twofold—to help a man get lumber badly needed and at the same .ime to provide local employment lor people in my district." He explained that he had advanced money at various times vo enable thc Cumberland company to operate and that the money paid to him was merely a return on the advances. His only position in the firm, he added, was -that of "process agent' 'and at! no time was he an "official." He vigorously denied haying endorsed one check as president of the company and suggested that the endorsement might have been a clerical error. May, who has been accused ot "pressuring". Ihc War Department RIALTO NOW « SATURDAY "RETURN OF RUSTY" "ENEMY OF THE LAW" S U'- y--. i-PRIMITIVE P&SSWNS! • :• IU ;*H J€ tyjcfaicQior -~ '~-f-^'^\j^ f ' ?•*+ - 1 -^df *n r _!lV>»<»; "9 ' ." r42S"i-t-U«i"'JS»J- PMiKEO 'BSftSfa 1 laMM^tf '' .'wCwSBHP'lilHiP"^ SUNDAY _FfATURJ5 J 1;00 .- 2 43 - 4 «6 - 6:09 - 7:52 - LAST 9:35 E E Parker of Green Cove Springs, Fla.. refused o be balTled by the housing shortage. He built this combination hope and gaso- Une station for himself and family out oE ammunition boxes discarded by the Army and Navy. on behalf ot tho Garsr.'-n". -irl- mitti.'d that hp had dii. : c\,L,... n '.^< if companies with War nopi.rlm.-ni official:-. But hi: siucl il \ 'is. (>nl-, because he wished "to be ot as- sislance in gelling war production." -"Perhaps I was ovcr/ealou.^ in urging General Campbell and General Porter lo rush the production ot war materials in order to hasten the war effort; but 1 did not then fet'l, nor do I now, lhal I did any wrong, nor do 1 have any pangs of conscience; about it." he said. "If thc war were still on and any delay in production anywhere we're cailed to my attention, ] would do tho same tiling again. I dkl not secure, nor have anything to do with procuring war con- tracls for anyone." May has been under a physicians care since he v:as stricken 'uly 25, the evening before he was n testify to thc Seriate Commillcc. lis release of the letter to Mead •mil thc transcript of his prepared cstimony is hi s first public; ut- lestimony is his first publi c til- tcrunce on the investigation since .hat dale. M and A Trainmen Scheduled to Walkout Today Harrison, Sept. 6 —(If) — Missouri and Arkansas railway trainmen will walk off their jobs beginning Friday at 0 p. m., F. J. Grady, vice chairman of thc Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, has announced. Freight irainnifMi will leave their jobs Friiliiy und passenger train crews will walk off at U p. m. Saturday, Gi-ij'ly iiytitied Malcolm Putty, the railway's president. The schi'JulL'd strike is iln: sei 1 - i/nd since the UIUL-JI demanded au 18 1-2 cents an hour waio increase. Previously the walk out had be i: u postponed pending outcome of negotiations but Ihc company failed lo mccl Ihu demands ior wugc hikes, contending the r'ailway was financially unable and would abandon its lines if ncccs- iary. Truman Endorses Mead's Nomination in New York Washington, Sept. S —(/I')—President Truman today gave his wholehearted endorsement to the Mead-Lehman lickul in New York and predicted its election. Thc president made his position clear at a news conference in which he described Senator Mead (D-NY), nomunited for the govor noi-.ship, as an ublu administrator. The ticket, he told a news con- fi-i-pncc, suits him all righl and he thinks it will be elected. Tho New York slate: convention yesterday nominated former Gov. Hcrburl. Lehman to seek Mead 1 :; place in the Senate. Asked whether he will speak in behalf of the ticket in New York, thc president said he wouldn't answer at this ime. As to what he will do help Mead, the president replied he will say all the nice things he can about thc New Yorker, who was nominated to oppose Gov. Thomas E. Dcwcy. e"s lo fix faulty brakes and tail ^ ll! ThcYc has been a public tendency to be lax in observance of traffic lights and slops signs the past few months, Mr. Haynic said. New slop signs have been placed throughout the cily. . o • Tom Brown, Jr. Has Chance to Cop Tournament By GAYLE TALBOT Forest Hilts, N. Y., Sept. 6—(/P)— Tom Brown, Jr., thc cx-Gl irom San Francisco who flared suddenly across thc tennis firmament at Wimbledon a few .. months back, gets his big chance today when he faces Frankic Parker, thc well known mechanical man, in tho quarter final of Ihe national chain- ionships. If. he should trim thc defending champion, Brown would find himself in Ihc same exalted atmos- - phcrc with long Bog Falkcnburg.. *L Ihe collegiate champ who yesterday ousted Billy Talbcrt Jr. in five strange sets, 3-B, 6-1, 2-6, 6-2, 7-5. ^ Falkcnburg piled in 19 clean- service aces on Talbcrl, six of > ; them in the deciding set. *' ; Today's other quarter-final w.ul. pil Gardnar Mulloy of Miami, , third-seeded star, against Paniho, Scgura of Ecuador, thc game little , Latin with the Iwo-tistcd forehand.. While thc men are clearing the- decks for their semi-final slrug" Iglcs. thc girls svill reel off one of' £ tneirs, between Doris Hart of Ml-' ^ ami and Mrs. Mary Arnold Prcnt-" iss of Los Angeles. o • . . . Some Weird ' Animals in Stockyards By WILLIAM FERRS Chicago, Sept. 5 — (/P)— Some • weird looking meal animals were stumbling into the slockyards to-; day as arrivals at all livestock, markets declined drastically jn 'ihe . first week of revived OPA ceilings , on hogs and caltlc. , Most of the calllc received" here for slaughter were dried up cows, offering a highly unappetizing type of meat ior consumers. They were practically lost in the Great Union stockyards which last week were ; jammed with bawling steers.- All former low volume ' Chicago records were broken yesterday when only 1,200 cattle, 700 hogs and 800 sneep and lambs arrived. Nearly all of thc 8,000 pens wcr ocmpty. An equally sorry lot of hogs was being unloaded. These consisted of, emaciated sows, boars and inferior grades ot pigs. Livestock observers said there was :iot one good pork chop in the bunch. Similar unimpressive runs were reported at other marketing centers. As the receipt sdwindlcd. •• many packers began laying ofi workers. Thc number of salable caltlc arriving at 12 major mid-western markets thc first three days this week totaled 59,800 head. Isv thc same period last week, 246,500 head arrived. An even more drastic drop was shown in hogs. Salable arrivals Ihis week lolalcd only 15,000 head against 122,100 head in thc same day last week. Meat packers were nol surprised at thc dearth of offerings. They had predicted it. Nearly everything which rntild be marketed, including some light caltlc and hogs which should have been held back on "arms, was unloaded in thc period ot price-free markets, observers explained. Livestock men would not predict how long thc small receipts would continue. Ordinarily, thov noihtnd out, hog arrivals fall off in September and then slart increasing toward Ihc end ot thc year. He- ccipls normally arc heaviest in January and February. Cattle receipts usually arc heaviest in October and .November. Last week, with restrictions lifted, the markets were iloodcd '.s'ilh catllc and hogs and a record high of $30.25 was paid 'or steers. Thc previous ceilings on cattle wore $10 as compared with the present maximum of $20.25. Ceil- ngs on hogs nosv nro $16.25 compared with $14.75 up lo last June 30. There are about 5,000 cases typhoid and paratyphoid fever ntially in thc United Slalcs. -o— There wore 2,850,000 non-fatal in the United States in 1945—130,000 ol juiics duo to public accidents in which left some permanent impair mcnt. WANTED White Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Clear and Clean William R. Herndon Photographer First National Bank Bltlg. Second Floor PHONE 493 or 114-J PORTRAITS Commercial and Advertising PHOTO COPIES Discharges - Legal Documents 24 Hour Service Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Price; end more details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 24$ Hope, Ark«n$9i Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Cotton Industry Girds for Competition ,r A Nalionnl Cotton Council press release from Memphis reports that a 2-milHon-dollar fighting fund "to meet the challenge of cotton's competition" is meeting with much success in Arkansas. All of the compresses, more than 00 per cent of the state's cotton gins and merchants, 32 per cent of the active cotton spindles in native mills, and 13 per cent of the cottonseed crushers arc covered i?/ council financial agreements in this tight. t While the bulk of the money must laturally bo raised by cotton handlers and processors ' rather than the farmers who produce it, the farmer still svill recognize what a vast stake he has In seeing this fight to a successful conclusion. Hope Star WEATHEtt FORECAtT Arkansas—partly cloudy this aft* crnoon, tonight and Sunday. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 279 Stor of Hooe. 1899; Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7,1946 (API—Means Associated , (NEA)—Means Newsoooer Enterorls* Au'n. PRICE 5c COPY Governor Gets Hope Melons to Convince Texas Hope's mayor, Albert Graves, welcomed n plane from Governor Ben Lancy's office at municipal airport at 0:45 a.m., sent here to pick up two Hcmpstcacl watermelons cnroute to Texas' to further convince our neighbors thnt Arkansas melons arc the world's bcsl and largest. .... Governors of all states have been invited to attend the' Texas Alt Day Celebration at Harlingen today and Sunday and to bring with them some outstanding product growi Pair of Big Hope Melons Hold Spotlight at Convention of Kiwanis in St. Louis in their stale. Two melons will serve as Gov Cotton is no longer the only crop | crnor Lancy's contribution fron in the South. Here in Arkansas livestock particularly has come to the front; but cotton still remains the No. 1 cash item in the over-all Southern farm picture. Everyone knows what the threat to cotton is. A famous tire company switches from cotton to rayon "'cord in the manufacture of carcasses for tires.. Synthetics have cut deeply into markets formerly dominated by the South's tough and durable staple. The Council quote,* L. T. Burringcr of Arkansas as crisply saying: "In supporting the National Cotton Council the cotton interests of Arkansas are taking a realistic view of the cotton siualion. The challenges from artificial fibers, Arkansas. One is a 140-poundc which will be presented to Governo Coke Stevenson of Texas, and th second weighing 125-pounds will b presented to Harry C. Withers managing icdilor of the Dallas News. Governor Lancy sent with the melons a letter describing the melons as "slightly stunted melons from our 1946 crop. "With these two run-of-thc-crop melons we challenge Texas and demand once and for all a decision on the watermelon championship," the governor wrote. The plane arrived here at 6:45 this morning and was piloted by Claud Holbert, of Central Flying Service of Little Rock, who was paper and foreign growths to i accompanied by Father James E. ' O'Conncll also of Little Rock. Mayor Graves, nesting the Hope cotton's markets daily arc bccom g more serious." If this is how the men feel who have millions invested in warehousing and processing plants then thc farmer who grows cotton might .as well' assume that there is. real , need for a fighting fund to find new uses for cotton and to further advertise its good and durable qualities. , delegation meeting \ac plane, presented the melons to Mr. Holbert and Father O'Conncll. -o- By S. BURTON HEATH Growing Pains There arc powerful arguments behind Ihe American proposal that thc United Nations should grant membership en masse to all of the eight applicants who sought that privilege. Long, bitter wrangling would have been avoided, at a time when feeling already is run- ing high. Nevertheless, it may prove that thc Russians actually did a good service in rejecting thc easy-way compromise and insisting upon an immediate fight. I Fortunately the Security Council ;'Cdid nol force Sweden, Iceland and Afghanistan, against whom nobody appeared lo have any Bripes. to • wait for membership while thc Big Three squabble over Russia's pro- teges Albania and Outer Mongolia, and Britain's clients, Eire and Portugal and Trans-Jordan. But dodging the issue would have left wide open two very fundamental questions that will have- 16 be settled sometime. This may be thc best time to settle them. First — how far is Russia to be . ijcrmllled to go in multiplying her T! Ac-cm-niiiv ronrnsontation by per- pose Committees Named by * -n Democrats Little Rock, Sept. 7 —(/TV- The Democratic State Convention moved toward a noon adjournment Greeks Impose Measures to Halt Violence By L. S. CHAKALES Athens, Sept. 7 —(*)—The Greek cabinet rcimpbsed drastic emergency mcasuics today in an cltort 10 stop continued violence aa xugo- slov-urccK • relations Caused uuw worry. Acting Premier Stylianos Gona- las asserted that Yugoslav declarations on Macedonia^ as voiced at the peace conference, in Pans, supported "our suspicions that uiu trouble and disorder in Greece are not exclusively in internal matter." He made his statement as Greece studied a possible protest to Marshal Tito over fnc Son of Local Residents Named Newsweek Editor Oren Stephens, former magazine editor and columnist for the Arkansas Democrat and for the past year director of information for Stanford University has been named head of the San Francisco Bureau for Newsweek magazine. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Stephens of 504 South Walker Street of Hope. D— Mrs. West Dies; Funeral 4p.m. Sunday Mrs. Hattie Augusta West, widow of the late Captain Judson Timothy West, prominent lumberman and banker of Hope who died here ^ ,, iul ^.^, * ,— military plane lorced • '• down in August 8, 1907, and who prior to 'me agency Yugoslavia by anil-aircraft lire. otficial Jugoslav news _„ Tanjug said anti-aircralt lire aowned me Greek plane, and repelled two other GreeK aircraft wmcn attempted to destory the downed plane "in order to oblite- coming to Hope in 1876 was owner and operator of several steamboats on the Mississippi River died at her residence here at 7:35 p.m. Friday after a short illness Mrs. West was born in Nortl Fairfield,. Ohio, September 30, 195! Whole Maritime Fleet Is Tied Up in U.S.Ports By The Associated Press The world's greatest maritime fleet lay landlocked m America's coastal ports today behind an unswerving ring of striking, picketing AFL seamen. Pier sheds were dark behind losed entrances and cargo booms vcre fixed tight as thousands of vessels and a half million men were, die in the greatest maritime strike' n history. This was the picture as the strike of members of the Sailors Union of the Pacific and.the Seafarers International Union entered its third day, and the second day of picketing: , Tranoscean passenger traific was suspended; import and expoM of raw materials vital to the UU IJiClI It il* L/l^AV.1. VW UWiivx* JL.'Clll.Xll'J.ut- «•"»*) ~ — f f* U evidence of violation of Xugo- the daughter of William Greefielc Slav territory." and Betsy Jane Fitch West o - .. mills and factories were more than 250,000 tons of .relief cargo for Europe and Asia were tied up in 125 UNRRA snaps.-• ' Officers of .the . two unjons claimed more: than 2,500, ships lay it u.c... «,«— . ~-~f~ —• Deputy cnef of staff Pcteopoulos North Fairfield. She married Cap- to Atlantic, Pacific and. gulf ports «t ,,uh«,,t. rrn conferred for 45 minutes with thc Jugoslav military auactic today. He quoted the Yugoslav as saying there was no doubt that the Greelc pilot had "lost his bearings." An oiticiai announcement on uie con- tain West January 8, 1885, at Adrian, Mich.. She has made her home in Hope for over 61 years, since 1885. She would have been 88 September 30. Mrs West was actively engaged throughout her life here in many today with re-election of present state party committee officials virtually assured. The new committee, elected at Two of Hope's world-famous watermelons appeared at the recent Kiwanis International convention in bt. Louis in the custody of Leo Ray, Kiwanis lieutenant-governor for Division Seven, and county clerk of Hempstead county. The convention picture shows: Left to right: Charles Frederick, St. Louis conven- . kAssembly representation by mitting constituent stales to as independent nations? Already she has. three scats, though White Russia and the Ukraine are no more independent in fact than are New York and Texas -less, if anything. Now she wants to add the dummy Mongolian Republic for a fourth. Second — is a genuinely independent nation that is not even allegedly threatening world peace to be bar'-ed from United Nations A membership merely because a district caucuses yesterday, includes 19 of the 35 members who (urn vnars ^ao plcctcd Arthur L. Adams, Joncsboro, chairman, i-us,. -oohn w. Khea, Waldo, vice 'chairman, and Harvey G. Combs, ,ittlc Rock, secretary. These otn- cers also • have Governor Laney s pt"' R onal endorsement. .. The only threat to the repeated pleas ol party leaders and speak crs for parly unity apparently rtied in the resolutions committee which rejected u proposal that Arkansas Democrats lead in formation ^of a "Southern Democratic party. John C. Sheffield, Helena attorney brought the proposal from the Phillips county convention. He told the resolutions committee yesterday that the consensus of the Phillips county Democrats was that the national party .had "strayed completely away from the principles on which it was founded. Tory of G;eate75t. Louis Chamber of Commerce; Leo Ray Carroll West, assistant secretary of Kiwanis International' and Dynamite Alexander, of Kansas City Cxecutive of the Kansas City Southern railway, who led group singing at the convention. 'great power harbors grudge? Obviously thai could be. The charter permits it. Every one of the Big Five must agree to admissions. But thc issue is very real, if the United Nations is to be made thc universal peace vehicle of thc world ot good will. . Whatever one may think ol Eire's course in thc laic war, she did not then and she docs not now thi eaten world peace. Portuga might easily have been much more helpful to Germany than she was •-at the height of Hitler's power. Bu Albania, right now, is a source o trouble in thc fermenting Balkans If we were to judge the United Nations on thc basis of perform since to date, that organization wouldn't be worth a plugged penny We count upon future performance because we feel that there arc bound to be birth pangs and mowing pains in so ambitious, idealistic a project, and we com- naring for coming generations ol poison out ot thc system and pro fort ourselves that we arc working H successful achievement. So why not thrash otil all such fundamental problems, including Ihcsc Iwo, now, instead of seeking to dodge them and leaving them to fester? H is doubtful if that >b whv Russia insislcd on making the fit-lit now. But whatever her mot ivcs thc result may prove bcne ficial. In oilier convention action, the csolution and platform commit- ecs recommended repeal of Act 07 of 1945 which separates' stale and federal primary elections; six- ecn new members were named to he State Committee; the Platform Committee adopted a 15-plank platform bearing a preamble which -,-c- aftirmcd, among other things, ex- sling party rules and principles calling for racial segregation and CatsWorking Hard for First Football Game A week from today Hope fans will have a pretty fair idea of just how thc 1946 Bobcat team Is going to stack up against state competition. Next Friday night the Cats tangle with DeQueen Leopards in ' Miss Arkansas to Compete in Beauty Finals Comment From Arkansas' Storehouse CJIllivUJtiit a AAO 11. «J« wt*^. IT—*.. A charter member of the old Hope Progressive League; treasurer and a worker for the Hempstead lerence said it took place "m an ~~,-r,- ----- ,,„• ,_ atmosphere of coruialiiy." Tnc worthwhile civic, religious, Yugoslav ambassador to Greece benevolent affairs. She was. recently was withdrawn to Belgrade. Tncse developments came as a U. S. navy lasit lorce, headed .by tne carrier I'Tanklm u. Kposeveit, lay at anchor in the port of Athens and while tne U. M. security council was weigning tnc Ukraine's bitter charges 'chat-Greece inrcatcned peace in thc Blakans. Goil^tas /said thc emergency and County American Red Cross for many years; vice- president of the Women's League; vice-president of the St. Mark's Church Guild; a member of St. Mark's Episcopa Church of Hope. During World War I she was chairman of the Women's committee of the Third and Fourth Liberty Loans for Hempstead county, enabling the county to ovcrscribe its By BOB BROWN Little Rock, Sept. -(UP) — Republicans—Yes, there arc some h Arkansas—are gleefully watch- ng secession movements and 01 uprisings which arc plaguing * ho Democrats in the state. , iiAiid if early., indications borne out, the GOP will welcome with open ballot boxes the so-sailed independent groups whicn arc cropping 'up throughout the state. •The GIs will be welcomed into —. i i! «. n v.v«r *' da 4 fin measuies, lined beiorc last ibun day's plebiscite, were reimposed because attacks by leftist bands had intensified ratncr xhan diminished since the; plebiscite. The measures include ihe establishment of military courts empowered to pass the death sentence. They will cover the entire Greek mainland and the Peio- poncsus. The last time they were I imposed they were restricted vo | i r 'avel ec [ extensively in ' Macedonia, Salonika and Epirus. I states and/Canada. At the peace conference yester- - - • without crews., . . . Both American and »oreign vessels were hit by tjie strike —either directly by the striking i»»amen —seeking a reversal of a Wage Stabilization Board ruling denying them the full wage increase ; won m recent negotiations — or by members of other unions who nave honored the picket lines. • '; The chain of pickets'was expect- cd to be extended even lurlhei today — to all New York harbot tugboats manned by AFL 'reWs. Officials of the SUP said' the- picketing extension would halt >all harbor activity in New York ex- • ccpt for a few railway barge tugs. The tugboats were . expected •'to cease operation by 3 p. m? (GSTV). The small vessels • normally bring in an .estimated, 80 Per' cent quotas by the active participation of her committees in selling more bonds than the men's committees. In recognition of her splendid services she received a certificate from President "Woodrow Wilson. During 1924 she made ' a trip around the world, and in,1926 she made a tour of Europe. She .also I , i i _..4- n «r-iiTAlir in Tfrno -.TTtllrAri United the are day Russia and Yugoslavia both demanded that Greece give up western Thrace to Bulgaria and the Yugoslav delegate, ivioisha Pi- jade, added: "It is.,time tp.-setUe this question" of the liberty'of'the Macedonian people. The people, until now, have found their liberty of the Macedonian people. Thc people, until now, have liberty only in thc . . public of Macedonia within thc Macdonian Yugoslav federation." Macedonia, formerly a part of She is survived by her grandson and granddaughter, Talbot.-.Feildf Jr., and - Miss Hattie, Anne ™~ lj of New York City fuel and a half of its food supplies. •,..''"'< Max Korenblatt, chairman of the J SIU-SUP joint'"strike committee,, ga said the. action against the tugs would affect about-2,200 boats. He was unable to estimate the nuin- ' ber of men involved. >,i' V Shipping men in New York, called . • the walkout the costliest strike > m, j ;, the history of American, shipping. .#? 'In .Washington-the War, Depart-.*j- rrient saidvthestrike • virtuallytJ^igj?' """ " fd^hipment; of American J ' supplies'/, .-to GermanyJ an granaue, , : . pafayzepm, Jr., and-Miss Hattie, Anne-- : FcildJ&ej-gUsfknd supplies.-..-to Germar of Hope>."the son and''daughter' ofn. an (i Japan. But H;arry^bund.eperi Wanda.'West Feild, deceased; ^andJhe^Sf; thc SUP,: declared/irfj| her s^n,law .TalbbfcFeildio^e^.^^^ found 'their popular re season's opener. Faced with a man-sized problem of conditioning thc team in a short two-weeks period Coaches Dildy and Tollett are putting By JAMES P. HACKETT Atlantic City, N. J., Sept Ihc Republican party," stated Wallace Townscnd of Little RocK. national Republican jomm^ecrnan lormcny a part <u And, he admits, aJL e .\^ l ° tnc " nS thc European Turkey but since thc cx-scnvccmen to pail cipatc in UIL %„,.,,, Wa / divided between November general election, will probably be placed before the Kc- .\.,uij n -> n state convention when it 1 publican state convention wne 7 _(/P) I JVioets in Little Rock Tuesday. Townsend said that in Logan their liminary conlesls it appeared a girl with an operatic voice would DC selected, perhaps not the most bcniititul of 48 entries, but certainly the most talented. Thc Miss America pageant, bc- utmui£ i"i •» «•**.•«•• ~-c3 — t- 1 , . limiting party membership to legally ciualified white electors. Kcynotcor W. W. Sharp of Brmk- Kcynotccr ... ley and Governor Ben Lancy Continued on Page Two ad- chargcs through rugged practice sessions twice daily. Afternoon practices arc usually .tapered off with scrimmage session whicn takes in every man on thc squad. With the starting oi school Monday morning practice drills will be eliminated. Twice next week, probably Wednesday and Ihuib- dav nights, the boys will workout at y night in an effort to get them accustomed to tne lights befoic their session with the Leopards. ready thrown "its _ . . ex-servicemen cnadidalcs ."giving Ihe veterans the balance of powlr. Townscnd admits that for ' practical purposes" Arkansas is a one- party state, but indicated that xhc ublicans hope for slight gains contest, has changed tone and . following ±± •HJ! ^l^"S^ »^x? =^= S Thousands of Kids in Berlin Go for American Games Whic Are Taught by U.S. Soldiers . matter almost beauty. The bathing suit still has its place, but thc figure that 1ms it rates less than a third of xhc judges' consideration. Fifteen of the 18 girls representing 37 states and 11 cities were to ho named tonight as finalist . :-.or the coveted "Miss America title. Entries representing Atlanta. Ga., Louisiana, and Pennsylvania appeared to be definite -.finalists on the strength of their voices. Blonde, IB-year-old Janey Miller, entered as "Miss Atlanta," nad a slight edge over the other competitors. She was the only double winner of the preliminaries. Miss Miller's five-fool, nine-inch figure was good enough to mane ' co-winner with Eileen Henry New York By RICHARD KAS SCHK5 (For Hal Boyle) with the cooperation of German officials from each borough in the American sector. With GI's as their coachos and 00,000 Berlin youngsters, aged six ,o IB, have a date with the "Ami soldiers. . Al 1:30 p. m. they swarm onto U playing fields in the American sector of the city "or an afternoon of supervised play. They arc instructed by hundreds of American soldiers wno regard themselves as teachers of democracy as well as sports coaches and their task _ * _ _r «u« .-rtncl nnricl riinl 1VP ( teammates, the German boys and were given a program o£ uasuuall, softball, tennis, Volley ball horseshoe pitching, badminton 'and ping P°ng, The _ youngcsl children play group games i-iv.os for the winners. her .. of Brooklyn, 'Miss gily,' in the bathing suit division ed Democratic gathering m the capital city, evidently will find the Republicans discussing much the same issues that arc faced by their stronger opponents. Here are some of thc planks .hat will be included in thc Republican platform, being drawn up under the direction ot William T. Mills 01 Marshall: . , 1 Further industrialization of Arkansas. Townscnd said a Icadnrg inaustnalisl mis been working on this plank, a project which is dear lo thc heart of Democratic Governor Ben Lancy. 2 Taxes and a fiscal program. A tax expert has been working <m a proposal for a state fiscal policy. 3 Revised election laws, in uotn the primaries and thc genera! dec- first World War divided between Greece and Yugoslavia, has been a contentious issue between the tsvo countries. The Yugoslavs have charged the Greeks with Siring across the border, and Greeks have accused Yugoslav bands of making forays into. Greek territory. . o- KISSING GAME Cissna Park, 111., Sept .7 —(/I')— John Bishop, 93, who says "acting like a young feller" in a kissing game when he was 70 nearly cost lis life, today joined his 39-year- old wife, Garble May, in observing heir 70th wedding anniversary. arkana,' Ark.; her nelcc, Miss Marion Stvcrance of Durant, Okla.. and a nephew, Arthur McKinlcy West, of Cleveland, Ohio, and other relatives in that state. Mrs. West had been inactive for the past several years with the exception of her home work, on account of her sight and hearing, but she always enjoyed her friends who called, knowing each ones voice. She had watched Hope grow from a small town to a city and was a true Southerner from tho Funeral services will be held at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon from St. Mark's Episcopal church. Active pallbearers: Syd McMath Albert Graves, Howard Byefs, Remmel Young, Frank R. Johnson, James William Cantley, Geo. W. Peck and Wm. F. Greene. Honorary: John D. Barlow, John S. Gibson, W. P. Agee, R. T. White, I. T. Bell, F. N. Porter, C; C. Spragins, Harry Continue,; W. Shiver, Two, Dr. ^.».~. jeV'-tftSt^thV'lVaf'-toepa, mcnt statement was;:a "falsehood. "We have an ironclad rule in «f-, ( \ feet that no ships of the army or- navy, either troopships or auxiu-,, ary vessels, are to be affocted'by the strike," he said in a telegram to the War Department. "For your information, we have .cleared each day here with the proper authorities.' .. v • • • Last Wednesday, Joseph P. Ryan, m president, of the AFL International Longshoremen's Association,, and a a member of the AFL maritime trades department which pledged to respect the seamen's picket lines, was asked if troopships and relief cargoes would be exempt tiring the -strike. ; "There'll be 'no exemptions this ime," he replied. Strikers leaders reiterated their determination to stay out until the WSB rescinded a ruling which pared down to $17.50 a month an enrinloyer-approved pay hike of J22.50 on thc west coast and $27,50 Byrnes' Proposal Gets at Root of Germany, Europe's Critical Economic Problem tion, with, of course, chief em- The U. S. Army supplied loads of athletic equipment, including 1,666 baseball bats, = ipcra sclecton '•The Chocolate , o40 baseba 1 , gloves, 202 volleyballs. 29,J balls and scores of tennis racquets one of nn- ...«-v tribulions to thc Allied occupation. The Berlin program—unmatched by any other occupying power — 10 part of a Gorman youth aclivi- nd their las* as "">'* «••" ,,"" , c r." ( h-,iu ard other constructive con-1 soccer balls, basketballs ai..l oinn miscellany. . . There has been organized base- fur months on some Davis Cup Stalwarts 3 Are Swatted Out of National Meet By GALE TALBOT Forest Hills, Sept. 7-f/Pr-Bang! Bang! And two of Uncle Sam s Davis cup stalwarts .. have been swatted right out of the National Tennis championships vhe pasl i days, and in their places as big tournament reached the semifinals today were a couple uf belt ing young Californians wno might '"'be ruling the roost a year Irom ""Gone, specifically, were Frankic Parker, champion of thc past two years, and Billy Talbcrl, who chased him to thc wire on each occasion. Talbcrt got the Post-war axe first, at the hands of Bob * al- kcnburg, the University of Southern California youngster. Parker got il yesterday from Tom Brown, Jr., uf iiiun i'raHviscv. ia part program launched several Berlin These wor ? UUlllll 0-n.iti.'. »••after German youngsters Had fields, chasing •" slrlcd this pronouncement iob, perhaps more any other one '-'- ' important) -.endance boomed. Kids * .. i .... p tli/i I-? 11 c el: , jome from ,land French do, such asibascball's _ wel- iho~ Russfan. British of the city and is they've hud any opportunity Take it from the man who heads since last Wednesday night. She carried off the talent prize Thursday night when she thrilled 10,000 spectators with an aria from Puccini's opera, La Tosca, One of the shortest girls in the contest, five feet two inch Eleanor Kramer of Lebanon, Pa., 'Miss Pennsylvania,' took first prize in thc talent division last night with of the Hero, 1 .„ Soldier.' Miss Louisiana,' twenly-threc- ycar-old Marguerite McClelland, blonde, five-foot, two and a half inch graduate of Louisiana State University, took the Wednesday night talent, prize with a light opera selection, 'Voices of Spring.' Miss McClelland, who lives at Memphis, Tenn., appeared last night in Ihc bathing suit division, which was won by Marilyn Buferd of Los Angeles, 'Miss California.' Another expected finalist was Rebecca Jane McCall, 18-year-old Blythcvillc, Ark., Southwestern University (Memphis, Tenn.) slu- ricnt, entered as 'Miss Arkansas.' , Tho dark brown-haired Miss McCall took tirst prize in the bathing itiit division Thursday night. phasis being placed on thc November general election. Townsend termed the present general election law "unfair and an archaic holdover from the reconstruction days of 1874." He said his party will again advocate xhere- cnactmenl of Act 110 of 1929— repealed shortly after it was passed — which specified that :ni- noritv parlies in the state should name clcclion judges and clerks in each county. 4. Aid to thc national party jn By DeWITT MacKENZIE , AP Foreign Affairs Analyst One of thc most important points of Secretary of State Byrnes' Stutt- jart speech on American policy i-cgarding Germany strikes me as resting in this basic truth: "Germany must be given a chance to export goods in order u> import enough lo make hev economy self-sustaining. Germany part ot Europe, and recovery Europe, and particularly in adjoining states, will be slow in deed if Germany, with ncv great resources of iron and coal, is turned into a poor-house." . That is indisputable, and it interlocks with all other vilal issues. These include thc punishment- and reform of the Reich, France s claims to thc Rhineland mid the Ruhr (which Mr. Byrnes rejected), France has been -willing to im plcmcnt thc Potsdam pact regard ing economic unification. On the urgent invitation of thc Unilec Stales, England has agreed in wclc ' " and Bu is in thc n tne east. Tno preseut s ?145 a mor.th. o scale the two c c o n o mically, tins sviil help considerably. rich eastern Germany is in an air lichl Sovicl compartment, and th , — -- -. ------- ----- , French in the Rhineland have no turc in view ; of the successful com Mr. Truman Postpones Bomb Test Washington, Sept. 6 — (ffO— ?res- ienl Truman has postponed indefinitely the proposed third atomic bomb test at Bikini. A statement issued by the White House said test "C," planned as a deep water detonation, should not be conducted in the near fu? to conquer Europe - and that fear some time next year. fieht aeainst CIO-PAC. Ruhr (which Mr. Byrnes rejectee, i wnscnd 6 said "the convention nd the boundary bclwccn^ Poland Tonscnd will name a candidate :.or governor and possibly for other slalc ot- fices. ho declined lo say who was nd Germany which the secretary avs America doesn't consider as ficcs, he declined under consideration say to ma'-ie Ihc Greenwood, -.. -• . - .. a trim 190 pounds, .sUH is about | to ged , a L,,*^ and certainly as enthusiastic as when he played guard and tackle at thc University ol Georgia (1925-27) and served as line coach at. the University of Miami (1934-30). . Major Huif, athletic oilicer of special services at the U. h. Army's Berlin district headquarters has thc soldiers of 3" troop units working in his sports program. Tilly waa started Aug. M ivc thorn this will American football, have hard going race against Governor Laney. However, Ozro Cobb — a Little Rock war veteran, former state Republican chairman and candidate for governor — will be the keynote speaker at the convention and" can not be counted out of ihc running as a possible candidate. Townscnd said thc 5th Congressional district Republicans would meet Monday night to decide whether or not to run a candidate against Rep. Brooks Hays of Lit :;aid a candidate wil It . tie Rock. He :;aid a candidate wil against soccer. . "Tactical troops aiding in the uroEi-am also seem lo enjoy participation. Personally, I think its one of the most important vhings we can do in the occupation. We cive thc kids .fun and combat juvenile delinquency. We not only combat mischief, but show the youth our way ol We Greek Plane Also Forced to Uand by Yugoslavia Belgiade. Sept. 6 — W f )—A Greek military plane was 'compelled lo land' 'yesterday while flying over Yugoslav territory, the Tito gov- crnmcnt announced tonight. (In Athens the air ministry said a Greek military plane had been forced down in Yugoslav territory, of plane was not an- be entered in Ihc ... ^ •ace in thc 3rd district agamy J W Trimble of Berryvill^ bu doubted if Democratic nominee n other districts draw opposition The Republican central commit tee headed by Chairman Robcr A. Eebold of Pine Bluff, will meet Monday night to name vemyorary convention officials. The Republicans through The type nuunccd), a mailer of cvory-day is understandable. The action was been held taken by ; the cttlcd.) lorse-scnse. Germany lona had been Ihe keystone of continental economy, and if you rip lha keystone out of a structure there vill be a collapse. . Thc division of Germany into four zones for purposes of Allied occupation was in accordance with he Potsdam agreement among the Big Three. But it also was agreed that those zones should or; unified for economic purposes s« that exchange ot So Germany has become a .sym- president on recommendation of bol of growing dissension between his advisers on this subject ,«ic Russia and the Anglo-American announcement said. . AlHcs Mr Byrnes points this un- The \Vhite House statement: happy situation up when he says: "In view of the successfm .corn"It is not in the interest of the plclion of the first tow atomic German people nor in thc interest bomb tests of operation crossroads ol worla peace that Germany and the information derived there, should become a pawn or partner form the joint chiefs of rtJ«A*v« in a military struggle ior power me uded that the third explosjori, between the cast and thc west." test 'C', should hot be conducted But Byrnes didn't stop with the m the near future. _ . advocacy of economic unit. He de- "The miorrnaUon obtained from claied that "the American people tests 'A' and 'B', together with he want to return thc government of knowledge derived from the ongi- licrmanv to thc German people." nal experimental tests in Key f ^udy of the re tual un Ucaiion of the Germans suits of the explosions in Hiroshima under a federal government. I and Nagasaki, He made it clear, however, that scientific will enable our and military experts to xic maue n uiL'di, ;iu\v\,-w*, mov -*...-..».—- ... thc United Slates hia nso ictonnn make a proper .evaluation of thc United Slalcs has no intention effects of this weapon of foregoing any of its obligations 1 "™" ^.*—' •"' The additional "information of in thc'TcfoT-m: of ;he RcichT lvalue expected to resul.t from tests ••I want no misunderstanding," 'c' is such that the joint chiefs of he saTd. "We will not snirK Sur| staff do not feel that completion Stuffs 8 '^ MSrt.n'u auly'^ ar^not vuhdra^ As ^£lesT in the near future is foodstuffs, raw ...-. . — . factures and other essentials, «'«M J°»f c 3^^crmany, are "The joint chiefs, of staff will be years before ihe .Allies can in Arkansas garnered 30,442 votes in thc eloc lion two years ago with Barley Stump of 'Stutlgart as their candidate in the gubernatorial race. ain ever since the occupation began. They have had to import large quantities of foodstuffs .'n order to prevent actual hunger among thc Germans. England nas been exporting grain for this purpose when she herself hasn't had QlUalt? Jll lllw fetiwvt"«»-«* J "* *M~,-.J'--- ,,. , n j. In the same election Governor Ben I enough for her own need:,. Lancy received ISO, 101 votca, However, neither Rus,!,i« noi entrust Germany with any real political power. We can be sure, 1 believe, that so long as any Red soldiers i'c- main in eastern Germany, just so long will American, British and French troops stay in their zones of occupation. ward a common end wore major factors in achieving thU success," (end tcxt> White House Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told questioners lhat the decision meant an indefinite postponement rather thaw u cancellation.
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