Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 10, 1946 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 10, 1946
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

II " ' 'ifwiifour HOPE STAR/ HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, September 9, 1944 ' •*•*-*..-...___-, ,__r , r —.. --•---•q-i • • ••••- ' ;' — ir-** CLASSIFIED £,< Ads Must Be in Office Day Befof e Publication Nlltbberof One Three Six One® Da? Da_ys Days Month Hustling Bums Have Chance to Beat Out Cards tip to IS, le to 20.. 21 t6 23, * -JSB to 30.. " ' 211° 5§' '•f 38 to 40 ., |T« 4L to 45. * ,46 to 50. AS ,60 .73 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 ,„ „. .. 1.50 lUtts are for Continuous v, „ Insertions Only : » Att Want Ads Cash in Advance || • Not Taken Over the Phone .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 .5.00 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 Found I i :STRA,Y MULE AND HORSE ARE [ being held at R. J. Rosenbaums . farm on old 67 highway. 9-6t 17 JEWEL BULOVA LADIES' watch in Hope Community Cen. ter, Saturday. If returned, no I questions asked. Mrs. J. H. Jordan, Patmos, Ark. 9-3t Help Wanted By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer The Brooklyn Dodgers Have stolen the "Gashouse Gang" tag from the St. Louis Cardinals with daring tactics which may yet pay Fair Enough By Weitkrook Peglcr Copyright, 1946 By King Peaturet Syndicate. New York, Sept. 9 — (#•)—Mnybe Jack Kramer knew what he was .alking about the other day when ie said he would "work like the dickens and hope to get a ride to Australia" after the end of the na- .ional tennis championships „ -.., „ .. , T - - - off with a National League pen- / ndorse New York, Sept. 9 — Now and again I have pointed out the hypocrisy of all parties, including the Republican, in lauding unionism as a holy institution and condemning the poll tax, inasmuch as all unions require their members to be up-to-date in their dues and all assessments, including even political taxes, to remain eligible for (employment. In other words, they can't work for a living unless they pay poll taxes and any other taxes that may be imposed by private and utterly irresponsible organizations. many of which are flagrantly corrupt. Politicians of all parlies nant - condition, and it -r, L , u 11. • would be dishonest not to observe Leo Durocher's hustling crew is th ° a t most Republicans have re- SECRETARY AND RECEPTION ist for doctor's office. Must be " able to take shorthand and type well. Write A c/o Hope Star, Box 98, Hope, Ark. 6-3t JYPIST TO LEARN TELETYPE operation punching news tape. Standard typewriter keyboard. , Applicant must have finished high school. Apply Hope Star office after 3 p.m. 7-3t For Sale I AE.L WHITE SLIGHTLY USED table top Florence oil range, five burner. Jesse I. Payne. Patmos, Ark. : 6-3t THRBE ROOM HOUSE WITH ^bath, on South Washington near » Basket Co. Price $2,250. Floyd Forterfield. 5-6t TWO SINGER MACHINES. C. W. Yancey. Singer, Distributor, 513 South Walnut, Phone 578-W. 6-3t displaying the same dash and fire as Frankie Frisch's Cardinals did Pepper literally stole their way to the World Series. To date the Dodgers, led by Pistol Pete Reiser, have stolen 94 bases to rank far ahead of all in the early '30s, when Martin and company frained from criticizing this state of affairs. It is fair to believe that the Republicans would accept just as readily as the Democrats have accepted a union poll tax of $100 ahead tor their own campaign fund. A poll tax is not a tax on the UH£>£& LU ictlllN. Aitl rtliuctu Ul <» II . , . *; , T* • « Vtnn^ +ov major league clubs and almost fight to vote. It is a head tax - - - - 6 .... _ ... i poll being the hair of your double the output of the Cardinals, who have pilfered 51 sacks. The Dodgers hit a new high for one game yesterday by swiping eight bases — three short of the head. However, in all unions, as well as in the few Southern poll tax states, the person who is not even with the board cannot vote uigui Uct&eb — uiieu suuiu ui uiu 7-'--' . •• , .. ,-, _ „_ .„ modern National League record—|m union elections.. Even worse, he in drubbing the New York Giants i cant earn his living. 11-3. Despite their victory, the Some of these union taxes are Dodgers dropped a half game io ^ absurb and monstrous, both. In FOR QUICK SALE. WELL ESTAB- * lished -garage, service station and modern working equipment. For further details Write Box 98 Hope 1 Ark. . 6-3t GREY HERRINGBONE SUIT, size 40, 2 brown suits, size 38. In good condition. B. H. Edmonds, 204 South Bonner. 7-3t TWO PORTABLE COMBINATION , battery and elettric radios. See Mrs. D. H. Grimmett, Rt. 2, ^Hc-pe, Ark. 9-3t the Cardinals, who swept a double header from the Pittsburg Pirates to increase their first place " iad to two full games. Reiser was the Dodgers' biggest arcenist yesterday. He stole three ases, including home, to make it 4 for the season. After eking out a n 11 innings of the opener, the Cards pummelled five Pittsburgh litchers for 17 hits to coast to a ightcap viclory 12-2. The Boston Red Sox will have 'to vin the' American League flag in lie west. Despite their defeat by ho Philadelphia Athletics 5-3 yes- crday, they came nearer to clinch- |g when both the second nlace 'ew York Yankees and the third i*>ce Detroit Tigers dropped twin)ills. The Sox now need only one more victory to eliminate thn Yan- <ees and two to end all matical chance for the Bengals. They can do it tomorrow when hev meet the Tigers in Detroit. Washington beat the Yankees wice, 2-1 and 9-8. The first game vent 11 innings. SPORTS ROUNDUPi young Tom Brown isn't eligible to jlay against Sweden next weekend, though the Swedes offered to waive the rules since they're due to take a licking anyway. . . .but Brown should be very much in the picture when Captain Walter Pate picks the squad to go to Australia; nis cross-court volleys and backhand passing shots were something o see. . . .Kramer admits he 'doesn't know much except tennis" and that he probably will "make a career" of the game. . .that probably means he'll lend a willing cat- to pro offers in a year or so. Headline Headllner Headline: "Dodgers buy Minncr, six-foot-five hurler.". . . .them bums to things in 11 big way even svhen they gel bail. Monday Matinee Probably the most interesting development of the week-end was the size of the crowds at pro iool- ball games—68.000 for an exhibition at Los Angeles: 00,000 for a league game at Cleveland or was it Paul Brown the fans turned out to sec?) And more than 40,000 at San Francisco. . .and the athletics will tell you the'baseball season isn't over yet. Maybe the "toss Connie Mack out" undercurrent reported irom Philadelphia will subside now that the A's have delayed Boston's clinching the pennant. . . . When "Vikc' Francis, former Nebraska ball-tolcr, was cut off the San Francisco 49 crs squad, the explanation he gave the home folks was "too much norm standlcc and too much T formation." Market Report a i936 FORD SfATION WAGON, good condition, new tires, radio. , Owner leaving town. Phone 523. i . 9-3t 5 BURNER OIL STOVE AND RA- dio. Charles P. Scott, orte block north of brick yard. 9-31 4-2 Baseball Scores By The Associated Press • National League , Brooklyn 11; New York 3. ' St. Louis 5-12 Pittsburgh '(First game-11 innings). •Chicago 4; Cincinnati 1. Boston. 4-0; Philadelphia 3-4. American League Washington 2-9; New York 1-8 1 (First game-11 innings). Chicago 3-6; Detroit 2-0. Philadelphia 5; Boston 3. , St.' Louis 4-2; Cleveland 1-3. * ' "Southern Association ,Mohile 8-7 ; Atlanta 234. i Nashville 4-1; Memphis 2-4. ,, , New Orleans at Birmingham .can I' 1 celled, rain. Little Rock at Chattanooga can I, celled, rain. Chicago White Sox topped the Tigers twice, 3-2 in the first ;ame, and 6-0 in the afterpiece. Don Ross' seventh inning homer enabled Bob Feller and the Cleveand Indians to defeat the St. Louis Browns 3-2 after St. Louis had won .he opener 4-1. In achieving his 23rd victory after being beaten six ;imes in his last seven starts, Fel- .er fanned eight to run his strikeout total to 301. Hank Wyse pitched and batted the Chicago Cubs to a 4-1 victory over the Cincinnati Reds. Wyse held the Reds to four hits and drove in the first two runs with a double. The Boston Braves and Philadelphia Phils split a double header, tho Braves winning the first game 4-3. The Phils, behind the five-hit pitching of Tom Hughes, won the second game 4-0. o LOOKS TO BOOKS Chicago, Sept. 9 — W)—From 9 p. m. to 3 a. m., Alice Byrne, 24, is ,a chorus ,girl .in, a. Chicago nifhtclub. '' ' s '•'•" Between costume changes, she prepares for her day time job. It is teaching the fifth grade a Ward Public school on the south side. 1944 many thousands, perhaps millions, of war workers had to pay SI to the Roosevelt campaign fund, if they refused, they could be run oft tho vital war jobs, even though Paul McNutt was bellowing about a ghastly shortage of man power and Harry Hopkins and Mrs. Roose- 5-4 decision velt threatened the American people with a condition of life practically identical with that of the Russians. They said the government should have the power to tell us what sort of work we wore to do and where lo go and to fix our pay. Hopkins, a cocuy little adventurer who rode the cushions on a pass all his life, got really tough and wrote "il isn't just talk and it wont blow over and it docs mean you.' This at a time when .. men and women were given their hoice between contributing to the ooscvelt campaign fund, to union unds for dubious European relief, nd to "testimonial gifts" for licving union officials or lying le. The authority of the national overnment upheld the unions in any politician, emocrat or Republican, can keep straight face in lathering the nion movement with soft soap NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Sept. 9 ^stock market lost 1' to more than 6 points today on top of last week's $4,000,000,000 loss as selling . 'Nvas renewed in the face of a threat of more serious labor disorders. The decline wiped out more than :J2,- 750,000,000 in market values and carried the general list to a new low since late August, 1945. Wall Streel quarlcrs generally traced the day's selling to fears of more widespread strikes on the heels of the present tieups in the Hope Star Improvement of Pastures Theme of Meet The 1947 Pasture Improvement Program will be discussed Thursday night, September 12 at 7:45 o'clock. All agricultural agencies working in Hempstead County, as well as Hope business men, are cooperating in the Pasture Im provcmcnt Program, the purpose of \yhich is lo create interest in more and bctler pastures. Below is a schedule of meeting places. Note that meetings will be held in 15 community centers all the same day and same hour. Select the one nearest to y.our home and plan lo attend. Bring your family and your neighbor with you Patmos—School. Sweet Home— Church Baird's Chapel —Church Fulton —Church, Saratoga—School Spring Hill— School Washington —School Gym McCaskill—School Blevins —School O/.an— School Columbus —School Bingcn—Methodist Church Hope —City Hall Sardis —Church Shover Springs— Church Mrs. Staggs Dies at Home on Saturday Mrs. P. T. ., ,,, 1CS " 1 of Hempstead county for many years died at her home Saturday. Funeral services were to bo held at 2 p.m. Monday at the Horndon-Cornelius Funeral homo with lhc Rov. R. B. Moore officiating. Burial will be in Macedonia cemetery. She is survived by her husband, one daughter, Betty Jane Foster of near Spring Hill, two grand- Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Joe Hatten, Dodgers — Limited the Giants to four hits in his 10th victory 11-3. ' . , F.nos Slaughler. Cards — Singled in winning run in llth inning to boat Pirates fi-4 in first game of a double header. L,, Ed Wright, Braves and Tom *" I Hughes, Phils — Wright won his ' own game in opener with a ninth inning single 4-3; Hughes blanked tho Braves with five hits in 4-0 second gan^c win. Stan Spencc, Senators — Hit two homers lo beat the Yonks 2-1 in 11 innings of the opener ot n double header, Phil Mnrchlldon, Athletics—Linv itcd the tied Sox to five hits with 5-3 victory. Star of Hope 1BV9; Press 1927, Consolidated January IB, 1929 Protect scissors and shears from rough knocks by hanging them or keeping them in a box. * ' William R. Herndon Photographer First National Bank Bldg. ' t Second Floor . , *HONE4?3 or 114-J PORTRAITS Commercial and Advertising PHOTO COPIES Djsoharges - Legal Documents 24 Hour Service HOME IN CHURCH Bluffs, 111., Sept. 9 — (/P)— The> used to call the First Methodis church here "the church on the hill." Now its an apartment house. Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Vanier bough the church dwelling and convertec it into a five-apartment dwellin for veterans. - STOP AND CHAT with MOLLY and BILL Famous for STEAKS and CHOPS Overstuffed Cheeseburgers and Yum-Yum FOOT LONG HOT DOGS with Chilli "CURB SERVICE" -.720 West Third— DE LUXE CAFE FOR—Dependable and Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • PHONE 933 No Job Too Large or Too Smart • ANDERSON BROS. • us. I wonder how 'hen they all know the content nd meaning of- the general run of nion constitutions. The oath of the Internalipnal Ty- ographicai Union, which is really ne of the more respectable nions, says that the initiate sol- mnly swears that his "fidelity to le union shall in no sense be in- erfered with by any allegiance lat I may now or hereafter owe o any other organization, social, olltical or religious." The oath equired in the International Broth- rhood of Electrical Workers iledgesa new member to "bear rue allegiance to the I.B.E.W." and never to "sacrifice its interest n any manner.' These oaths plain- y place these unions above fam- ly, home, church and country. These are typical, although the phrasing varies a little in a,batch of union constitutions; •' , The : National Maritime- ; Union, of the C.I.O.,' solemnly swears the subjects "to be true and loyal to .he labor cause and to obey all rules that the union may adopt." "The labor cause' rnay include 'ornmunism and Soviet Russia. Yet the United States government permits this union, enjoying goy- ernment protection, to require this promise from American citizens. During the war.this union set men on the beach for 99 years :'or remarks and acts not forbidden by any law of this nation, or any state. If a sailor made a remark about Negroes or against the international Communist conspiracy ,he could be beached for life, although 'Ms would not be even a misdemeanor ashore. At one meeting, Joe Curran, the president, announced that "racketeers" would be expelled and set ashore without trial because no trial was necessary to convict a racketeer, which might be a synonym for an anti - Com- trucking and tugboar industries in New York city and the countrywide maritime strike. Some of the heaviest selling followed a White House statement to the effect that President Truman still was maintaining his "hands off" policy in the maritime strike. At one time, prior to mid-day turnover became gcavy cnoughlo force the tickers to lag three minutes behind transactions on the exchange floor. All sections of the list jointed the break, with individual high- priced issues off as much as 181-2 ioints in international business machines. Armour preferred cracked 18 points. Eastman was 215, off 7-1-2. Pivotal groups were hard hit. In the steels late losses ranged to 53-4 points in Bethlehem, which was a small amount above its extreme low. U. S. Steel lost 4-5-8 and republic was off 2-1-2. Losses in the motors ranged to 4-1- 4points in Chrysler whicn had been off 5-3-4 points at its worst time. General Motors lost 3-1-4. published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C, E. Palmer, President Alex, H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer at tho Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mcch. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier children, Franklin and Thomas! Bob Feller ,ancl Don Ross, In- Foster and a sister, Mrs. Emily dians — Aided by Ross's homer, Walker of Chattanooga, Tcnn. I Feller won his 23rd victory 3-2 I striking out eight. 0 ( \ Frank p ap ish, White Sox —Shut „ . „ „ :out the Tigers 6-0 with :Cour Jilts Scissors arc usually three to six j n n, c scconf j gnmc o f a double inches long, have both handles a-1 header. ike and sharp points and nroi— • -~ — nadc for snipping and trimming. Shears arc ordinarily six to 13 nches long, have one blade' icavicr than tho other and han-' dies differently shaped. . Tt is well to bear in mind Delays arc linked with hurry A bit of forethought will unwind Entanglements and worry.... Home Safety Review. Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)--Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- stcncl. Nevada, Howard, Miller and LoFayelte counties, $4.50 per year; clie- .vhere $8.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for rcpublication of all news dis- parches crednea to it or not ouiurvme credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Teiin., Sterick Building; Chicago, 400 Nofh Mich- laan Avenue; New YorK City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Blda.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. In the liquors Hiram Walker dropped 11 points. Union Carbide lost 6 points and Du Pont was down 7-1- 2in the chemicals. Lee Rubber lost 6-1- 2in the tire group, where Goodyear lost 3-1-2 . Caterpillar Tractor dropped 9 in the farm equipments. Anaconda and Kennecott each lost more than 2 points in the non-lerrous metais. American woolen preferred, an inactive, lost 13 points. American Telephone was down more than 3 points. In the Rails losses ringed to 7 § oints in Atlantic- Coast line with anta Fe and Union Pacific down 4 points or more each. Mrs. Claude Whitchurst Representative for Mutual Benefit Health & Accident Association United Benefit Life Insurance Company Omaha, Nebraska Phone 952-J 1013 West 5th St. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. 9 — (fP)— Butler firm; Ihi'ee day receipts 672,977; 93 score AA ,75.25-75.50 ;92 A 74; 9 OB 73; 89 C 71; cars: 90 B 71; 89 C 71.., Eggs firm! three day receipts 16,217; U. S. extras 1 2 46—50.5; U. S. extras 3 & 4 38.5—41; U. 3. standards 1 & 2 38;, U. S. standards 3 4 36.5—37.5; current receipts 36.5—37.5; dirties 30.5—32.5; checks 30-32. Live poultry firm; receipts 16 trucks, 4 cars; FOB prices: fowl 29.5; leghorn fowl 26: roasters, fryers and broilers 32-26; old roosters 22; for wholesale market: ducklings 26; heavy young ducks 21; lignt farm ducks 17. NOTICE PICTURES FRAMED NICE SELECTION OF NEW MOULDINGS CLYDE FRITZ PHone 399 AVENUE B GROCERY REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) It No Answer Phone 3158-R munist sailor. On the other hand, some other Get Ready FOR FALL By having your winter garments cleaned and pressed. We Pick Up and Deliver 'Plenty of Parking Space'' Cleaners B dPHpiWi wf Hotter! HUGH I. HAM,, Owner 208 N, Ftrgvwn unions, also members of the Roosc vclt-tyew Deal political front, barred Communist by tests which certainly would not stand up in the supreme court. The court iias held that a man cannot be adjudged a communist even if he knowingly cooperates and associates with the communists right down to a >"inal, fine line, where he stops short of advocating the violent overthrow of the government. Ben Stobcrg, who admires David Dubinsky, of the garment worker's union, tells us in his biography of Dubinsky that Dubinsky arbitrarily decided that certain in- lividuals were communists and .hrew them out. The teamsters' union, bossed by the late Roosevelt's protege, Dan Tobin, has an article barring not only communists, but all who subscribe to the doctrines of the Communist party even without proof that they ire members of the party. The local executive board is the judge and it must expel the accused. The constitution of the musicians' union requires all locals to expo! Communists. Nazis and Fascists and all who assist in spreading their propaganda, even by word o: mouth, which is free speech foi you. True,'the accused get a U'ial but the article says membership in a communist "front" is cause for expulsion without defining a "front." Politicians of both parties, by unionism as is, violate every prin- Iheir general endorsement of ciple that they preach and flout much of the American bill of rights. Most of them deplore red- baiting but support a phase of unionism which practices red-baiting to an extent that the Dies committee would deplore as violently un-American. It was not until 1909 that investigators discovered infantile na- i-aJyui; v. a; cutmcd b>• u lirui. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National stockyards, 111., Sept. —(/Pj—(USDA)—Hogs, 500; 350 salable hogs in early; feeders taking weights under 140 Ibs at 50 cents higher than Friday, or 18.00; some very inferior southern pigs to killers 15.00; other slaughter barrows and gilts all weights at 16.»n ceil ing; sows and stags also 16.20; boars downward to 14.00. Cattle, 2,200; calves, 1,800 prices steady to strong on most early sales of steers from 13.50-16.00 lo feeder intcresls; these medium to good quality; two loads good steers Pilot Killed and Passengers Hurt in Mena Crash Smithvilc, Oldn., Sept. 9 -—(/Pj— A two-passenger aircraft cracked up in a Smithvillc residential section yesterday, killing the pilot, James B. Buxton, 35-year-old Ada, Okla., rancher and hercford cattle breeder, and injuring his companion, Henry Grant, also an Ada cattleman; Both were taken to a Mena, Ark., hospital where Buxton died shortly afterward. Grant said they were en route j to Mena when they became lost ' and the plane ran out ot gasoline. They had planned a motor trip with John Faulkner ,Mena here- ford cattle breeder, through northwest Arkansas lo visit other cattlemen, Grant said. Buxton moved to Ada six years ago from Oklahoma City and was western Oklahoma champion manager for Republican gubernatorial nominee Olney Flynn. His wife, two sons, Charles, 0, and Billy, 3, survive. o Liltlc Rock, Scpl. 0 — </P)— The first ballot fee to be paid for the November general election was posted today by Associate Justice E. L. McHaney, Democratic nominee for .reelection, on slaughter accounts 17.35; good to low choice heifers few and mixed yearlings 17.00-18.75; shipper irjteresls taking medium to ;ood cows steady at 10.25-13.00; >ulls opening steady; good beef Dulls un to 13.40; vealcrs 50 higher; choice 18.50; medium and good 13.50-17.25; nominal range slaughter sleers 10.50-20.15; slaughler neifers 9.50-20.15; slockcr and feeder sleers 10.00-16.75. Sheep, 2,700; 1,800 salable early; holding for steady prices out no* early sales or bids; choice spring lambs held upward to 19.00. o NEW YORK COTTON New York, Sept. 9 —(/Pj— The cotton futures market moved over a wide range in heavy dealings to- BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 8. Main day. The market registered gains of a litlle more than $3 a bale and new season highs on aggressive mill and outside buying stimulated by a lower than expected government cotton crop forecast, but subsequently encountered heavy commission house profit taking and hedging, which broke values sharply just before the close. The selling was influenced by weakness in securities and the feeling in some quarters the market had already discounted the government crop report. The government forecast, for the 1946 cotton crop al 9,171,000 bales compared with the August estimate of 9,290,000 bales and average trade expectations to 9,400,000 bales. Futures closed 1.80 to $2.75 a bale lower. Oct high 37.33 — low 36.47 — lasl 36.56 off 38 Dec high 37.39 — low 6.45 — last 36.55-60 off 36-41 Mch high 37.26 — low 36.25 — Iusl 38-2n6-30 off 51-55 May high 37.04 — low 36.02 — Iusl 3U.03 ufl 5i YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. For betler work at better prices—Old beds made new and new beds made too — ALL WORK GUARANTEED One day service in town — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargains In Secondhand Furniture Phone 152 41 IS. Hotel Sewing Machines Call us fur guaranteed Repair work on all makes machines. 23 Years Experience We cover buttons, make button holes and do hemstitching. We buy, sell and exchange machines. C. W. YANCEY Singer Dlst, 513 S. Walnut Phone 578-W Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Cards Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co. Hove- Your Discharge Copied for Furlough etc. 24 HOUR SERVICE Shipley Studio 220 So. Walnut Hope, Ark. "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Daily 3rd & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I specialize in Repairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING Batteries Recharged Shop Equipment is no better than the man that uses it. For Your Repair Work, see HOMER COBB Highway 67 Phone 57 ALLGI's Interested in FLIGHT TRAINING Contact Vet Office or B. L. Rcttig at the airport • Flight Instructions • Rides • Charter Trips HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Agent for SCAT Airline Harry Segnar> Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs Phone 382-J 1023 South Main St. NOTICE Tilt-Ray Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Arkansas WE • CLEAN 'EM • REPAIR 'EM • PAINT 'EM • ADJUST 'EM • RE-CORD 'EM • RE-TAPE 'EM Manufacturers of New Custom- Made Metal Venetian Blinds FREE ESTIMATE, PICK-UP, DELIVERY, INSTALLING is for PROTECTION against every type of loss at 20% Less Our Companies Each Year Return to Policyholders Millions of Dollars in Savings! Foster-Ellis MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY Non-Assessable Legal Reserve 10B East 2nd Phone 221 Doug flTV Carl , Bacon \*t I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 PIANOS Just Received — A Large Shipment FACTORY REBUILT PIANOS "Direct From Chicago" • Looks like new «Soundi like new • New guarantee If you are interested in buying a piano call or write One of our representatives will call on you. CRABBE BROS. PIANO CO. "Texarkana's Only Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchanan Avenue Texarkana, U. S. A. REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechanics: CARL JONES FRANK YARBROUGH • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop Bring Your Car Troubles To Us DONTWAIT TILL YOl'R CAR FALLS DOWN ON THE JOB/ U can put you in an awful fix. That's why we'd like a chance to get its minor disorders corrected RIGHT NOW! HEFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" ~ 314 E, 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 i- WANTED White Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Clear and Clean Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Arkansas (ASH-.-.in 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your cor, or almost qny- thing of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the cash. Ask for Mr. McLorty, ot Hope Auto Co. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Waihburn- Missouri & Arkansas Rail Suspension a Community Disaster .Twenty years ago Orvillc j •Tnnisncr Goodcn, professor ol economics in llcndnx college, forecast the disaster Unit was to befall the Missouri & Arkansas 'railroad, 365-mile line serving the isolated mountain region ol lhc northern counties. And today thai disaster is a fact. The M. & A., strike-bound, has shut down permanently and will be abandoned. Hope Twenty years ago Gooclcn wrote a booi<, Professor "The Missouri and North Arkansas Railroad grille" (the original name M. & N. A. was shortened to M. & A. in recent years), being a study of a rural railroad's income and shopmen's wage demands after World War I. The book was published in l'J2li by Columoia University Press, anti I reviewed it at length in the El Uorado Daily News November 7, 19V!6. Professor Gooden's exhaustive fact report covered both the pnysi- cat violence ol the strike at the beginning of the 20's and the ceo- iioijfclc condition of the country -»!ir r ough which the line ran. The M. & A. was doomed from the start to be a record loser of money. The book reported that beginning with the year 1UU7 and through I92i the road lost $2, 877, GIB. Us gross loss was $3,009,201, but a slight profit in two years only rcuucoci this to the former tlgurc. Operating deficits, uniform throughout the whole history of 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 281 Seamen Ignore WSB; Owners Favor Pay Hike Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Mostly ' cloudy, scattered thundershowers cooler in northwest portion this afternoon and tonight, Wednesday partly cloudy. By MAX HALL Washington, Sept. 10 —(/I'»—Strik- o! R i A r L seamen snubbed a Wage oMbillallon Board hearing today as owners of idle merchant fleets pleaded for the right to pay them more money. J. B. Bryan, president of the Pacific American Shipowners Association, urged the board to reverse its ruling on scamcns wages whiclr touched off a strike that has paralyzed all American ports. The White House remained silent. Reporters asked Char'«js G. Ross, press secretory, whether President Truman "is sending any message over to the Wage 3iabili- alion Board. He replied "No." He gave a similar rcsnonsn when askert if there was any word at the White House on the maritime strike, Mr. Truman arranged a midaft- crnoon conference with lop army and navy advisors but Ross said i London, Sept. 10 — iff 1 }— Prime "No, I think not when asked jf jtl Minis ter Atllcc opened the London i—i .u,.-_ . conference on Palestine toda^' with the assurance Britain was not cummiucci 10 uic controversial Star of Hoo«. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. Planes Spell Out FDR in Airshow Over Greece Athens, Greece, Sept. !) —(/I 1 ) — Tho initials FDR were spelled out in bold relief today by 73 planes launched from the departing United Stales carrier Franklin D. Roosevelt. Thousands lined the streets of ancient Athens to sec the demonstration short! y before noon while the 45,000-ton carrier was 40 miles al sea. The initials were aboul a half mile long and al 2,000 feet. The planes flew other intricate designs. The Roosevelt, departing for Malta, Algiers, Tangier and Casablanca, threaded through minefields off Greece before launching her fighters and dive bombers. o All Factions Asked to Work for Harmony By ARTHUR GAVSHON HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1946 Belgrade Agrees to Pay U. S. for '\ Plane Incident (AP)—Moans Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newsoaoer Enterorls* Asj'n. PRICE 5c COP V < had anything to do with the shipping strike. Invited to the conference were Secretaries Forrcstal, Navy, and Patterson, War and Gen. Dwighl D. Eisenhower, chief of staff, and Adm. Chester W. Nim- LIU UU^UUUU II1U W11U1U lllOLUiJ Ui. . -- — --• • - »v.*.., •^*ii_^n_ i »» , the line, swallowed up tnc capital H, chief of naval operations. investment, both bonds and stock, receiver's certificates, government •war-time subsidies— and anything "else anybody wanted to spend on it. Yet a slrike was called aflcr World War I. Management won that strike only with the co-operation of the countryside through anon 01 me counirysiac iniuuuii i-" »-••»-" • which the road ran. But it was a slewards. Forreslal saw lhc president yesterday but said later they had'not talked about the strike. Bryan told the slabiliation board that, if it holds to its present position "before we know H were going to have two more strikes on our hands, possibly the marine firemen and lhc marine cooks and returned to Of ihis Profv (20 years ago >% "'ilns t inane 'part a result waining — a warning mat any lime stiindaid railroad wages were slapped onto this penniless orphan north Arkansas would wake up to find itself without a road. The theme of Professor tioodcn's book seemed to me to be that the >lVf, & A. not only couldn't pay a '-wage increase — it couldn't pay casn wages at all. The road should have been mutuallzcd: Owned and operated on a co-operative basis by the people who used it, with labor lurnisncd from their families. The immediate cause of the shopmen's strike in Ihe early 20's was management's insistence on reducing government-fixed wartime wages when lhc road was " 'vale ownership. , Goodcn wrote fll ...fition was in the- government, ^-sM ' a i'd 'nrfld on :, successful railroau'J"oi*ynocounlry. Local conditions justified a lower wage scale for the M. & N. A. which was neccsso;v if Uic road was lo continue." A prophecy 20 years ago that government and labor bureaucrats might 'eventually destroy u country railroad. And 20 years later the Washington blueprint having gone througn i.thc bureaucralic mill a second 'lime north Arkansas wakes up to •find that its railroad is gone. * * * BY JAMES THRASHER An important :cvclation posscd almost unnoticed in Ihc realms of Labor day oratory. It was made by A I''. Whitney, president of the Brotherhood of Hallway Trainmen, in a speech at Highland, Ind.. And il concerned, it we read correctly, the real causes of the railroad slrike last May. Probably you thought thai the ^strike arose 'from a dispute over wages and working conditions be- twcch the unions and the operat ors. So did we. So did President Truman, who spent a lol of time with operators and union officials trying to negotiate a settlement. Finally lhc government took over operations. Then two of the 20 unions involved, Mr. Whitney's and Alvaney Johnstons Br'othcrhood ol. Railway Engineers, struck. Then Mr. Truman got mad. He accused Messrs. Whitney and A Johnston of •obstinate arrogance' "'and ill-advised and misguided acts.' He asked for legislative powers to cioal with similar cmcrg cncics, and didn't get them. And then Mr Whitney got mad. He spoke an assortment of hard words, accusing the president of various crimes and misdemeanors. Jiut lie failed, probably due to Ihe (.•motion-charged atmosphere sur luundina the whole business, to explain what the slrike was really all aboul. , ,. Bui now at lasl we have Ihe »,,owdown. It seems the trouble ^wasn't with the railroad operators As the board opened its hearing, no representatives of ;hc striking AFL seamen were on hand. Their loaders anparcntly were going through with their plan to remain away. Bryan told the six board members that the raise of $22.50 a month which Pacific ship owners agreed to pay west coast blc- boided seamen and firemen is "not inflationary.' Tho noarri ruled on August 23 that $17.50 was the limit under the present wage price policy. Bryan said tho seamen agreed to forego over GO other demands. Would mean an increase of more than the $5 representing what the board turned down.' Ho said lhc $5 was "a small fraction of one percent ot the lolal labor costs." , As Y.hc hearing opened the rc- WruHion -ot Ameeicim ,r,hipping as"at stake. ' '••.'"" i The board was gravely aware that America's merchant fleet lay motionless .as the members c for a second look at their ruling. Sritish-Amcrican experts plan to divide Palestine into a federal slate of four ones. Addressing Arab leaders, the British prime minister appealed to 30th Arabs and Jews 10 "make concessions necessary for peace ! n the Holy Land whore fresh vio- cncc flared. Jews did not .ioin in the parley, jut indications grew that they might participate later, though not at the same table with the Arabs. An informed Jewish source said he Jewish agency would join the .alks later Ihis week if Brilain "showed a willingness to concede. A British government official predicted lhat both the Jewish agency and non * later on were reporled considering a "ccr- lain formula under which the Auto Drivers Warned to Obey Signs Hope City police today warned drivers to observe all stop and traffic signs inside the city limits and especially cautioned motorists to be moi-e careful in hospital and school zones. Speed limit inside the city is 25-milcs-per-hour and 15 miles an hour in school and hospital /.onus. New signs marking these zones will be put up this week. Students were cautioned about By GRAHAM HOVEY Washington, Sept. 10 — (/P) •— Undersecretary of Stale William I>. Clayton said,today that Yugoslavia has, tentatively af.cert to the principle of paying 4 an indemnity for the loss of five American lives in the forced crashes of two Amor-' lean planes last monia. '' i Yugoslavian officials, in preliminary conversations wilh U. A. Ambassador Richard C. Patterson, have raised a question as f to whether they should pay also''for |the loss of the planes, Clayton.told a news conference. . The undersecretary—in charge at the biatc Uopartmc.:ii in tho,, absence of Secretary Byrnes 'and. Undersecretary Dean Acheson; —•• said no conclusive agreement has been reached with Marshal TilO's regime on the reparations matter. 1 All thai lhc Stale Department; has received .from Patlerson ihus far, he said, has been Ihe first Yugoslav reaction to the Abassa-S dor's preliminary presentation of the issue. , . . ' He added lhat the slale department has indicated to Patlerson lhc amount tho United Stales believes suilablc :'or the indemnity payment, but he declined to made the figure public. Clayton rcitcralcd Ihe position taken by the government yesterday lhat il would not intervene to halt UNRRA shipments to Yugoslavia because oi American differences wilh Tilo. Bakers Say U. S. Citizens Eat Too Much Hot Springs, Sept. a — (/!>)—The Arkansas Bakers Associatlonhcard » statement from its presldcnl here today that American people have been eating loo much. Speaking at the first annual nidcting of the associalion in five years, President Garvin Shipley of iayetteville said that as a result into a 2 1-2 billion dollar Indtislry. He urged that Bakers seek to re- Lain some of the "good points" brought out by government regulations and that they prevent a recurrence of what he called "prewar "cutthroat" practices, -o Kidnaped Girl Glad to Be Back Home Kansas City, Sept. 10 — f/P)— Friendly, three-year-old Madeline (Toby) Tobias is home today, extremely tired and covered with insect bites but otherwise none the worse for her exciting experience With a hitch-hiking maid, who dis- appeared'with her five days,ago. . A rousing welcome awaited curly Jiaircd, brown-eyed Toby upon her arrival here last night in a chartered plane with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Tobias. They had been reunited earlier in the day at Terrc Haute, Ind., where police found her in, a humble home awaiting adoption. The maid, 22-year-old Mildred Louise Everett, was held by the FBI at Tcrrc Haute. She was picked up there soon after Madeline was found. A federal kidnaping charge here awaits the former im. mate of the Ohio girls' industrial I school, who told Terrc Haute po- He said the department was'l hce , s !i C u" 10 r cd lhc litllc fiirl and , ,, / „, . . wnnipn 'nor inr mir r\\tn-\ " sorry to sec the AFL longshore man s union lake matters inlo its refuse to load ships -agency Jews would attend I J vith UNRRA supplies destined for .British cabinet ministers Jugoslavia. Jewish agency has offered to par- licipalc. The prime minister expressed regret that Palestine Arabs .had refused to participate in lhc talks, but said he thought "the Arab point of view is adequately and effectively represented by tho pres- j / enf itnllinHnrr _ .,,,1-,,'Mt ;» n i..*]„,. • This is a • matter, • Clayton said, which should be decided wither by UNRRA of the slate department. ent gathering which includes : delegates from the Arab, states of Saudi Arabia, Transjordan, Egypt, Yemen, Syria, Lebanon and Iraq. Alllec said Britain would open the talks by.asking ;or discussion of a plan for "fedcralialion of lhc.Holy Land,-recently piif" forward by a commission of British- American experts, but added thai Britain was not, committed lo the proposal and that the Arabs could suggest amendments "or put forward proposals for a settlement on different lines. "No settlement is possible in Palestine unless each community Raps Cut in Gl Allowance as 'Unfair' Litlle Rock, Sept. 10. —(/P)—A cut in "on the farm subsis.tc.r.=e allowances for veterans is "unfair and deprives the G. I. of his "lcga_l monthly entitlement, Arkansas /Education Commissioner Ralph B." Jones has charged. A veterans administration dire- live reducing the allowances for veterans participating in the farm training program will prove "seriously d c t r i m c n I a 1, Jones charged. "II discriminates .against farm is prepared lo lake account of the ?' outn m ? avo . r of __ trainees _ who | riding bicycles three and four abreast and about hitching rides lo school. High school students were especially warned about standing in largo groups at dangerous intersections waiting for rides. A warning from traffic officers will be followed by arrests and fines the department said. Outstanding Stock Added to Local Herds Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Biorsoth of Hope, Route 3, paid $500.00 for Miss V Rupert calved January 17, 1046 the leading Hereford heifer uf lhc Viclory Ranch Dispersion Sale al lexarkana •yesterday. Miss V Ru- others interests and to make the concessions necessary ior peace, Alllec declared. It was his only reference to the Jews — who have refused to participate in the London talks. "Palestine is a tiny country, but everything that happens in it has reactions in a far wider sphere, he said. "To plan 'for Palestine while ignoring these rcac-tions would be lo shut ones eyes to the realities of tho case: the structure might seem worlhy but lhc foundations would be on sand. Tho prime minister said the pressure of oilier duties would prc- venl him from taking parl in Uie discussions personally. "I pray thai the opening of this conference may also be the opening of <i now and happier chapter in the history of Palestine, he suid. "The fact that we are thus met lou'ethcr shows you the intent, to which his majesty's government rccognics that Palestine : ; s a suu- jccl of legitimate interest and concern to all the Arab peoples. The Arab delegates—some of wasn't with the railroad operators j pcrti ., i ligh qualily j nc ji vic)ua | is at all, or even with lhc president, from T. Roy Rupert 8th and grand- Congress was to blame lor me s j rec i by Hazford Rupert 81st On Congrcs whole thing. . •Strikes,' Mr. Whitney told his Labor day audience, 'are a signal ol Ihe failure of congress lo carry oul Ihe people's svill and plan together. 1 The chief- trouble, according to Mr. Whitney, Is thai congress is •goose-stepping wilh Wall Slrccl, tind that it quit work to go home and campaign. (The lalter is u * crime of which at least 75 cong- doing so this 'congress left passage rcsscs must have been guilty.) in of an 'economic bill of rights' to the ncxl one. Furthermore, Mr. housing program. 'Naturally,' he went on. 'the whatever weapons we have, as is responsible for the failure of the Whitney said, the present congress there can be no rcnl possibility ol happiness for those who are deprived of decent homes." Why. naturally. And how stupid of inb:;t. of us nut to have seen -'lhat sooner. Let's not bother with rest ol ut. must strike back with her clam side she has WHR Star Domino the 37th and Beau Gwcn 40th, a Fort Worth Show champion. She is a lull sister to a show heifer thai has proven very successful. Mr. .and Mrs. Floyd McDowell of Hope added Iwo oulslanding Hereford females lo their Hereford herd. H T Royal Ruperts DMH 29th, a granddaughter of the Double 81st and bred to T Royal Rupert 8th is a fine young cow. The other Domina Lass an excellent individual is clue to calve at an early date from Victor Bro- caldo. Other animals coming to this section to add to excellent Hereford herds were two outstanding cows going to Homer Purtlc of Prcscott Nevada County's member of the Third District Livestock Show Association. E. F. Wren of Prcscott paid $483.00 for Victor Tone 13th son of Double Eighty-first anti Plus Domino Supreme Dam. This youngster calved March 27th, 1945 has all lhc characteristics thai go arc pursuing on-lhc-job training in industrial and business cstablish- menls, he declared in a slalc- menl. The directive reduces the monthly subsistence of a veteran with dependents from $90 per month to $22.50 per month and for veterans without dependents from $65 per month to $16.25. wanted.her for my own. Toby's falhcr, an overseas veteran and now a salesman for a small loan company, said he would prosecute "to the limit' the maid, who disappeared with the Tobias' only child three days after he had picked her up on a street as a hitch-hiker and hired her as a housekeeper because his wife was ill. Tiny Toby was too tired to take in much of the parly at her modest home, celebrating her return. Her mother bathed her and treated her numerous chigger and mosquitos bites before pulling her to bed. .: A few. minutes later Toby was asleep. Her 24-year-old mother said ;s.hc had been too tired to say her usual prayers. [Tobys recovery came on a tip doi.'Terrc Haute police, frorn - foun- SK»y:Avorker;--" Omcr''i r uiik'houscr, who said the hitch-hiking maid had agreed to turn the child over to him and his wife for adoption. He rcc- ognicd the child as lhc missing Toby through a newspaper picture. Robert Vance, chief of detectives al Tcrrc Haute, pieced together this story: The maid hitch-hiked with the child to Tcrrc Haute, arriving there Friday with 15 cents. They went to the Goodwill Induslrics where lhc maid oblained employment as a housekeeper in the home of Ben Bailey, father of seven children. Funkhouscr, visiting his molhci next door to the Bailey home, admired Toby and the maid, posing as her mother, offered her foi adoption. Top U.S.Officer Holding 88th in Readiness But Says He Won't Ever Need Them Ceilings Back Many Shops Have No Meat By The Associated Press, Butcher shops in most cilies were running out of meat loday, as OPA ceilings wenl on again. Week-end buying sprees, in anticipation of short supplies, had left shops in most cities with little cxcenl poultry, smoked meats and cold" cuts .Sharply reduced receipts of livestock at packing centers gave no hope for immediate relief. Retail shops were closing for lack of business, and packing houses were laying off workers. A Chicago retailers' spokesman cstimaled 1,100 of Ihe cily's 2,000 rclail markcls would be closed al the end of the week. In New York City, 90 percent of the.dealers had no meal of any kind. Aflcr ceilings were removed July 1, livestock producers sent their caltlc and hogs to market in unprecedented numbers. During the week immediately preceding re-imposition of ceilings on livestock, the Chicago market, the nation's largest, was glutted. But livestock receipts over the nalion now arc reporled running from eight lo 50 p_ercent of normal. Almosl 5,000 packinghouse workers have been laid off at Omaha one, and Inc United Slates Em- oymcnt Service said many were pplying for different jobs. These were typical reports in a ation-wide survey — Los Angeles: Cily faces mosl rilical meat shortage in history; incinnati: Most meal counters isplaying only cold cuts and poul •y; Oklahoma City: Supplies csti nated only five percent of normal; cw Orleans: Butcher shops rc- orl slocks from "zero" to "fair"; oslon: Only three cars of beef cported arriving todaycomparcd ith 70 last week. There were a few oases in the mealless desert— Chattanooga: Butlers foresaw o immediate shortages and iivc- lock receipts were normal; Port- ind, Ore.: Pork was scarce but eef was ample and lamb was lentiful; Spokane, Wash.: Pack- rs reported that supplies were nchanged and receipts only lightly down from last week; Lille Rock, Ark.: Livestock trading vas "brisk" yesterday and expect:d to continue so for a week. Farm- rs were reported shipping their lock because pasture lands were turned .up. There were various estimates;,as. o when supplies might be more' plentiful. Salt Lake City butchers expected some relief in about two weeks when range callle start ar- iving al slaughler houses. Some Atlanta meat handlers prc- liclcd no improvement for a •years time." Washington State Agriculture Di- •cclor Fred Martin, forecast 'there will be plenty of beef this all' after the 1946 stock goes to market. James D . Strickland, Indiana OPA director, has empowered local OPA board members lo make purchases for evidence of over- veiling prices. Strickland said he lad 69 investigators checking on mail livestock sales barns. St. Louis OPA officials began By JOHN P. MCKNIGHT (For Hal Enyle) Gorizin, Vcriczia Giulia, Sept. 10 —1/11— Once in a while LI. Gen. Moore of lhc 88th Division thinks of the rivers and bays of his native mainc and gels a hankering for lhc water. address while seated around a largo conference table in Lancaster House, near St. James palace. Representing the United Kingdom, in addition lo the prime minister, wore Foreign Secretary Em- Colonial Socrclary est Bevin, George Hall and Sir Norman Brooke, cabinet secrelary. Bovin relumed to London from the Paris peace conference to attend ihe talks. During Alllct's address of welcome a fleel of 50 RAF bombers and fighters roared over inn conference building in rehearsal for of the battle of Britain. The prime Saturdays anniversary observance minister spoke for aboul a half hour. Expressing "Grcal interest in Khouri, president of the Syrian Chamber of Deputies, said the Arabs formal reply would be made at the ncxl session of lhc conference. However, como Thursday or Friday, and lhc sail boat will go unused. "Something always come up," the general complains. Something always comes up, because this rugged, red-faced, 52- old-ycar-okl veteran of Guadalcanal, .,. _. „.. and Germany has his big hands .ordered lo the 88TH in Venczi In February, 1943, he was pro moled to brigadier and joined the 104TH Division at Camp Adair, Ore., as assistant division commander. After a year and a half of training the 104TH landed in France in 'Augusl, 1944, and was attached to the Canadian Firsl Army for tho bitter fighting around Antwerp. Then Moore was shiftcc to the 7TH Corps of Ihe 1ST Army under "Lighlinin 1 Joe" Collins, ,-md in February. 1945, he was given command of lhc 8lh Division then across the liuhr, and led il on to Cologne and Schwecn Germany. The 8th took 31(i,000 pris oners. In November, 1945 Moore was full, Ihcso days of rcdcploymcnl, keeping his division up lo the fighl- ing pilch which, during the Italian campaign, won it the half-irate, half-admiring nickname "Blue Devils" from the radio propagandist "Axis Sally." Not thai Moore expects the 88th to have to fight. Ho and other top-flight allied military men in the Mediterranean i heater exuross confidence that Marshal Tito and the Yugoslav soldiery drawn up .iusl over Ihc Uocky Hills will swallow—Albeil with some straining—-the decisions of the peace-makers on Venezia Giulia. However, allied policy can nol discount ihe possibility of open hostilities, since Halo-Yugoslav passions slill run high. So Moore means to have the 88th ready. About his difficulties—which included the redeployment of 10,000 trained men at one fell swoop last fall—Moore, nol given to overstatement, says only "Things are sometime^ pretty Hie eld-fashioned, cumbersome j to make a top herd bull. method of voting. Let's just call a strike when we get out of patience wilh congress. Suppose it docs par- alayzc the nation's commerce and cnd'angcr ils economic and physi- calI'hcallh, as Mr. Whilncy's would have done in a few days. Allcr all, that was the only weapon Mr. Whitney could iinU ul the time. Other livestock leaders in attendance at the Dispersion Sale from Henipslcad County were: Mr. and. Mrs. D. E. Jones and son, Arthur, A. D. Brannan and sons, Johnnie and Sonnic, M. S. Bates, I. E. Odom, Tom Wardlow, R. E. Jackson, Frank Martindale and Feild Resigns as Assistant Prosecutor Talbot Feild, Jr., has resigned as l^eputy J roseculing Attorney in • •- \ • . ,,,,- -VI-M. i~uMiicr is MUU j> uu-mjii.'-siruiL'ij 01 me ivioi and for Hempstead County and used to having it prelly hard. - jfian line lo find oul whether th hard. Pointer is Giulia. The 38TH was lhc first all-draf tec division in World War II. and tho first to sec combat, in Nortl Africa. It fought all the way up Italj into the Po Valley and, when Gcr man resistance collapsed and the outfit was looking forward to going home, it drew the Vcnczia Giulia ssignmcnl. Recent months have filled tho division with replacements who arc, for the most part, rcccn draftees, re-cnlistecs or volunteers A recent check disclosed only 2C of the originals who arrived a Caino Grubcr, Okla., July 15, 1942 the day the division was activated However, Moore—with evidcn sincerity—says he thinks it one o tho best he has seen. A wiry, vigorous man with thin ning hair just going gray and i bristly, reddish moustache undc a prominent nose, Moore drive himself as hard as he does hi staff. At any hour he may pop into on of the 35 outposts along lhc divi sion's 60-mJlc-slretch of the Moi James H. Pilkinton. Hope lawyer, has been appointed to succeed him. Mr. Pilkint.on, Democratic nominee for Prosecuting Attorney, will th i,en. Alexander (Sergeants commanding them ar •Patch lo New Caledonia jn lanu- exorcising the leadership he dc ary, 1942, one month after Pearl Imands of his non-coms. Harbor, and, in September, landed serve as Hempstead County Dcputv lou Guadalcanal with the- 164th In- undcr Lyle Brown, present Prose- fan try, which he commanded in cutine Attorney, until January I "brilliant defensive fighting around Henderson Field and Koli Point." to quote Ihe War Department citation that wenl with his Silver Star. Later he was at'.ached for two months to the marines on the Oliver L. Aduais, Cyunty Ajjcnt. ' by Circuit cuting Attorney, until January 1, 1047, when he will succeed Mr. Brown as District Attorney of the Eighth Judicial District. The appointment of Mr. Pilkinton as Hempstead Deputy was made by Mr ~ r. Brown and approved I bloody Pacific Island and got the Jud^c DcxltT Bush. Distinguished Service Cross. Born in Ellsworth, Me., Tune 0 1894, Moore was graduated fron West Point in 1917. He failed to gc across in World War I, but late saw two years of service with lh 15TH Infantry in Tientsin. In 1938 39 he attended the Command an General staff school at Fort Lcav emvgrth, and was a lieutenant-Co onel when the United States got ii to the war. U.S. Will Bomb Against Aggression Arkansas Can't Meet Current Draft Coils Little Rock, Sept. 10 — (IP)— Ar- tansas "has no chance of meet- ng" its September and October draft calls, according to Brig. Gen. E. L. Compere, state Selective Service director. Gen. Compere said this w?.s due ,o a recent order from Washing- Ion ruling out induction of reg Grants whose physical cxamina- lins were made more than 90 days previously. The October call shows an approximate 75 per cent increase over the average call prior to the summer "draft holiday,' tho general said. Beclcy to Get Roy a I Welcome at Blytheville Blythcvillc, Sept. 10 —l/f)— Miss Rebecca Jane McCall, of Blythc- villc, who placed second jn the Miss America contest at Atlantic City Saturday as "Miss Arkansas," has business to attend to before returning to her hometown, where a royal welcome awaits her. "Becky" called her father yesterday, saying she had received many offers lo become a model, to endorse various articles and thai six motion picture companies are planning screen tests for her.' She plans to remain in Atlantic City until Friday to consider the various offers; then she will 30 u New York City for a few days Already she has received $3,000 to be used for her education, and a gold cup. . Mayor E. R. Jackson is in charge of arrangements for Miss McCali's homecoming, co-operat ing with the Blytheville /Junior Chamber of Commerce, whicl sponsored her entry in. the, beauty contest. . ' ' ' ". . .' Wrights ville Beach, N. C., Sept. 0 —(UP)— Any nation with plans jr aggression had warning today hat the United States was prc- ared to use the atomic b,omb to alt "a creeping campaign of congest" against America or her "- crnational associates.' "in- 12 Addition a I Refugees Sail to America Miama,- Fla'.,'Sept. 10 —(UP) — Miami's Refugee population in creased today as, 11 Estonians and a Finn arrived after a ' 6,000 mil sea jounrcy from Sweden aboard a 40-foot molor launch. Members of Ihe party who com plcted Ihe long trip on the 10 - toi "brill, 1 said they sought 'escape from Russian oppression.' The 'Brill,' it's limbers rolling and , , . , ,. .---., molor rheumatic, was powered by checking meat supplies in cold a singlo onginc and one sail he * toraec plants Officials said they I it pl ,t in here yesterday, loped to guard against lhc meal: Capt. Armold Tamm, who head Hiding ils way into black market cd t ne group, said however, that rhannHis. lnere w never a time but that he. was confident Ihe trip would be made successfully. "We didnf have much food and Ihe seas were rough on our rolled limbers. Bui it was worth H. We are in America now, he Maid. John Madison, 49-year-old Finn, who with his wife, Helma, and Ihrec-ycar-old daughter, Venn, made the difficult voyage, said that the Russians "threw me out of my fur store in Finland. "In a 24-hour-period I saw 15,000 helpless people carried away for forced labor in the Soviel union, he charged. Miami cilicns heaped gifls of candy, ice cream, milk and cigar rets on the voyagers, breaking their .steady diet of potatoes and porridge. Miami citizens heaped pifls of The British Lift Curfew From Jewish City By CARTER DAVIDSON Jeruslacm, Sept. 10 —(/P) — curfew at Tel Aviv was lifted late oday after the cily's 200,000 Jewish residents had been under wusc arrest for 16 hours :Colowing i wave of terrorism in which three persons were killed, a number of tthcrs injured and heavy properly damage caused. Police and soldiers searched and . ,,,,,,,• , luestioned the JcwiK. rofidcnts ln R would bo held for members of during the curfew but there was the group later Ihis week. None 10 immediate report u: arrests or " [ " 1C refugees had passport, visas. Ji-slonias annual immigration quota ot 116 has long been billed. Al present, the cases of 18 other Estonians who arrived )\\ Miami Iwo weeks ago by sailboat, arc being considered by immigration authorities. discoveries. The military conl'.iiued to cordon iff nearby Ramat Gan, a Jewish own of 5,000 whicli has been under curfew and a comb oul since (lawn. Unofficial sources said DOO had 3ocn screened at Ramat Gan and hal 30 had been dclained ior !urthcr questioning. A number of bombs exploded during the nighl , Approximately 8,000 troops poured inlo Tel Aviv al dawn to assisl police in making a house to .louse search of that all-Jcwis K city, where two British officers were listed as killed oulrighl in an explosion which damaged a government building. Simultaneously units of the sixth airborne divisions moved into the nearby village of Ramat Gan. cordoned off the streets and iicgan screening all the 5,000 residents. Tel Aviv and Ramal Can loday were placed undo:- a parlyzing curlew as a lesull of ;:ie terrorist acts and British troops at midday were staging an inch by inch search of both Jewish communities. A communique issued hero disclosed for the first time that a British sergeant was shot and killed near Polah Tikva when he in vest iga led an explosion I here. It was previously reported iluil a British major, serving as a Jaffa-Tel Avi vsccuril.v officer, was lulled in a blasl which wrecked his home and office and damaged a government building across the street. Also killed was an Arab constable on guard duly al the scene. He was felled by gunfire while trying to prevent the explo- ' sion. Hughes Fights Plan to Ban 'The Outlaw' From the Screen Culver Cily, Scpl. 10 - (/Pj—Howard Hughes, slill bearing the scars of his fiery crash in an experimental plane July 7, today took off in a converted B-23 transport for New York "to challenge the revocation of the seal of approval announced yesterday by the Motion Picture Producers Association for his movie "The Outlaw. Piloting the twin-engine crafl himself, Hughes was accompanied only by a mechanic. Earl Martyn, and H passenger, John Slecter. The plane left the Hughes aircraft plants Culver City airfield al G:11 a. in. (Central Standard Timei Hughes'said his first stop, which he planned lo reach in "uvo or Ihrc'c hours. would be Albuquerque, N. M. The millionaire plane and movie maker hoped to get "seven or eight hours sleep al Albuquerque, he said, before going on lo New York. Hughes suffered several broken bones and a crushed chest fvj his July accident and spent many weeks in a hospital before being removed to the home of a friend to recuperate. The warning' v/as soundecl by Under-secretary of War Kenneth C. Royall, wlvi addressed the North arolina food dealers association ' ast night. At. the same time,' Royall told America that she was in danger )f becoming involved- in another war unless she stayed ahead of or at. least abreast of , developments n modern weapons and kept her ' lighting forces. -strong, enough - lo halt aggressors.. "Prophecies; on nations and on elations. between them', often prove wrong," sai.d"Royall.v"But I am confident that, ,, certainly for the mrriediatc- present, .there is little ikelihood; of :,our .. nation becoming nvolved m^an'arrhedi confji»t if — and only : if— the. -whole - world knows that we. are determined and amply able to. prevent any imposition upon our rights and t^ose of ' our international associates, and that we are able to defend our-' selves against any aggressor." In Europe, Asia and Africa, said Royall, lie the embers that could well start another world conflagration. . : "I have seen the results of totalitarian governments and pseudo- popular governments who use the name of democracy 'only, as a screen for despotism— governments whose people have a standard of life far below anything in America — far below what Americans had* even 200 years ago. And in all it I have seen unrest ana ignorance and envy and suspicion of other nations— the embers that could well start another world conflagration." . He said America must be pro- pared "to . fight. "A weak America would be an, invitation to aggressive war, but a s t r o n g peace-loving America 1 would be the greatest^ deterrent to such a war," he said'. ' ' > Royall recalled 'that after World War I the United States scuttled her lighting ships and then build 9thers.\ ..,:•. ..• .-..:.. ' .' :;"Wci: ! are- faced 'VHtbi-a problem iiow .as to future use of the most terrifying of weapons, >the atomic bomb. ., , "The War. Department, • under-' whose guidance the bomb Was developed, is just as anxious as anyone else— perhaps more anxious — that its use as an instrument'of war should be abolished throughout ihe world, if we can be sure that, the abolition by other nations is complete and in good faith. "But surely no sensible person feels or can feel that we can aban- on the bomb or its use, or that wo can cease to seek its improvement as a. weapon until we can be sure — absolutely sure — that other-nations lave permanently dispensed with the bomb and . have completely ceased their •' efforts to develop it. "For the present we must be prepared, if America is attacked or if an aggresspr nation starts again on its creeping campaign of conquest, to use every weapon— and I mean every weapon-^which s at our disposal and which has lot been outlawed by an international agreement. While pointing out that he did lot wish to -seem belligerent, Roy- ' all said America was conserving, training and encouraging her scienlisls. The United Slates already had begun lo accumulate stockpiles of strategic materials necessary to iighl a war, he said, and the War- Department already was preparing an army "foreseeable in the immediate future" of 4,500,000, men "to be assembled and ready for service within one year from the date mobilizaiion is begun." Bui the United [States would be able to offer strong resistance even before mobilization got underway, he said, for "we have provided for a smaller initial force designed to meet any first attacks which may come to our continent— no matter how sudden those allacks be— and also designed to hold such lines as in foreign lands as will prevent or defer an attempted a*ttaclc upon America." Rovall also cautioned apainst He- slruclivc criticism of the American government, tie :;avo:ea cousuuc-. live criticism but said destructive criticism "costs us the respect of other nations when wholesome re- sped or Jack of it may mean the difference between pe£ce and war." 1343 Students Enroll Opening Day of School Enrollment of Hope Public schools on the first official opening day stood at 1343, representing a slight increase over enrollment last year. This figure is expected to increase with more students reporting this week. All schools will operate on half day schedules through Wednesday. Full schedules will go in effect Thursday. Cafeterias at all schools will open on Thursday. Negro scholos will start enrollment Friday with classes starting on Monday, September 16. Enrollments by schools: Junior-Senior High 601 Brpokwood 205 Paisley 260 Oglesby 277 1343 •i ill II •n i Ift s !f ! :! ih " i <

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page