Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 11, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1946
Page 1
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1C SIX Court Docket C' » * City Docket Harry Shiver, violating plumbing - .Wdihance of City of Hope, Ark., . ttied, found not guilty. i 3. B. Sandfier, disturbing peace forfeited $100.00 cash bond. Fannie Walker, disturbing pence, forfeited $100.00 cash bond Shorty Gates, disturbing peace;, forfeited $10.00 cash bond? B. H. Wilson, disturbing peace" forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Frank Jones, disturbing peace forfeited $10.00 cash bond. ' Willifr -Barton, possessing untax- ed'beer. forfeited $50.00 cash bond HOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS —- . . i~.**_vt Ifruu.uw V>C1O1I UUIIU ^hlrley, drunkenness, fin ' !_•>""• voerved 10 days in jail) The following forfeited a $10.00 cash bond on a charge of drunken- Cooper, Fran- ness: j'r-ai ftlby, MdElvene SF dates, Ira BOY'S COATS Sizes 1O-98 10 to 16 iy Snow Suits for Boys Sizes IX- 98 3 to 8 .IO POPLIN JACKETS Sizes | C.98 i 10 to 20 ...' 13 Plaid MACKINAWS Sizes 1A-56 4 to 10 : IU Flannelette Pajamas Sizes O.OO lOto 16 Z. WORK COATS Blanket lined. /L 20 Sizes 36 to 48.... O New Wool Blankets Size Q-88 72 x 90 ;7 i. COMFORTERS All wool filled. <ry65 ' Sizes 72 x 90 7 5 Clothes Hampers; Only p Umbrella Tents OQ 95 Only 33 Granulated Rock Wool Insulation A Bag ..,;. ^rOC Black Wool Suede .40 Rich Persian lamb trim Misses Gabardine SUITS All wool. <^ C-00 Sizes 10'to 20«jD CHENILLE ROBES Sizes Q.69 " 12 to 20 O "Army Locker Trunk Fiber covered DICTIONARY , ;Web^ters ^TiNNlS SHOES 'Priced ,]W frprn . | to SEE WHY Wi'fti CALLED 5. Mem Phone 1Q80 MQNTGOME&Y WARD *—, •"••"(*» -fc tnii- «- .—-.,_•• <" "i Johnnie Strauehter EarrSfttBlttckv Manie Jenkins, B >H» Wllsoni. Governor Poindexter .JohnnS*? ^alker. Bezley Noble' •Buddy. Frterson. Reginald Bearden,. HmMel .Martin, Abra N. Bis! 'noil}. C. ; D>. Browm Rufus Martin. J? I*ftttK^ JOHPS. itirlponnf nvm-ipttt.**. . . . ". ^. ^..umpM, Jories, indecent exposure i era tic nominee .forfeited $80.00 cash bond. v -- 1 ••-• Johnson Gl's Not to Have Full Slate Clarksville, Sept. 9 — (fP}— Johnson county's G. I. political organi- zntion will not run a full slate ol independent candidates in the general election, it decided at a meeting yesterday. There will be two independent candidates, however—E. H. Blackard to oppose incumbent Virgil C Kolb tor county judge, and Lloyd Yarbrough to oppose Sheriff R. L. Thompson who is the .Demo- , » .- J .> hazardous driving forfeited $10.00 cash bond. James E. Cowling, speeding, forfeited $5.00,'cash bond. Henry Pree, running a red light forfeited $1.00 cash bond. J. W. Conner, running a red licht forfeited $1.00 cash bond 5 The- following forfeited a $10.00 £ Qn a-charge of gaming: Taylor, Boez Tollivcr, P. James — ~--"v» ••-•« »i uu. v* .Mcincy. Holston. Joe Vaughn. State Docket f* R / .?\, E l morc ' drunken driving, forfeited $25.00 cash bond. : .Gallic Nash, disturbing peace forfeited S10.00 cash bond :Geprgia Nolen, disturbing peace forfeited $10.00 cash bond. •iFannie- Mae Wilherspoon, disturbing peace, forfeited $25.00 cash bond. f ^ d lo Wilkerson ' overload, forfeited $25.00 cash bond ••VKM H l ne ^' overload, forfeited ?2o.OO cash band. «*FXn W ' J ° n , es > overload, forfeited ?4o.OO cash bond. r ^'j 1 ^, Wakefjcld, overload, for- fcrited $25.00 cash bond ZL.CWIS Btoown, disturbing peace Pfca guilty, fined ?10.00 •jDouglas Brown, disturbing peace Ptea guilty, fined. $10,00. jAcquillan Boalcy, disturbing THE NEW UNDERWOOD portable typewriter 57INP4902M ORDERTODAYFROM OUR FALL CATALOG OPEN YOUR TIME PAYMENT ACCOUNT TODAY With this Purchase Telephone 1080 Address 212 S. Main CATALOG OFFICE Yarbrotight previously had filed as independent and Blackward announced plans to file today. peace, forfeited $10.00 cash bond Dock Bcalcy, disturbing peace, forfeited ?10.00 cash bond? Lucille Dodge, disturbing peace forfeited $10.00 cash bond; f, John Nolon, disturbing 5' peace, forfeited $10,00 cash bond. -•^mK^i.* VAWIUU \,O£14I . UUlli.lt Ed Johnson, drunkenness, felted $10.00 acsh bond. for- Mot Trotter, drunkenness, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Neal Harris, assault & battery, tried, fined $10.00, suspended during good behavior. S. I. Collins, overload, dismissed upon payment of costs. B. Wilson, overload, dismissed upon payment of costs. Leman Edwards, robbery, tried found not guilty. Laney Davidson, robbery, tried found not guilty. Leman Edwards, assault and bat-- tery, tried, found not guilly. Laney Davidson, assault and ba't- : tcry, tried, found not guilty i Laura Bcaley, disturbing-peace, dismissed on motion Pros.- attorney,.. '•-.'. i • : : o Stopping of Bomb Tests Significant (Editor's NOTE:—The far- reaching significance of the abrupt cancellation of thc third . atom bomb test is discussed in the following dispatch by Joseph L. Myler, member of the . staff of United Press Correspondents who witnessed the first two tests', Myler has just returned from his extensive Bikini assignment, much of which was spent aboard thc USS Mt. McKinlcy, flagship of Operations Crossroads.) By JOSEPH L. MYLER Washington, Sept. 9 —(UP) — How to deliver thc atomic bomb swiftly and surely to enemy targets perhaps thousands of miles away appeared today, to be the most urgent concern of the U. S. Military high comniand. Two official announcements over the weekend support this belief. 'One was White House disclosure that the joint chiefs of staff have decided to put off indefinitely the third atomic bomb test which had been tentatively scheduled for next April at Bikini. The other-was a navy announcement that ,the uncompleted '15,000-ton battleship .Kentucky and 27,000-ton battle cruiser Hawaii would be made into "guided missile warships." With what it has left of men and money, the high command now evidently intends to concentrate on development of long-range missiles for delivering thc bomb. In the months to come it will employ its dwindling resources primarily to this end instead of scattering them to continued studies into thc already proved capacity of splitting atoms to destroy. Obviously other factors—demobilization , of trained scientific and service personnel, money cost, and the successful Able and Baker Day tests at Bikini—entered into the decision to cancel preparations for a deep underwater test next spring. But the most compelling :"actor appeared to be the urgent desire of both major branches of the military to speed development of thc pushbutton weapons with which many persons believe a third world war would be fought. In any event, thc cancellation decision was no surprise io persons connected with Operation " Crossroads. As early as last June, weeks before the first of this summer's tests at Bikini, they had seen indications that there would be no "Test Charley." Determined never again to enter a new war with weapons of the last one, both the army and navy have been pushing research into guided missiles. Both are convinced that such weapons—remotely controlled by radio, equipped with atomic warheads, and capable of spanning oceans and continents—are feasible BEWARE OF PIN-WORMS Medical reports reveal that an amazing number of children and adults are victims of Pin-Worms. Watch for the warning aigns. especially the embarrassing, naggins rectal itch. After centuries of Pin-Worm distress a really effective way to deal with them baa been established through JAYNE'S f-W. the new Pin-Worm treatment developed in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne & Son. The small, easy-to-take P-W tablets give eatif.faction or your money back. So why take chances on Pin-Worms! If you oua- yect this ugly infection, ask your druggist for P-W and follow the directions. It's easy to remember s P-W for Pin-Wormj I MINERALS, VITAMINS '™ REMEDIES * W For Remedies and Supplies See or Call CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 225 S. Main Many State Elections This Week By The Associated Press Maine voters harvest the first trulls of thc congressional cam paign today with a general elect ion in which thc Republicans appear to hold the edge for senator governor and three represcnta' iivos. Nominating conventions and nri- narics in Connecticut, Colorado, Louisiana and Rhode Island make ip .the remainder of the week's major political attractions. In .Maine, Senator Owen Brow- stcr (R) is bidding for a six - year extension to thc congressional career he began with his election o the house 12 years ago tomor- ow. After three terms in thc louse, Brcwsler is completing his irst senate term. His opponent is Gov. Horace A. Hildrctfi, seeking ms second term, is opposed bv F Davis Clark, Milo lawyer and army veteran, who won thc demo- cralic nomination. . Connecticut Republicans, opening a two-day convention today nad all arrangements made to nominate Gov. Raymond, Baldwin for the senate scat being vacated by the retirement of Senator Thomas C. Hart. In Louisiana tomorrow, Dr George S. Long of Pinevillc, ,--i brother of the late Hucy Long, is seeking the Democratic Congressional nomination .in ihc emhth district. Long and Henry E. Harland of Winnfield arc attempting lo unseat Rep. A. Leonard Allen a brother of the late Gov. O K Allen. Five other districts have contests, two of them in thc New Orleans area where thc old regular democratic organization is battling to win back some of thc power it lost when DC Lesscps S. Morrison was elected New Orleans mayor m Ihc last city election. Colorado's .nominating primaries tomorrow furnish few contests. All four Republican congressmen arc unopposed in thc primary. On Wednesday two former governors will battle it out in Rhode Island's Democratic convention for the parly's nomination to fill the senate scat being vacated by thc retirement of Senator Peter G Gerry (D). , U. S. Solicitor General J. Howard McGrath and Superior Courth Judge .Robert E. Quinn seek the Senate post, while Gov. John O. Pastorc is expected to be rcnomi- natcd. o • Ceilings on Meats/Lard in Effect Washington, Sept. 0 —(/I')—OPA ceiling tags go back on canned meats, lard and shortening today. Tomorrow they return to fresh meat, thus completing the farmcr- to-consumcr chain 'started .when tho price decontrol board ordered livestock 'products brought back under price • control. ; 'OPA has not announced a comparison of the new canned meats ceilings with June 30 prices, but lard is due to average five and one- half cents a pound more and margarine and salad oils about one cent more for thc usual consumer- size container. The ceilings on fresh meats will average three and onc-hclf cents iup from June 30 ,but considerably below '• recent:'prices; the agency has said. Some cuts will be as Butchered Parts of Man's Body Found in Alley Snn Frnncisco, Sept. 0 —(/I 1 )—Thc butchered parts of a mnn's bodv wrapped in 'cotton and brown pa per and tossed out in thc alleys DC- hind a downtown theater, were discovered here last night by n »?roup of 'teen age youths. Police reported thc gruesome much, as 16 cents a. pound higher than they last, sold under.OPA tags. Despite industry, predictions of a new meat! famine, officials insist that the prpsp.cct-'ol a return to rationing is-remoto. ' •o- I Colorado's state lower is the columbine. and inevitable. Both want thc United States to perfect thc new weapons first. But thc navy fears it may fall behind thc army in its studies. While the Bikini atom bomb tests were being held the army was shooting off V-2 rockets in thc New Mexican desert. As long ago as last July 20, before thc second Bikini test was held, Vice Adm. W. H. P. Blandy expressed apparent concern over delay in thc navy's guided missile program. Blandy was boss of Operation Crossroads, but at the same vime he was chief of naval opcratipns for special weapons. Five days before Test Baker he was talking about getting back to Washington as soon as possible. Concerning thc navy's research into guided missiles he said: "Guided missiles haven't received any guidance from me in some time." Nevertheless, Blandy and other top men of Operation Crossroads honed at that time that Test Charley would be held as planned. It was to be thc last and cllmulic test of what thc bomb, already proved against cities, could do to ships of thc navy. Thc first Bikini test, an air burst in which any army Super fortress delivered the bomb, proved that superstructures of present-day warships svcrc highly vulnerable to atomic violence. Blandy told reporters that superstructure design would have to be "radically changed." The second, a shallow underwater atomic depth charge .proved that not even thc armored hulls of modern capital craft could stand up against nuclear force unleashed within a few hundred years. It ' . revealed the bomb's radioactive fission products were a potent weapon of "poison war- iare." But it was on deep underwater test, in which the bomb's power would be almost totally contained below the surface, that science and thc military relied to determine thc maximum effect over considerable distances of a power still os new as . to be but imperfectly understood. It seems probable that Tc<,t. Charley would have been carried. out as planned if the military had possessed ample resources for research in all indicated fields of new weapon developments. The urgency of exploration in the 1 guided missiles field— where the Kussians seem to be making headway— has not been publicly mentioned by any responsible officials as a reason for postponing lui'Uiur boiiil* teiilti. ' — - — r - — - . u ... n t \, £»**•'^•"""IV packages contained all of xhc vhus far unidentified butcher victim but thc head and hands. Those parts still were missing today despite careful search of thc **ic!nity where thc other dismembered pieces wore found. So precise were thc cuts by which thc body had been cut up lhat police speculated the job might have been clone with surgical instruments or at least by some one with a very good knowledge of anatomy. Thc missing hen" and lands, they speculated, probably were disposed of in some other location to prevent identification. Byrnes' Speech Subject of Much Debate By GRAHAM HOVEY Washington, Sept. 9 —(/I 1 )— Dip- omatic officials hooked up in sharp debate today over whether Secretary of State Byrnes' speech at Stuttgart will help establish one world or two. Thc lineup generally is Ihe same as it was when the big argument vas whether thc Allies should impose a "hard or "soft" peace on jcrmany. Tho debate also pits those who avor patience and conciliation oward Russia against those who aelicvo a working basis with Moscow—if possible al all— can be achieved only by bold diplomacy. Thc one-time "hard" peace Md- 'ocates arc •sharply critical of -ihc iyrnes speech. So arc those who avor a conciliatory altitude oward Russia. These persons. saying that Byrnes virtually abandoned thc Postdam Big Three pact at Stutt;art, center their criticism around hcsc chief points: 1. Byrnes may have ended .scri- ius attempts al a collective, :'our- >ower approach to German prob- cms with his assertion that thc United States — in thc absence of Big Four agreement to treat id-many as an economic unit — vill proceed lo unify its /.one ceo- loinically with any others willing o go along. 2. Some of his statements were naclc primarily for political pur- roses — to curry German favor or thc United States as against lussia. 3. The effect of the speech may so to drive Russia into deeper economic and political isolation rom western countries, thus in- rcasing the probability of a eventual oast-west showdown. Byrnes' supporters — they un- luestionably include President Truman and most top State De- lartment officials — acknowledge hat thc speech in a sense was a departure from Potsdam. But, they isk, who failed in the first instance o fulfill the Potsdam terms 9 They contend thc original viola- ions of Potsdam were (I) Soviet and French unwillingness to go ilong with thc economic unification and (2) Russia's insistence on exacting reparations from current German production. Because Germany from an >--co- .nomic standpoint actually has been four countries instead of one, tho United States ha sha dto pour out tood and supplies into -die American zone at an annual cost of about $200,000,000. Britain's bill has been even higher. _ By unifying the two zones: establishing central administrative agencies, and pooling resources, American and British occupation authorities may be able io bring the Germans much closer to a self- supporting basis and cut down these vast outlays, thc Byrnes backers say. They add that if Byrnes played politics in seeking German -'avor his efforts did not exceed M-.oso of Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov in thc lattcr's statement on Germany from Paris July 10. Byrnes' supporters concede that the immcdialc effect of thc speech may be to widen the breach between the United States and Russia -and continue tho stalemate on the four-power Allied control council in Berlin. They note, however, that Byrnes left the door open for Russia and France to join in the economic unification program at any time Thus they say that over the Jonc pull, if the American-British unification proves successful, Byrnes' move may have the effect of getting thc four countries back on -,Ju' road to fulfilling thc Potsdam ••'eo- nomic provisions, rather than of scrapping them. In any vent, t| lcy contend that thc stakes involved are so big vliat it was a risk which Byrnes and the United States had to take. Mead to Resign as Head of Senate Committee Washington, Scpl. o _ ( /|.j_s t .,,. ator Mead fD-NY) today announced he will resign soon as chairman of the Senate War In Communists Are Charged With Keeping Critical Situation in Balkans at Boiling Stage - vestigating committee and suggested Senator Kilgorc (D-WVa) as his successor. Mead told a news conference his decision.was based on his recent nomination as Democratic candidate for governor 1 of New York. President Truman, original chairman of thc committee, set a precedent for Mead's action when he quit the post upon his nomination as vice president in 1944 Mead indicated his resignation would become effective by Oct 1 He noted that Senator Connelly (D- Tex» stands next on thc committee in seniority, but pointed out that the Texan now is chairman of thc important foreign relations committee. Senator Kilgan is the next ranking Democrat. Republicans Getting Ready for Convention Little Rock. Sept. 9 — tA'>~ Some R e p u b 1 i c a n delegates from every county in Arkansas arc expected to attend the G.O P convention in Little Hock tomorrow Novsro Cobb, prominent party coder is scheduled tu deliver the keyuole By DcWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst •i ''} | 8 M 'y explosive situation 1 exists in thc Balkans as the result of thc exceedingly strained relations between Greece and Yugoslavia, coupled with continued Orcek disorders attributed by thc Athens government to Communists and other extreme leftists. The week-end saw an cxtraodrl- nary and highly significant siring of developments. First came Yugoslavia's open hint at thc Paris peace conference that it believed Orcek Macedonia — one of thc most cherished possessions of Greece — should be in thr> Yugoslav federation. This drew from .ircck Acting Premier Stylianos jonatas in Athens the declaration hat it supported "our suspicions n<\l the trouble and disorder jn .ircccc arc nol exclusively an in- inrnat mailer." didn't pin down any closer what was clearly n strong suggestion that an outside nation was inspiring Ihc leftists troubles within Greece. However, further Humiliation came a bit later when Communist Demetrius Partsalidcs secretary-general of the EAM (National Liberation Front, whl-'h is a coalition of left wintcrsl --- bluntly in a press conference f thc team would lead a rcvolu- .1011 against the government. He lidn'l answer either "yes" or "no" but he did say that if thc nation were under attack irom a foreign lower, "every pressure of the Greek people would be lo overthrow thc government." Earlier EAM had issued a statement saying it wouldn't recognize the results of tho recent plebiscite which voted overwhelmingly for a return of King George to his throne. Partsalides said "the king must not come back." Meantime trie forcing clown of a Greek military airplane '.n Yugoslavia by antiaircraft fire was creating added tension, and this' wasn't lessened by thc fact that thc Yugoslav ambassador to Athens recently was withdrawn. Also in the offing was Bulgaria's demand for western Thrace from Greece — a claim which more than incidentally has thc support of Russia and Ihc Slav group When you add to these grave complications the fact that England is standing squarely behind Greece as guardian, you really have something. Greece, of course D ,? nlain ' s Oll| y .foothold on the Balkan peninsula and consequently is a priceless base in view of the clash of interests in thc Balkans and Middle East between thc Soviet Union and England. George faces a tremendous crisis involving not only his own country but the badly muddled relations between thc Russian bloc and vhe western democracies. It is a position which calls for a strong man, and it is given to wonder how well he will measure up to it. He was on his throne less Hl!1 " " after his last recall ,r-..r~ ;•;•—• f} ls premier, General (Little John) Metaxas,--•"established a dictatorship which Little 'John ruled with an iron hand until he died suddenly .iust as the Nazi storm was.breaking about Greece Squatters Take Over in Britain By ED CREAGH London, Sept. 0 — </!')—The British cabinet met In special session today and mapped strategy to check a Communist squatter campaign to seize public :md privately owned buildings for housing 10,000 persons. Even as Prime Minister Altlec and his ministers wore meeting squatters who took over two luxury apartment buildings and "igiil other dwellings yesterday extended their "invasion" to tour additional houses in the swank Kensington district. Many of the more than 1 000 men, women and children who took part in yesterday's mass move-in — part of a Communist direct action campaign — declared they would not budge. Authoritative sources said the prevailing opinion in government circles was that the squatters now arc taking over private property, rather than disused army camps as in the past month, and that "normal processes of law" must be used to get them out. . "Regardless of any, official warning," Communist party headquarters announced, "we arc determined to get at least 10,000 of our members into decent houses immediately. "We arc appalled at the large number of flats, houses and hotels Tuosrlov, September 10, UN Considers Postponement^ of Conference By LARRY HAUCK .'." T.n |ip e Success. N. Y.. Rcpl f) —-, MM—Sccretnry-Gcncral Trygvc Lie, .summoned his lop shift men to n conference loday lo lake action on n request from thc :'oroign ministers council that the United Na-lions consider noslponcmcnt of Uie ccncrnl assembly from Sept. 23 tor one month. Andrew Cordlcr, executive ns- sistiint lo Lie, said thc secretary -. general called the meeting after, f-onferrlng vVia nhpnc with Pnul-f -, HonrrSpaSk of B.Qlguim, assembly president, who attended thc minis tors' meeting in-'Paris. Cordlcr said* Lib .-was advised' thnt Russia, China and Rancc had given full support to the postponement plan and'! Hint the United, States and Great Britain had agreed to go' nlonji it thc decision was approved by all thc 51 nations.- Indications were that Lie would' order in early membership poll which, because of distances and' communications involved, might' require several days. Those vriem-V bcrs available in Paris and here, will be circularized by Lie and Spank personally. Postponement of thc assembly, would throw the secretariat into' Turmoil. Arrangements have vir-' tually been comnlctod for the ses-' sion at tho old World's fair site In nearby flushing and the U M has reserved some 7,000 hotel rooms for thc Sept. 23 date. The assembly already has been poslnoncd once—from Sept. 2. That decision was taken lo avoid ovcr-'W lapping with the Paris Peace Con- * fornncc. Meanwhile. Hie Security', Council resumes its 17-hour debate 1 on Ihc' -Soviet Ukraine's 'complaint against ^-rcccc loday while in,another part cign ago. government.; some months uuMiui.1 ui ii,ii», nouses and notcls ""-^v: u'uciy wnnc in.anoincr par! which are still-empty in London, of t!l() sprawling U. N. hcadqunr- although they were vacated by tcrs lllc atomic energy commis- government departments and for- sion's scientific comm'iUcc meets ~ to hear Russians answer on a'n- pmvnl of its report. Both sessions were scheduled for 1 p. m. CST. •'.•;' BENEFACTOR DIES New York, Sept. 9 — f/p>_ Mrs.' Dorothy M. Eustis, founder of the Seeing Eye, Inc., which has sup-plied 1.300 dogs to sightless persons, died at her home here yesterday. J DIMOUT Spokane. Wash., Sept. ti — MV- Officer Albert McGhco had two prisoners in tow wnon a severe lightning storm caused a 40 minute blackout here last night, but he wasn't worried about an'attempt at escape — they were stranded in an elevator between floors. McGhco said lie and the prisoners whiled away thc time reading magazines by flashlight Mtiskrats supplied 152,000 skins lo the crop of 19<!i). more than Alaskan fur Sir James H. Jeans, British astronomer, calculates that the sun is diminishing nt approximately 250,000,000 tons a minute. Wanted! TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMOS, ARK. In basic mix-pr»maHh casuals nnr " , ™" Soh ' 47 .Stye*, OOff wool, 12-20 16.80 WOOL SWEATERS, carrlipan or *J!fi-Ri); Jotse/. ojlwe .3.93' BL Q U $ E BEAUTIES, fine ravon crc^c, claKU- or >ofl 2.98 WOOL SKIRTS in new clrapr ,MV K- ? . a. iJ. c lasw«. 24-30 4.93 -® Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Observe Traffic Signals; Watch School Buses '"'.'Hope police yesterday warned j drivers to observe all boulevard slop-signs and traffic lights, and cautioned that tho speed limit is town is 25 miles an hour. Thc speed limit in hospital /.ones is 15 miles an hour, with horn- blowing prohibited —and signs to this effect arc being posted for the first time. School started this week, and the police reminded students that they arc prohibited from riding bicycles three and four abreast, oV congregating in large groups \n dangerous intersections in an attempt to hitch-hike rides lo school. To which mighl be added a word about drivers' observance of school bus regulations. School buses arc now on thc highways again, and Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Thursday, cooler this afternoon and in the south and central portions tonight. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 282 Star of HOM, 1899: Presi. IV2I. Consolidated Janunrv 1B 1979 HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11,1946 (API—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newsoooer En tercels* Au'n. PRICE 5t the traffic rules governing them M arc universal to all states. 1NO ' CIO Seamen in Threat to Join AFL Strikers By MAX HALL Washington, Sepl. 11 —f/P)—Pres- ident Joseph Cm-ran of thc CIO National Maritime Union said to-, day that his union will go on strike | unless the higher pay sought by AFL maritime strikers is applied "to the whole industry." Curran made thc statement lo a reporter as thc ClO-dominatcd committee for maritime unity began a strategy session at which, the NMU chief said, the current all- "" - -- - Governor Laney Challenges Texas to Beat Giant Watermelons Grown in Hempstead County Every driver must to full stop when a school bus is halted io taKc on or disurmrue children. Thc school bus is sup- .poscd to show on extended me- •jvuinical arm on Ihc left side when stopped—but regardless whether this "arm" shows or not thc other vehicle must slop. This is one highway rule thai is inviolate—and those who flaunt it will find themselves treated as harshly sis they deserve to be for disregarding thc safety ot school children. inn! loplc ' By JAMES THRASHER Theatrical Forecast We aren't familiar with t.'ie . 'Jflussian theater, but we Tell safe in predicting that Russian playgoers arc in for a dreary season. For the too propaganda command is riding herd again on the playwrights and producers. These propagandists, 'though politicians and not artists, not only criticixc plays, books, music, paintings, etc., but even lay down rules for .the production of those artistic commodities. Their latest order accuses 'playwrights of being "apolitical," of rtondoning or emphasizing bpur- •^cois standards, and of insufficiently glorifying Soviet aims, accomplishments and culture. It also takes thc producers to task for presenting unworthy dramatic fare. This last is :i little surprising. For the group of English and American plays singled out for special condemnation includes two comparatively recent and familiar works which could scarcely be said to glorify capitalism. One of them, Somerset Maugham's "Thc Circle," is a bitter i wnd brilliant denouncement of tho Hvcalthy, idle, snobbish, superficial branch of England's upper classes, And- Marx himself- -could hardly have been more contemptuous of thc middle-class life, philosophy and virtues of capitalistic society than is thc principal character of tho other, George Kaufman and Moss Hart's "The Man Who Came lo Dinner." But be that as it may, Messrs. Maugham. Kaufman and Hart, plus any Russian admirers and imitators, have now joined thc illus- I jrious and growing Anglo-American group in the Soviet doghouse. , Thc government censorship lhalj put them there is invoked in the name of education. But it clearly stems from fear of competition and truth. Thus anything that pictures capitalistic life for thc Russians as anything pleasanler than hell on earth is the object of official scrutiny and action. This makes it tough on the Russian playwright. The rules which gov.crn his creative action arc so vague and so political that he can ^scarcely know what offends until he gets Ihc official word on his completed product. A natural consequence of such restriction is stiffness, self-consciousness and fear, which in turn produce bad writing. Likewise, his choice of subject matter almost guarantees a dull Simultaneously, the Wage Stabili- zalion Board received from thc AFL a demand for reversal of its Aug. 23 ruling which touched oft the seamen's work stoppage. One, industry member of WSB said the board had "hopes' of making an announcement on its decision at a news conference at 5 p. m. EST today, but this was not at all certain. A high AFL official lold reporters uiai At 1 L President William Green is polling the 15 members of Ihc AFL executive council on I whether to withdraw furtho* union j participation in thc WSB as an I offshoot of the maritime strike. ! Thc AFL has one of thc two labor members on thc board. Withdrawal of both Ihc AFL and CIO members was advocated by thc AFL seamcns strike committee in telegrams to Green and CIO President Philip Murray, in the event thc board rejects the AFL | wage demands. During these developments, there slill was no official word from thc .White House that President Truman intended to intervene in thc paralyzing maritime strike. Thc six-man stabilization board met behind closed doors to debate thc decision of its lifetime. As tho members filed into the conference room, Walter Mason, AFL alternate member, substituting for Robert Wall, reiterated that he would immediately make a motion for reversal. No other member would comment. Thc board had to decide: 1. Whether to accede to union and pay Hope Baker Is Named to State Committee Hot Springs, Sept. 11 —(UP)— Charles Meyer, Jr., Little Rock baker, today headed thc Arkansas Bakers' Association, Inc., following his election at the closing session of the group's convention here yesterday. Other officers named included Ross E. Anderson oC Little Rock vice president; Arthur K. Spatz of Little Rock secretary; and C. H. Ahrens of Pine Blulf, treasurer. District chairmen selected were W. G. Shipley of Faycttevillc; Roy Jones of Hope; Charles Meyer, Sr., of Little Rock; Jud Dean of Fordyce; and L. S. Herzo of Blythc- ville. Officers chosen for thc allied trades section included Ernest O. Swope, president; Ned Sparks, vice president and M. K. Shannon, sec retary. All 'three men Little Rock. fl- from and ship owners pressure okay a highcr-lhan-pattern boost, or 2. To stand by its August 23.rul- ing that AFL sailors must be content with, the smaller raise won by CIO scarperi.. ; . W. Wi%rd- Wii'tz, 34-yoar-old board chairman, said thc decision may come today or tomorrow, If tlio board were to reverse its previous ruling AFL leaders would order their men back to work. But there were no strong indications that the panel is ready to forsake its position. most gu; and temporary dra lima. Any play Six Louisiana Congressmen to Return Now Orleans, Sept. 11 —(/P)—At oast six of Louisiana's eight U. S. representatives, plus a young naval veteran who served as a "baby congressman' in 1940-42, will go back to Washington January. Four incumbents were >-Bnomi- which pits shining virtue against sable villainy is almost sure to be eilhcr boring or silly—whether the heroes and yillians be human beings or political systems. And the . Russian playwright apparently 'has no choice but to show communism as perfection and capital ism as evil. Thc plays of sucli men as Euripides, Aristophanes, Shakespeare mid Moliere have endured because among other reasons, the complex- ifies and conflicts of human beings remain interesting and under- .sliindablc in spite of passing time and changing political systems. But the Soviet government seems to insist that citizens of the western democracies be presented to the N ,Itussian pcuplc not only as unliap- 1 ps' but unnatural. 'This artistic insulation of tnc Soviet people is only another section of the iron curtain. But it is particularly regrettable because of tho direct, forceful channel oi emotional expression through thc arts could be a powerful stimulant natccl in a Democratic primary, equivalent to an election in one- parly Louisiana. Two others were unopposed. A seventh was leading in a close race, and the eighth did not seek return to Congress. Definitely rcnominatcd were Heps. F. Edward Hcbcrt of thc First District, which includes downtown New Orleans; James H. Morrison of thc Sixth, including '.he state capital at Baton Rouge; Henry D. Larcadc of the Seventh, •n thc southwest Louisiana rice country, and A. Leonard Allen of Uie Eighth, in thc state's west-con- portion. Itcp. Charles ol to mutual 'were only understanding, if Ihc chance. it 'lie Fifth District, in northeast Louisiana, had 15,341 votes lo 13,- ij?8 for OUo Passman, staff com- .riandci- of AMVETS, with 214 of 'he district's 2C7 precincts tabu- mled. Former Hop. T. Hale Bog>n was lampcl lo thc seal, being relinquished by Ucp. Paul H. Maloncy ,i me Second Uistnct, winch in- •ludcs uptown New Orleans. Boggs 3oat Maloncy for thc post in 1940 t the age of 26, but lost it back o Maloncy after one term. Boggs entered thc navy soon after that lel'eal. Reps. James Domcngeaux of the Third District and Overlon Brooks jf the Fourth hud no opposition io 'cnomination. Communists 9 Reject Chiang Peace Plan By JOHN RODERICK Nanking, Sept. 11 — (/P)— Thc Communists today rejected Chiang Kai-shek's latest truce proposal as unsatisfactory, dooming any. immediate hopes of a political settlement of China's mounting civil strife. General Marshall, U. S. special envoy, communicated the .generalissimo's undisclosed terms for a nation-wide -arrnistice and a two and a halt hour conference with Gen. Chou En-lai, .No. ,2 Chinese Communist.,- ,Xhen A .Communist spokesman Wang Ping-nan report cd: 'We continue, to demand unconditional cease fire. We will not accept any other conditions. The sit- tuation remains serious." Tho Communist reaction appeared to doom into the discard thc Stuart committee of five, which never has met. U. S. Ambassador Stuart, its chairman, had hoped it would lay the groundwork :Eor creation of an all-party state council. Communists refused to sit on simo promised lo invoke an armis- this committee until the gencralis- ticc as soon as it reached an •jgrecment. Coincidcntally there were uncon- .irmcd reports of sizeable air ac- .ivity at the Communists' hitherto- deserted Ycnan airfield, and of a ruslratcd government plot to seize Harbin, Manchuria, by simultaneous revolt from within and attack from without. Front-line dispatches showed China Communist zones—and within 40 miles of the Communist regional capital, Kalgan. (In Tientsin, government dispatches said national troops were within three miles of Tsining, communications center in Suiyuan province and one of thc main lines in Ihc Communist chain between Ycnan and Manchuria. (Thc dispatches said two executive headquarters planes from Pciping had landed at Tsining airfield with supplies for a truce learn inside the city. Pciping dispatches yesterday reported that Lt. R. W. CUv-'k, En- glcwood, Colo., niembcr of the truce team, was injured slightly as Communists Named Strike Directors By RICHARD G. HARRIS New York, Sept. 11 — (UP)— The Communist party was accused by Mayor William O'Dwycr today of directing the runaway general trucking strike which. in its llth day had a stranglehold on thc city's economic life. "According to police reports," the mayor said, "the Communist party is leading the strike." O'Dwyer, predicting "bloodshed and injury,' appealed by telegram to Daniel Tobin, president of the International Brotherhood of Teamsters (AFL) to intervene, and said full responsibility for future consequences rested with thc aged "abopleader. However,, .associates said the whereabouts of the 71-year-old .Tobin were not'.known, and no an- swpr was expected, from him until late today. ' ., , Thc mayors^ blast .was believed, to be the - preface of a strong attempt tbibreak the ; strike. ; O'Dwyer revealed nothing .jpf his strategy,, but 2,000 new, policemens.hayo been ordered. 'to : duty /next y>!eek- He may reveal something,of',his. plans in a radio address' scheduled for 1 p. m. EDr 1 ',today., 1 ;''.' :; ^:'-V ; V''• Meanwhile,; the. .citys"\ecoriomic life, shriveled :.rapidly. .Chain itq're food counters".were.Daren. -Newspapers -shrank incize—the New York , Times printed, lohiy, 16 L .Hearld-tri-ti Stock Slump Due to Industrial Labor Outlook New York, Sept. 11 — (UP^—The current slump In the stoc- mar-' ket, which has caused listed"se* curities to shrink $9,000,000,000 lit' value within the past'week,, wad- attributed by New York financial writers today to an epidemic .of fear of reduced industrial earnings and the gloomy outlook lor abor peace. The downward trend of the mar- cel continued yesterday with a fur- her reduction of $2,000,000,000 in, securities. Total sales yesterday / climbed to 3,300,000 shares,! compared to 2,830,000 Monday and $li- 100,000 a year ago. The avalancne of selling pushed the market down to the' lowest level in almost 19 months. The gloomy international outlook was discounted as a Cactor by the New York Times which said any reflection the international situation may have on the stock market would be felt first on the London exchange. • Although stocks on the London market have slumped, the shrinkage was not apparent until after the decline on the New York exchanges had begun. "Dislocations in cost-price relationships stemming from the government's wage-price policy hay«' clouded -earnings prospects for" a large number of industries, according to comment in banking quarters," the New York Herald Tribune said. "It was pointed out that while earnings for the first half of 1946 are visually pleasing, non-recurrent profits, such as tax remissions, distorted the picture. At the same time,;-the cumulative effect of wage increases granted late in 1945 and early this year, a,s transmitted-from service and • auxiliary '- . industries to key Industrie's, * .are just' beginning to take full' <?«ect." ' ; The New York Times also ;re- l ported' that '"the basic theory now , advanced in Wall Street ior v the' • current slump pictures the. stock; \ market-as discounting an expected,,, contraction in industrial earnings', 1 as 'a .result- of strike"*,stoppages,' ' thei 'selling: of stocks-than''a , apptaisal of the''domestic situati9|i and the near outlook."/ government forces attacked Tsin ing.J Veteran Charged With Bank Robbery Oklahoma City. Sept. 10 -M')-- A charged with bank robbery by thc charged with bank robbery by ihe Federal government today as a sequel to his swift capture following a daring $38/100 daylight holdup of thc City National bank here. , The man, booked by the FBI us J,ov T. Shields, M, of .U-aldcnville, Okla.. was run down yesterday by two bank employes, a restaurant " cook and an off-duly policeman in a chase through busy streets only a few minutes afler the' robbery. Police said Shcilds Juki them he vas u graduate oi' the Holdenville high srhoc'l and had been discharg cd last November from iho arm> which he joined in October, 1039 They said lie also told them he was' returning In his home :"roir Denver, Colo., whore he had bcei in- the construction business, anc had arrived here Saturday ni£lit Attorneys Argue Murder Trial at Mountain Home Mountain Home, Sept. 11 State and defense attorneys today made their closing arguments in thc first degree murder trial of Leon A. Morrow, 55-year-old farm Morrow is accused in connection with thc disappearance of his wife last June. The slate contended bones and other effects found in ashes ol a trash lire near the Marrow home were those of 'ihc defendants wife. Mcrrow testified last night his wife left June 10 to go to Dcca- lur, III., and that he knew nothing of her since then. He said he burned bodies of two pigs on a brush fire. Previously a slates witness had testified bones found in ashes on the Merror furm were thusc of a human. Marble Lady at Capitol Dresses Up for Once Little Rock. Sept. 11 — (/!')— Early arrivals at thc capilol loday did the well-known "double take" when their gaze encountered the usually sedate central figure of the Confederate Women's monument at the southeast corner of the state house grounds. Some prankster during thc night had fitted -the already weil-dresscd statue with a brassiere. Secretary of State C. G. Hall dispatched a "wardrobe assistant" to remove thc garment while indignant citizens in thc neighborhood deluged his office with calls. Red Seeks to Aid Charge Greece Is Menace to Peace Lake Success. N. Y., Sept. 11 — /!')— Soviet Delegate Andrei A ji-omyko was expected lo make final effort in the United Nation security council today to bolsle Ukrainian charges that thc pros ent Greek government is a vhrc Lo peace in thc Balkans. As the delegates prepared t meet at 1 p. m. (CST) they had before them a Brazilian motion (hat the council leave thc Greek case, at least temporarily, and pass on lo the next item on thc agenda. There appeared little likelihood, however, that aclion would be taken on this proposal until after Gromyko had been heard again. Thc Soviet delegate already has made two lengthy statements on thc Greek question. Thc next item on the council's agenda was an equally controversial question — Russia's demands that all members of thc United Nations report on thc number of troops they have in countries other than UIOKC which were formerly enemies of thc Allies. These demands, if supported by thc council, would require Great Britain to dJfsclosc the number of troops she has in Greece, Iraq and other Allied countries and would force thc United States to report on her troops in China. The delegates generally agreed the Soviet proposal would not receive the necessary votes. Gen. Eisenhower's Mother Dies at Home in Kansas Abilene, Kas.. Sept. 11 — (/P)~ Mrs. Ida Stover Eisenhower, 34 mother of Gen. Dwight D .Eisen howcr, died early today at hei home. Governor Ben Laney last weekend challenged Texas to beat Arkansas' giant watermelons. Pictured above are two melons weighing 148 and 125 pounds which were sent by air to the Texas Airday Celebration. The melons were picked up at the Hope Municipal Airport and flown to Gov. Coke Stevenson at Austin, Texas and Dallas News at Dallas. Greeting the plane were: (Left to right top photo) Rev. James E. Connell of Little Rock, passengeV on the plane, T. G. Anderson, Happy Dunn, Mayor Albert Graves, Terrell Cornelius, Fred Johnson, Plane pilot Claude Holbert of Little Rock, Herald Porterfield of Arkansas State Police, and Guy Downing. Botton picture: A. Porterfield and Pilot Holbert and Fred Johnson loading thc melon on the plane., _\V. R. Herndon photos 15 Pasture, Feed Contests Planned in Hempstead; $325 in Awards to Winners Each community in Hempstead cics that will attend each meeting County will have a pasture and Thursday night are as follows: feed meeting Thursday night at •or:. only .'eighttps'ges! >tMS "rrlprnlhg, to cqnserye. trieirsnewsprint." Beer .leliveiies: to, taverns halted.- The American railway express placed in embargo on all shipments to 'ew York except medicine and !p pr'srv.tinls. More than a lru'1-. lion workers faced immediate idle- i •- ^ • - O'Dwyer told Tobin that other locals were ready to negotiate, but Union officials had lost control of Teamsters local 807,-and that its members w-ere .preventing the others from returning to work. "I will not stand by any longer and permit the people of this city to suffer lack of food and medicine because of the actions of some members of local 897, nor will I permit the lens of thousands of organized teamsters who desire to work to be intimidated .and prevented from so doing." Attempts by strike leaders to extend the strike to all drivers failed last night. A meeting of the joint council of teamsters delegates of 26 New York locals, voted last nisht to carry out their contracts with operators and not stage a sympatny walkout as requested by the three striking locals, 282, 807 and 816. If the council had voted support, every truck in the city would have been idle. Leaders of thc working local said it was up to Ihe police -lepartment to sec that they were not molested. Meat All But Disappears in Big Cities By Thc United Press The meat famine set in today as housewives crowded the nation's bare-shelved butcher shops to find dial steaks, chops and fresh meat in general had all but disappeared. Butchers iu many cities already had sold all their meat and shut .. suirnp• frlln^rily : o*'.feaf; ' including ' 7:45 o'clock when 15 community gatherings are held. Thc campaign " „. , ... . has for its object to encourage pas- Mrs. Eisenhower died unexpect- - improvement'"and a better cdly about 3:15 a. m. after com Gaining of a pain in her stomach, -ler housekeeper and companion, VIrs. Trula B. Robinson, said she awoke up about 3 a, m., asked for a glass of water, and then told Mrs. Robinson to "go back to bed. I'm all right.' lure improvement teed production program for livestock in Hempstead County. Awards of $325.00 in Savings Bonds will be made by the Mope Chamber of Commerce in sponsoring the program which is being projected through the Agriculture/' Extension Service in cooperation seizure. Death was attributed to a heart: wiln Vocational Agricultural Ex•'-••— tension Service in cooperation with Vocational Agriculture in most schools, AAA. SCS. FSA, and all other groups. Farm leaders m cacli community arc heading up Washington, Sept. 1 —(tfl—Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower will leave with Mrs. Eisenhower at 8 p. m. Palmos School— Buck Powers up shop until more is available. Tho National Association of Retail bility ot & general strike. 'The: B also said ' that "there is the'' creasing 'expectation of ?*( U.S.-Russian, conflk./ ana " the "belief that the four-year bull market and the postwar boom are over," plus the "desire of speculators to 'protect 1 their pioiits while they still have any.' However, one business firm commenting on the situation in the Wall Street Journal took an optimistic view of the slump. "As we see it, the recent break in the stock market does not necessarily forecast any change for the worse in the business situation," the firm commented. ....,, • o —-' Nazi Treasure Seized by Picked Men By CHARLES ARNOT Frankfurt, Sept. 11 — (UP)' — Picked men of the American constabulary force swooped down on carefully sleected targets today to confiscate what may be the last remnants of the Nazi treasure trove, Millions of dollars worth of jewels, gold and silver were found in scores of -secret hiding places. This was the fabulous hoard which the Nazis had tucked away just before V-E Day. It probably was to have been used for financing a rebirth of national socialism and the emergence of a new i"ueh- rer. An American military government spokesman said there was no way of telling just how much thc accumulated treasure was worth, at "least for a few days.' He said the hiding places were for the most part in factories, jew* elry stores and banks. Th? Plan for the raids was conceived by the joint Anglo-An-.srican staff following information that the valuables had been concealed. The first tip-off came in an ob- Meat Dealers said that as many as half thc country's retail dealers aiid'"w'oodrow Allison, Vocational I may be forced to close part time Agriculture Teacher of Patmos. j next week (EST) tonight for the family home ( nc ^ lc campaign and contest in at Abilene, Kans., where thc gen-1 C ach location, cral's mother died today. The chief Kat-h of ihe today of stalf will be accompanied by his aide, Lt. Col. James Slack and others. Each of the 15 community meetings will be headed by a representative of thc Board yf Directors of the Hope Chamber of Commerce A reception at l-'ort My or, Va..iwho will have charge of the activi- this afternoon in honor of Field ties. A.n Agricultural representative Marshal Montgomery, gu;st of the from an educational group or ad- Eisenhowers, will be held 35 sched- ministralivc agency will appear Sweet Home Church —Aubrey Allbritton and Egbert Eidson, Vocational Agricultural Teacher of Blcvins for Veterans. Baird's Chapel Church 1 -— Dale Jones and Aubrey Enoch, Veterans Vocational Agricultural Teacher for Emmet. Fulton Church— M. S. Bates and Cecil Biddlc. Director in Charge. Hope Branch Experiment Station. Saratoga School— Dorscy McRae Jr. anc 1 Oliver Adams, County Agricultural 'A^ent. Spring Hill School-— Roy Anderson and Melvln Stevens, Vocational Agricultural Teacher of Spring Hill. Washington School Gym—- Nick Jewell and Russell Lowallcn. Vcl- oi ans Vocational Agricultural Teacher for Hope. Mo.CasUill School —Franklin Me- Larty and Herbert Arnold. Soil Conservation Service. ulcd, but Gon. Eisenhower will not attend. Mvs. Eisenhower will receive and Lt. Gen. J. Lawton Collins, director of public information, will represent thc War Department. H was explained that the reception was considered an ficial War Department function each program to discuss pasture and feed crop improvement and production to amply take care of our more than 30.000 head of cattle in Hempstead County. The community meetings with As thc shortage continues, a •spokesman for the association said, many butchers will got out of business. Consumers already were turning to fish and poultry as substitutes for meat. Thc army, the nation's biggest consumer, said it would be forced lo do thc same unless it gets more meat."' ' Thc shipment of livestock to tho 12 major stockyards yesterday was the lowest- in history for a Tuesday. Only 18,200 head of cattle were shipped in, less than half 1he amount delivered Monday. Packing houses continued to lay off workers as the supply dwindled. Officials of the CJO 'United Packinghouse Workers estimated that 10,000 employes already were idle in Cliicago, the nation's big- gcsl meat packing center. Representatives of the AFL Meat scure list of names and addresses compiled by the "Reich agency for I precious metals' in Berlin. | Military government officials ! kept the knowledge that they had the list from the Germans for three months and then suddenly ac- tivatect the force of picked men and German constables* for the raid. Disposition of the corporate.or individually-owned and unregistered valuables will be decided by the military governnient but it is a foregone conclusion that the wealth will be confiscated. Blcvins School —Ed Thrash and Cutters' Union reported that about U ,r. Brown, Vocational A^ricul-112.000 of ils members had been turdl Teacher of Blcvins. Ozan School— E. P. Young and W. M. Sparks, Farm Security Administration. Columbus School —Terrell Cornelius and R. E. Jackson, Vocational of- representatives of the Chamber of i Agricultural Teacher of Hope. Commerce and Agricultural Agen- 1 Continued on Pago Two laid of fat plants throughout Ihc counrly. They believed that twice as many would be idle by next week. The Department of Agriculture reported that federally inspected meat production Jor tpe week end Continued on Page Two Engineers, Firemen Join Trainmen in M& A Rail Strike Harrison, Sept. 11 —W)—Me.it- bers of the Brotherhood of Loct • motive Firemen and Enginemea were scheduled to leave their pos - 's on the Missouri and Arkansas railroad early loday after a work stoppage by other operating employes halted traffic on the 361-mile :-oad. Thc employes "walked off" their jobs after thc road did not participate in a gelicrally-granted 18 1-2 cent an hour wage increase, a hike which railway President J/Xalcolm Putty said his company could not afford. 1 i

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