Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 13, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, September 13, 1946
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^«>*K^ ^ 'I 9 * f'ogc fight HOPE STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Thursday, September 12, 1946 Rice Second Choice in Southwest (This is one in a series discussing Southwest Conference football prospects'. By HAROLD V. RATLIFF and declared it was the best squtul he ever has had. "I will have my best team but it may not win n game," he said, explaining the somewhat startling statement like this: "Everybody else is going to have a great team, too.' 1 One of the greatest arrays of before this ofie. Rice is not too well stacked with tackles. There are Some top hands at this position but the Owls do not have enougn ot them. Trial ;s, enovigh of them compared to the manned situation at other positions. But Rice will get by pretty well at the forwards unless there in- „.. j ... .. . -•..- sis an uncommon number of guards m the country, knee deep hirip* in fifie ends, with prospects of J -- ' Houston. Tex.. Sept. finest squad in sibly in nistory a decade— pos- nas .Rico . ocit- the best passing game Rice has ever, known, there is every reason for followers of the Blue to figure i— The • 'heir learn a top contender for the ball fandom ' beating on the stadium gates, usually ..our FeS3 INeeiy is quite voluble about it —that is, voluble for Jess, a man who never says in two words what he can express with the twitch of an eyebrow. The Rice coach, starting his scv- Stnithwest Conference chainploiv shlp. Half of the 33 college lettermen with whom* Neely has to work are pre-war variety — men who were stars in the seasons just prior to and immediately following Pearl Harbor before the draft started its raids on the athletes. If Ncely cared to he could field a team enth season here, looked back over; made up entirely of 1942 players— 22 years of tutoring college ieamsithe best team he has had at Ticc FOOD Kings 3 Ways \OOK ^ c ^SS*^ hottt - The freshman crop is very gratifying- at Rice this year, too. One of the first-year men looks good tor a starting berth. He is Harold Riley of Sherman, a terrific runner. But keyman of the backfield Is .Virgil Eikenberg of the 1942 team, Eikenberg played at Southwestern Louisiana Institute { n the marine training program in 1942 and saw some football action, overseas. He is an excellent passer and a good handler of the ball under -Neely's T formation. He also represents top generalship. And Rice has the ends to make the E assing attack click. "We have 18 sllows who can catiJh anything," said Eikenberg. Rice only Thursday lost one of its top pass-receivers when J. W. McBride, 1945 star, decided to drop out since he will enter the army next week. But the Owls picked up a veteran guard the same day. He's J. W. Magee, star of 1942 and at SLI in 1943 and who also has played a season in service. Magce combines with H. J. Michols. All-America in 1944; Wcldon Humble, a 1942 letterman and standout at SLI in 1943, and N. L. Nicholson, all-conference last year, to give Rice its best flock ot guards of all time. Seventeen - y car- old Gerald W9athcrly, ,onc of the best centers n'thc conference last year; Pete Sultis, blocking back of 1942 shift- id to center this season, and Juddy iclmcamp, : Houston schoolboy star, make the middle of the line potent 'enough. " ! Top tackles arc Charles Malm- jcrg .all-conference in' 1943, •:• and •lenry Armstrong, a power of 1942. Vdrlan Prichar.d',;-1941, end, been shifted to tackle ' and has Jim Spruill of 1942" and -Ralph Mobile, 1940 freshman player, also ; are ' string 'forwards.;, of'.- proven ability. Windell Williams . and;. Ted Housing Official to Discuss Plan at Magnolia Magnolia, Sept. 11 —(UP)— A public housing administration representative will meet with *\rkan- sas college presidents and vorcfan students at Magnolia A. and M. college hero Saturday to discusr protests against a recent order ioubling rentals on surplus hous- ng units occupied by veterans of Arkansas educational institutions. Brig. Gen. H. L. McAlister, state adjutant general, said Marshall W. Amos, director of the Forth Worth, Tex.. P. H. A district office, would attend the mceling, whicn was arranged by Congressman Oren Harris of ; El Dorado. •• •-••-• Scruggs, slars of 1942 ;andyl94l re speclivcly, are the,-'-staiftirig ends but there are plenty, ;'ofMothers including Bill Taylor of : Godse Creek, Froggic Williams of Waco and Nick Lanza of Dallas, who were outstanding stars in Texas school- 3oy football, and such veterans ns Wendel Garrctt of 1941 and Dick Westkaemper, who leltercd at South westn University. The likely starting backficld will be Eikenberg; George Walmsley, all-conference in 1944: Don (Rod) Anderson, 1945 lettermen, and B''ey. the boy from Sherman. Di- yiding time with Walmsley v.-ill be the speed merchant, Huey Keeney, a great runner and punter of merit. Carl Russ, 1944 leHerman, who is a fine runner and excellent ki.cker,: Bill Tingle of Bajiadcna, who played Navy football;* Tobin Rote-, of San Antonio, DicjkJi-Hoer- ster, "4945 letterman; Vinceri1f' ; Buckley, 1942 letterman, andi? : v;B6b,by. Larrtvip of Lake Charles, .*«"^i«< 1 Louisiana's most so' schoolboy stars, arc ing-out Rice's best '. peels"' in years. •/ j o :—i e» Deserter |Says He May Try Psycho Plea Miami, Fla. .Sept. 11 --(UPV —John J. Hand. 22-year-old Pennsylvanian who deserted the U. S. Army in Belgium, indicated today that he might base a court martial defense on a plea of psycho-neur- Hand, who stowed away on a victory snip enroutc trom Bordeaux, France to Galveslon when the MP's closed in on him as his iircg- nanl Belgian sweclhearl, said he syould like lo marry her and start life anew in Pitlsburgh. The former 2ND Armored .Division soldier, whose niolhcr, Mrs. Zadora Wiser, Jives al 'Jovcrdale. Pa., said thai he had received trealments for neurosis shortly before deserting. •;•' He said that he fought'for r'our years in. Africa and Europe with .only one 10-day furlough. .jit was on this 10-day leave that he met blue-eyed' Jiouisc v3arnicr, of ,Liege, Belgium, a cafe waitress. He overstayed his leave by seven days and was picked ''up by MP'S. '•'.• : ., -'.". '.,*;" A second; AWQL; try .later allowed him-another , month with Louise bcfoi;c he was .returned to a prisoner's slockadc near Paris Aflcr Ihree monlhs of confincmcnl he escaped irom two guards on :: Irain enroutc lo Germany and .-. courl marlial. Once more in Licgc, he am Louise lived a hand-lo-moullf ox islcncc for cighl monlhs, she work ing as a waitress and he as a nan dy man at a cleaning and pressing ship, ho said. When the MP's fio hot on his trail, ho stowed away on the boat at Bordeaux, headed io the U, S. He was picked up 15 miles ot Ihc Florida coast by Coast gurads men eight days- . ago. ..He had jumped overboard-.iwith.ii f ilfc preserver, an oar,. 1 arid', a" wooden hatch. --:.;JV-;^-'--V-. Held by.,the'FBl;fbr War-Department,, acHion;-;-Hand said> that-.it he a.iYjcd..!back to Europe -o :'acc fioii: ; cliia r fgcs, he hoped that -•"-'i/^lbd; allowed lo marry .-, ... ..^ed;""! hope'-its a boy. If 'it$?,;•; WB'JL.i'narnc il Louis—after — The crash of bombs, snarl of trafing Spitfires and the thunder f artillorsy have been echoing and c-echoing through the rocky etc- lies and inaccessible valleys of ndla's wild and wooly northwest rentier for more than three weeks. Nearly a dozen villages have icen destroyed or greatly damaged s punishment for the abduction f a British political agent. The game is played According to rigid ulcs in the arid mountains where ough, crafty hillmen hold forth riuch as they did in Kipling's day. One of the rules is that several ., . - -" -,..,,. — ».. . um* > i, J^«»lllt.o (1 I III flttllit-lj lays notice by messenger or leaf- were sent — after due warning- In 1868, Gen. Philip Sheridan rods for Ihree "days"Ihrough a single buffalo herd. Mountains of India Roaring With Violence Much as They Did in the Days of Kipling By WALTER MASON (for Hal Boyle) New Delhi. India, Sept. 11 (jlan, only" seven miles from headquarters at Razmak where a full 1 brigade is stationed. The Shabi Khel tribesmen were told that they could cxpeet punishment commensurate with the length of time that the prisoners were held. The hillmen replied promptly that they would kill their captives it they were attacked. Lengthy negotiations through xhe village headman finally won release of the prisoners, but the British claimed that the Shabl Khcl had failed to comply with certain unspecified demands by the government of the northwest frontier province. As a result, planes and artillery et must be given villages schcd- ilcd for attack so that inhabitants nay make their way with 'their be- onaings into hillside cavrs: and lidmg places to watch in safety is their homes arc blasted into bits. An authoritative New Delhi source said two or three deaths lad been reported as a result of 'the mistake of a )ombed the wrong pilot" who village. He to attack the hill villages in early August, but still there were '10 overtures from the hillmen. Uni- led action was resumed in the last two weeks in August and nearly a dozen villages wore whooly or partially destroyed. But the rough and ready tribesmen have not Riven in yet —and that's how it stands. MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD GROCERS and C I T Y BAKERY said compensation had been paid ind apologies made. The informant, who declined to >c identified by name, said bombardment was "a course which occasionally has to be taken when nil other means .. of maintaining law and order fail.' 'He said "the latest indications are the tribesmen are quieting down." New Delhi sources explained :hat the intent is to destroy the tediously constructed habitations and watchtowers, often 50 feet high, of tribcsmon whose building materials arc extremely scarce. This ;is in order "to keep them busy and out of mischief i"or Uic next few months." Those sources related this sequence of events in the latest "incident 1 in Ihc innumerable ironticr series: A large band of heavily armed tribesmen attacked and captured a party including Major .J.O.3. Donald, political agent ot the chief commissioner, in southern Waziris- ,-'"-,-. ;»••<? The oslrich is the only bir"d reared exclusively for the sake of its leathers.: Two Nurses Attacked by Negro Man Indianapolis, Sept. 11 —(ft 1 )—Miss Alberta Green. 20, of Ml. Carmel III., nurse af the Roborl W. Long; hospital, was slugged- v'alally and i another nurse.- Miss Betty Overdeer, 20, of Indianapolis, "was -'n- iurpd seriously by a man who broke into the hospital early today Ur. jonn L). Van Nuys, director of the hospital, said Miss Oxcila Allen 30, a maid, told him she-encountered Ihe as.?ailnnl when 's'rtc lefl her room after hearing a scream. She said Ihe man Was a Negro. -..:,-• ' Miss Green died of a fractured skxill two 'hours aflcr Ihe attack. ••Miss Overdeer was also hit on Ihe head. She is in -a critical condition. ' . : '. • , • -• . : Dr. Van Nuys said the man broke into the hospital Ihrough a screened window aboul 3:30 this morning.- - • • . The man encountered Miss Green and slugged her, apparently with a club. ' Miss Overddcr found the injured nurse and-was bending over to aid her-when she too " was Slugged. -•-:.-• •. . Miss Allen saw the assailant run into a room, Ihen ran back inlo Ihc corridor and finally escaped down a corridor. The man ilcd inlo a room, then ran back 'into the corridor and finally escaped through Ihc window by which ho gained entrance. Police began a roundup of suspects in a nearby Negro district. The hospital is part of the Indiana University medical center. Dr. Van Nuys said neither nurse nad been raped, but added vhat "obviously the man had broken inlo Ihe hospital for the sole purpose of attacking the girls.' o Questions and Answers ....Q—Musi a woman take the name of her husbands upon marriage? • A—There is no legal obligation lo do so, says Ihe Encyclopedia Britannica. It's merely a firmly fixed custom. "Cup-Tested"? Yes, that's exactly what I mean. The same experts who have be«n guarding the goodness of ADMIRATION for nearly thirty years personally "Cup-Test" all ADMIRATION coffee to see that the same fine blend of rich,fragrant coffee goes into every package. Cup after cup, day after day, year after year, ADMIRATION is tested BY TASTE to make it the distinctive coffee that never varies. The personally "Cup-Tested" ADMIRATION way is th» ONLY way to assure the same perfect blend-package after package. ...forflAVOK That uniqui flavor it a blend of th* world"! fineil coffeoi, "Cup-T«ited" by expert! to orotecl iti diitinction. ,,,for A ROM 4 Thai itimolating, fragrant, delightful aroma ii a tempting invitation to r*al coffee ploamre and enjoy* merit. ...m WHNfSS That mellow richneti is pertonally blended and scientifically rootled inlo every pound of "Cup-Tested" ADMIRATION. ••ft—Where is Ihc world's largest ivory mni-kcl? A—In London, on Mincing Lane. In recent years sales have dropped lo around 200 Ions annually. Q—Whal national capital has no fire department? A—Asuncion, Paraguay. Q—Is Ireland (Ire and North Ireland) a livestock raising land 1 ' A—Yes. In the past year Ireland exported half a million head of catllo. Before Ihc war, livo- slock population included five million calllc, nearly four million sheep, more than a million hogs. Q—What pcrcenlagc of world population cannot read or write'' A—About 60 per cent, according to estimates. Copyright 194S. ' Puncan Coffc-j Company DUNCAN GOFFil COMPANY ROASTERS A150 OF MARYIAND CLU& ANJ) BRIGHT AND EARIY Q —Who wrote "Carry Me Back to Old Virgimiy? A— James A. Bland, a . negro minstrel who died in poverty in 1911. He was born on Long Island and composed about 700 songs. Q—What are Ihc English crown jewels worth? A—Estimated value is $15,000,000000. worlds' Q— What city is the pepper ccnlcrV A —Singapore. Q—Who arc the members of the new Economic Advisory Council? A — Edwin Griswold, Chairman, Leon Kcyserling, John Davidson Clark. Q — What is alom test Admiral Blancly's lull name? A — William Henry Purncll Blandy. Q — Whal do railroad rails weifch? A — Mainline tracks wcj^li about 130 jJuiuivL i>u- yuul. K R 0 G E R' S JOHNSON'S GLO-GOAT QT. SIZE-REG. 98c FREE APPLICATOR WHILE. THEY CAST. REG. 3?« 1.37 90JH fOR YAIUE ..jPries quickly to a.brjght, har 5 d finish. ,' •''.'• U ' •- •' "'• ; »''~ j* •• : •',PASTE WAX »« * !»J»ing finiih to floori «nd fur-' TI '-• ' • , '•<••' '•'>• "Vpur Favorite SHAMPOOS DRENE WOODBURY KREML 60c SIZE 50c SIZE 60e SIZE WILDROOT COCOANUT OIL SOc si:o CQNTI CASTILE SHAMPOO SOc ilzo FITCH SHAMPOO DANDRUFF REMOVER 2% OZ. Dry Cleaner 1 gal. can 100% Pure Pennsylvania ^ ^otor Oil CAN' 1 ***m OWAX 81 f A)CH£$! CLOROX V 2 GAL, , .;29C QUART . , . 1 bC For sanitation, deodorizing, whitening clothes. 5V4% chlorine. NUWAY BLEACH Hypocholoritc bleach 12c Get your supply of leading household clenscrs ""oleu p wr <., QUART . , //&&> ENLARGED P''">» ^ LESS coil' • 36C ., A Included C ,20 «-*. 2BC ; C-21 • • • WC <*- 20 • • • Ivt 0-16 . • • *; c G6-I6 . . • W now! MERRY WAR LYE 3 cans 25c SANI-FLUSH , , , , Clean; toilet bowlt without scrubbing. BAB'O Can n , ' • • ' Can 21 Use for your tincst porcelain. DRANO . . * Prevents clogged drains. Can 19o Sweet Yoms.. Ib. 7% * -*P • New Crop Porto Ricans. Onions . 10 Ib. bag 35c Colorado Yellows. Value. ' Gropes . . . , Ib. }2Yf'c Seedless. Fresh, Full Bunches Lettuce Ib. 13c Fresh, Crisp Iceburg. Fresh Pears . . . Ib. 15c Washington Bartletts. Juicy. Peaches Ib. 14c Washington Hales. Fresh- Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Coach's Problem in High School Football >< i A Karlicr this week wo were mak- 'iny pictures al Ihc stadium, and the Bobcats looked very good. Bul we happened lo remember some- : thing: Back In the clays when I was n Xaithful follower of Ihc University \ of Missouri Tigers a visiling press .celebrity gave off Ihc opinion lhat college football was the only real football. High school teams . put » on thrilling performances— bul •* they lacked the slabilily of Ihc older boys, and couldn't bo depended on from one week-end lo the Micxl. . . .so this sports expert said. I was no sports export—merely fonc of a bunch of guys who sal 1 out in a snowstorm and watched an clcclric Scoreboard in Ihc middle '* of Ihc stadium report how the ,1 s Nebraska Cornhuskers were whip- Missouri <!8-0 al'Lincoln, hun- Hope WEATHEh FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy to slightly warmer this afternoon ( tonight and Saturday. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 284 Star ot HODO. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1946 (API—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspooer Enterorls* Ais'n. PRICE 5c COPY • clrcds of miles away (lhat was before anybody thought aboul moving Ihc scoroboard oul of the stadium and inlo Ihc slnam-hcalcd assembly hal". Bul I remembered svhat this opinionated expert said so many years ago, and oul al Hope's stadium this week I asked .Joe Dildy about it—Joe being a football authority Her, Labor Relations director for in his own right. I lnc Maritime Commission, told n The new Hope coach said: Ihcrc is a diflcrcnce bclwccn tno CIO Seamen Go on Strike; AR. Returns to Work By The Associated Press The CIO national maritime union strike became unanimous at noon (EOT) today when cast coast workers joined brother members on the west coast who had struck al midnight to obtain wage increases equivalent to those won by striking AFL, seamen last, night in a While House ruling. Although the nation's deep water ports remained strike-bound there were indications the government was prepared to grant the NMU wage warily. However, the mceling of the Maritime Commission in" Washington to consider giving the CIO an equal wage increase broke up today alter more than an hour and a half of deliberations, and a spokesman for Ihc commission told reporters thai today's meeting was a "purely informative" one, thai no action had boon lakcn and that no further session was scheduled during the afternoon. The commission was scprcscnlcd as Inking the viewpoint that it should iuvail dcvclopmcnls between Starting Bobcat Team to Kick the Lid Off the 1946 Football Season Against the DeQueenJ Leopards at 8 O'Cbck Tonight Ihc ship operators and Ihc unions. In Washington. J. Godfrey Bui- ,'nc I reporter he believed the commis- " slon "would sock lo extend to the "ft performance of high school and college boys—but, the difference is more environment than a mailer of age. High school boys are still living j mcnl pl - 0 p 0sa i restoring a al homo, said Ihe coach. When Uic |j ncrcasc vetoed by the Wagi. „...„- ;oing is lough they can usually !illzalion Board. On the cast coast, CIO Ihc same increases as were given to the AFL." Meanwhile, on Ihe wcsl coasl AFL seamen ended their eight-day walkout by accepting Ihc Covcrn- i wage ,c Slab- lind sympathy at home. union spokesmen said Ihoy only Bui when you are away at col- awailccl official notification of the lego it's a different mailer, he added. You can't very well unburden yourself to your roommate—he's liable to holler "Alibi!" But at least all high school loams n\ mccl each other on an equal fooling. And Hope, with many a thrilling game in her long gridiron record, looks eagerly lo the now season that opens here Ihis Friday night a familiar opponent, Uc- luck—and many touch- White House ruling. The NMU council said ils men were striking because of "deliber- alc creation of inequities which re- suit in different rales of pay for men doing Iho same work on the same lypc of ships." NMU Prcsi- dent Joseph Curran said the strike would be supported by 200,000 niembors of Ihc six CIO and one independent union comprising Ihe committee for maritime unity. The NMU has 90,000 members. John R. Slcclman. who is both reconversion director and economic stabilizer, signalled the end lo vhe Wesl Coasl AFL slrikc, by an nouncing an amendment to WSB regulations which would pormi government agencies such as the U. S. Maritime Commission to pay Ihc same wage scales as privalc operators in the same iield. ' The Steclman plan gives AFL scarncn in Iho able-bodied calss ;J5 lo $10 r.i month more than 'ine wage stabilization board would approve. After all, maybe our nervous, con- | -\vhilc the AFL West Coast group against Queen. Good downs. -K * By JAMES THRASHER Psychiatric Prescription Psychiatrists keep insisting lhat what Ihis sick world needs is a large dose of Ihoir medicine. And we've been inclined to agree with the general idea, whatever ils practical difficulties. tcnlious, jillciy world, with all Us political tensions, is only rcilect- ing the nerves and jillcrs of millions of ils cilizcns. Cure Ihc individual psychoses and, who knows, perhaps the world psychosis would be licked. . Thus we thought. But our cjpiv version has boon stymied by road- ing some words of wisdom spoken at the American Psychological Association's 5<1lh mceling in Philadelphia. There Ihc delegates were, faced with the challenging opportunity of promoting world pence by promoting menial and emotional health. But what did they say lo each other in the hour of crisis? Here arc some samples: A lady psychiatrist from Detroit said that'children of the middle classes suck Ihoir thumbs than children of the poor. A lady psychiatrist from California—one of the few adulls who speak and understand bobby-sox English—said that teen-agers' dou- ondod Ihcir walkout, the Easl Coasl body voled lo continue the slrikc until written assurance* was received -Tom government agencies, including Ihc War Shipping Administration', thai the :"ull wage raises would be approved. In Washington, an aide to Slccl- mmi said that such wriltorn assurances could bo given easily and that the mailer would be taken up this morning. Harry Lundebcrg, head of the SIU-SUP, on whose motion the Wcsl Coasl AFL Seamen ended their slrikc was asked whether CIO picket lines wore lo be observed. "Have you ever heard oC Ibo SUP going through picket lip.cs?" he Drive to OPA Shaping Up Already By FRANCIS J. KELLY Washington, Sept. 13 —I/I')— A drive lo kill OPA next April 1— ,hrce monlhs ahead of its schcd- jlcd death date—is shaping up among senators. Discussed quietly by some members of both parties, the proposal was brought inlo Ihc open by Sen- alor Taft (R-Ohioi. He lold Ihc Ohio Republican slate convention at Columbus Wednesday thai price and wage controls should be "completely abolished" by April 1', with rcnl control for nol lo exceed one more year transferred lo Ihe national housing administration, Expanding on the plan in an interview. Tafl noled today that under the current OPA act all food subsidies must come to an end by April. Ho said ho saw no reason why the price administration could not be liquidalcd at the same time. An influential Democralin sen- alor, heretofore closely allied to the administration, told a report cr on the condition his name no' be used that "Ihc greatest mis lake" ho had made in his long con grcssional career was to vole :*or extension of Ihc price control law last July. He predicted a successful drive to abolish OPA as soon as congress cconvcncs ncxl January. Told of his statement, Tafl said I seemed doubtful to him that the "® First Row Left to Right: Jomes Russell, Wilton Garrett, Billy Milam, Jack Ray!, Bill Morton, Denny Smith, Clarence Walker". . ; , Back Row: Jack Bell, Douglas Mullins, Jack Wells and Buster Rogers. -Hope Slar pholo 1 Hope Bobcats Hold Weight Advantage Over Leopards in Tonight's Grid Opener Hope's 1946 Bobcal Team will,field will average 163 against Ihc Activities of kick the lid off the new season n a game wilh the Leopards of DcQucen at Ihc high school stadium. Wilh Ihc promise of crisp football weather Coach Dildy[s charges arc expected to show their sluff before a record opening-game crowd. At the halftime period the high school band, decked oul in full uniform, will perform. DeQueen always gives.the Cats Friday, 13. The Leopards will be a rugged battle—especially on considerably lighter than the Hope eleven, about 10-pounds per man but Ihey arc reported fast and in good shape. Hope's starting team will average 169 pounds per man against 159 for DeQueen. The local line lips the scales' at" 172 against the visitors 165, while the Cat back- visitor's 149. •Coaches Dildy and Tollctt arc not promising a victory bul say 'their charges will be in there fighl- ing. Team spirit is high and with only two weeks praclice behind : them the Bobcals looked good in their last practice sesions. .The .team will be sporting entirely new uniforms despilc the fact that "game" pants ordered have not come. They will wear practice pants which also arc new but not in keeping wilh Ihe school's Red and While colors. Officials; LeRoy Scoll, Kansas, referee; Cecil Garrison, Southwestern, Umpire; Bob Tubbs, Arkansas, Headlincsman; and Leo Rogers, Alabamai Field Judge. ,„ Tickets are on sale at Jacks /Newsstand,/, Roy Anderson's office arid Stewarts. ble'talk not. only serves as a means of mystic communication but is also used 'to release tensions, bolster the ego and channel aggression." A New York psychiatrist (malot announced the startling discovery, a year after Ihc war, lhat heroes gel scared, too. -j Another New Yorker said that people ouglil lo yo to more prize fights lo release war-born aggressiveness and cut down crime. So, aided by these pearls of wisdom, lei us construct a model citizen for our brave new psychoanalyzed world, and sec whal happens. Our citi/on is born in a lonc- mcnl. and shows an early dis-in- clinalion for thumb-sucking. Bul his class-conscious mother fixes that by bailing Ihc thumb from Ihe family's meager store of sugar •ij" (over the protest of the old man, replied. more l (jurnm, when informed of Butler's announcement in Washington, declared : The strike is in effect and remains in effect until all uffcclcc unions nave' a written agreemen satisfactory to them covering Uv wage and inequity volved. •o- qucslions in conlrol agency could bo cul off hal quickly unless President Truman acquiesced. Bul Tafl pre- diclcd such a drive would succeed }y April, "if resentment against OPA continues lo pile up." There is no indication that Mr. Truman would accede willingly to abolition of OPA ahead of the present June 30, 1947 .deadline, In vetoing the original OPA extension bill and asking for a now one, the General Pershing Is 86 Years Old Today Washington, Sept. 13 —(/P)—Gen. John J. Pershing is 86 today and an old artilleryman who helped him whip the Germans in 1918,.has a date to say, "Happy Birthday." President Truman arranged to call in mid-afternoon on his old A.E.F. commander. Mr. Truman served with a Missouri National president's No. 1 recommendation (Guard artillery regiment in the Squatters in London Refuse to Evacuate London, Sept. 13 —(fl j i—London's "squatter" campaign took on the appearance of an endurance con- losl between police and hundreds of invaders of avacant London luxury flats loday as Ihc government drive to quell the Communist-inspired movement ghalored mo- was for a full year's extension. Mopping-Up Is About Complete on M & A Lines Harrison, Sept. 13 —(IV) •—Mopping-up operations on the strikebound Missouri and Arkansas 'railway arc being completed by company executives. The first executive-manned loco- notivo pulled into Scligman, Mo., Thursday night following Ihc v/ulk- nil Wednesday of engineers and ircmcn. Trainmen have been on .strike a wool;, demanding an It) 1-2 cent hourly wage increase. About 200 freight cars remain on lie M. A. tracks. Meal ol them ire empty. I First World War, coming out with the rank of major. Pershing, retired wilh the rank of general of the armies, has lived at the army's Waller Reed hos- pilal here since he suffered a severe illness in 1938. Maj. Gen. S. U. Marietta, his meiitum after slow start. The situation quieted during the who likes Two spoons in his coffee) »ight after the nearest approach \o thus assuring that her little one y iol 9" CL '.. i!n .. th p..^ l . v . e \ d . u /. s :?. 1 ^ SC| .V: at : will present an outward appearance of middle-class affluence neighbors. to the In young manhood he learns the language icli brings brimming 1 .self-confidence and freedom from tensions. He calls his father a square, his mother a drip, and has christened lilllo sislcr Mouscmcat. With aggression properly channeled through slant;, he yoes to college inlonl on playing football. But in his first gume he is petrified by fright.' When the center snaps him Iho ball ho at Iho oncomin takes one ladders looK and i rushes madly toward Ihe wrong goal-lino. Cheering throngs pour oul of the stands and bear him away on their shoulders. For they being psychologically hep, also know that f riant" i.s a (rue and typical mark of Ihe hero. A grave crisis murks his mature life. He feels an urge fur crime. Bul he knows the rcmcdv— a boxing match. Unfoiiiinately. he chooses the second Louis-Conn t'iuhl for which he pnys $100 fur a ticket. tor invasion, when mounted police horded 2,000 squatter sympathizers off the street near one occupied building without injury to anyone. The incident took place in front of Abbey Lodge in SI. John'- '.Vood, where approximately 1,500 <;qunt- lers have taken over unoccupied apartments which normally rent for 20 to 2-1 pounds ($«() to $9li) pel week. Both water and light was cu off in Ihc building and squatters hung out pleading signs from the windows reading "We want water.'" "We want bedding," "Do some lliing about ut." In the Duchess of Bedford house where the invasion started, squat tors set up a "I'ood" office" on the ground floor to exchange broad units for points for other rationed foods. Squallcrs in one apartment building sent a letter to King George VI offering lo gel oul "if the Westminister council will put us into oilier accommodations." "There are 410 empty :"lats and personal physician, said Pershing's "health is satisfactory for a man 83 years old." Pershing has un apartment at Walter Rccd and usually is up daily, bul uses a wheel chair lo gel aboul. And, vmfurUinaU'iy.' mo'psychiatric l»>ns(-s in Westminster," the letter prescription doesn't work. As he watches Ihe waltzing gladiators he becomes a bunclli; of tension and aggresiveness, with a yen for may hem. The last we see of him he has torn off one of I'/'.- rinn posts and is chasing Promoter Mike Jacobs up Uic able with il. said. "There arc 2,000 people- on Ihe housing wailing list; these flat;; would easily accommodate the most desperate cases." The king normally acknowledges such communications and refers them to the proper government department — in this case the ministry of housing. American Tobacco Co. Head Dies Now York, Sopl. 13—(fl'i—George Washington Hill, 01, whose rose from a $S-a-wcck helper in his fa Ilior's tobacco firm to president of the American Tobacco Company, died loday al his fishing camp in Matupedia, Quebec province, C.m- ada. Announcement of his dcalh was made hero by the company. He had boon il! for a short lime but the cause of death was nol announced. The American Tobacco Company made Hill reputedly 'the highest paid corporation executive in the United States. For years he averaged, as president, more than i-ilOO.OOO annually. Bul ho sometimes was the target for minority stockholder groups because of the large bonuses paid him. Once lie threatened to resign il" the "incentive compensation" plan, under which lop officers slvjred in Uic profits, was changed. When the tally was made al the annual meeting of stockholders in 19-10, Hill's management received a vole of confidence of more than 9(J per cent. An advertising man al Mr. Hill reputedly spent heart, more Ragen Left Newsservice to Family Chicago, Sept. 13 — (UP)—James M. Ragen, racing news czar anc Caponc mob foe who died las' month afler an altack by unidcnt ificd gunmen, left to his two son: and a friend the decision whcthci to carry on or sell the racing new; service which cost his life, his wil disclosed today. Ragen left an estate -ostimalec al more than $550,000. He was head of Continental Press, the now service which he said was assailec by mobslcrs trying to "muscle in' on his earnings. " Named as trustees were Arthu McBride, Cleveland, O., a long time friend of Ragen; and tw sons, James, Jr., and Francis Wi liam. Later today, executors \yi! seek lellers of adminislralio which will permit them, with th consent of state and federal au thoritics, lo open Ragen's safe dc posit boxes and vaulls in variou financial institutions, Ragen once promised that if he met violent dcalh, his heirs would find affidavits naming persons he believed would be responsible. Reliable sources said, however, that the contents of Ihc affidavits already have been covered in statements released by the Cook counly slalcs' attorney's office, in which he charged that former Ca- ponc mobsters tried to wresl away Sugar Supply to Be Greater But Off Normal Washington, Sept. 13 — (fl')— The Agriculture Department predicted today the supply of sugar in 1947 will be greater than Ihis year bul slill iar below normal. This year's supply amounts to 73 pounds per person compared wilh a pro-war average of nearly 100 pounds. No estimate of next year's per capita supply was given. One of Ihc factors preventing a material improvement next. year, the department reported, will be the lack of shipments from the Philippine islands — an important pre-war source ot supply. Philippine sugar cane plantations wore destroyed by Ihc Japanese during their occupation of the islands. Collaboration of U. S. and Britain By United Press Meal industry spokesmen said loday thai there is almost no black market because "there's not enough meat lo start one." In a nationwide survey by United Press, the only city reporting defi- nile evidence of an organized black market was New YorK. Slighl black market symptoms were reported in Philadelphia, Dallas, Tex., San Francisco, Minne- .polis and St. Paul. Jn other cities there wore catlercd reports of a few over- oiling sales, but no evidence of irganized illegal traffic. OPA in- 'csligators, however, wore antici- paling black market developments icross the nation. Among the" major cities report- ng almost no signs of a black market were St. Louis, Cleveland, De- .roit, New Orleans, Allanta, Ga., Portland, Ore., Salt Lake City, DCS yioines, la., Omaha, Neb., and Milwaukee, Wis. Al Si. Louis, however , OPA agents were watching, closely the 5,000,000 (m)' pounds of meal in cold storage there. The meal ro- portedly was owned by .loss than 20 of Ihc largcsl retailers and boughl by them when price ceilings were off . At Now York, the OPA said that about one out of 10 butchers were selling at above coiling prices ranging from a few ccnls to twice Ihc coiling. Some butchers predated Ihoir invoices to avoid the Tuesday deadline when price ceilings were Jewish Rebels Loot 3 Bands; 8 Captured By ELIAV SIMON Jerusalem, Sept. ' 13 — (UP) — The Jewish underground launched simultaneous attacks on three big banks and the Jaffa prison today and escaped with $20,000 after gun Split Between Wallace, Byrnes Seen in Speech By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Associated Press Diplomatic Reporter Washington, Sept. 13 — (/P) —Dip- 1 lomatic authorities frankly pre! dieted today that Secretary Wai- ! lace's foreign policy speech will"; | stir a hornet's nest of controversy " over American-Russian relations; Despite President Truman's as-- sertion that no departures from i established United States ' foreign policy were involved there was wide speculation that it might also ' result in a. sharp split between Wallace and Secretary of State Byrnesi now at the Paris peace conference;., Calling for frank,-recognition, of Hussian and American "spheres of nfluence," Wallace at the same • .ime denounced-any- "get- tough' with Russia" policies. He demanded too that this cpuntry abstain • from close cooperation wilH Great' Britain in controversies involving: the Soviet Union. • The cabinet officer delivered the speech in New York last night at a meeting sponsored by the National Citizens Political Action Committee and the Independent Citizens Committee of the Arts, Sciences and Professions. The initial reactions of officials bailies in which Ihree persons were killed, two wounded and eight raid- I crs captured. The operation was one of appeared to be one of stunned sur prise at Wallace's blunt advocacy HI of policies which they evidently' considered to ;bc in conflict with those Byrnes has been following. most daring yet undertaken by the Jewish underground and brought heavy detachments of British troops pouring into Jaffa and Tel Aviv, scene of the operations, and intensive security measures in Jerusalem. . Casualties included a 22-year-old Yemenite member of the attacking band, an Arab constable and an unidentified person killed: two girls wounded and eight raiders captured. Banks allacked were the Barclay and Ottoman banks in Jaffa and the Ottoman bank in Tel Aviv. Police and security details broke up the altacks on the two Jaffa banks and the casualties occurred ^whcn the raiders tried-to v shoot their way out of the Ottoman bank in Jaffa. The atlack on the Oltoman bank al Tel Aviv was successful and the attackers succeeded in getting away with 5,000 pounds, about $20,000. Initial reports that the loot was 105,000 pounds — $420,000— However, about lour nours before Wallace spoke, Mr. Truman the ' told his news conference that he were incorrect. At Ihc same moment that the restored. Other New York butchers who wore showing bare counters were selling direct lo the consumer's | back door through delivery boys. Instances were reported in which a 1-3-4 Ibs. of pork chops, with ceiling price of 84 cenls, sold for $1.10. SlcaK. was soiling at $2.10 for 2-3-4 pounds, when the ceiling price was Chicago, cattle traders Washington, Sept. Ill —(/I 1 )—Pros- dent Truman's offhand disclosure .hat the wartime military collaiDO- •ation of the United Slates and Jritain is lo remain intac* for a imc produced liltlo surprise m his capilal today. But what significance. i E any, Wight bo read intq il by other world powers remained an open question. , The chief executive was asked al a news conference yesterday if ;i could bo assumed thai the com bincd chiefs of shift — the group of high military and nava! commanders of the Iwo nations who collaboraled in planning and prosecuting World War II — would continue in existence until Ihe war's end was proclaimed officially. Sure, answered the president. Bui IIR disagreed with the questioner's phrasing — whether Ihc visit of .p'ield Marshal Viscount Monlgom $1.21. Al charged that most of Ihc animals shipped into the city's huge stockyards wore being bought by eastern operators .for Iho black market trade in New York and other large eastern cities. Traders assorted that 77 per cent of the fi.HO head of cattle received al Iho Chicago stockyards Monday and Tuesday wont to New York, Philadelphia, Boston -and Newark, N. .1. Chicago buyers said the cattle was sold al from $1 to $!> above the maximum allowed. Chicago Packers, meanwhile, wore slaughtering ilmosl no cattle. Swift — Co. slaughtered only two beef animals .it it's Chicago plunl yesterday. Packers said they could not buy n compliance wilh livestock price ceilings when "oulsidcrs" were paying more. Al Philadelphia, the OPA said Ihcrc was no widespread black iiarket. Wholesalers, however, wore nuiking deliveries with invoices dated before price ccilinifs went into effect, Iho OPA s.-><d. In Ihe nine-county eastern Pennsylvania, industry sources said 300 ol the -IRQ small slaughterers were closed. In throe eastern Pennsylvania counties, 325 packers voted to slo|' buying cattle from any source to protect the return of price controls Al Dallas, there was liH!" con crcte evidence bul packers., pro ducers and grocers all blamec black market operations for the scarcity. The Department of Agriculture said lhat when the incut famine underground gangs swooped down on the three big banks in wild west fashion a fourth detachmenl raided Ihc Jaffa prison in an attempt to free dclained members of Ihc Jewish underground. The attack on the prison was regarded as a diversion in an attempt to concenlralc security forces in the prison area while the. banks wore raided. British troops poured into Tel Aviv and Jaffa and threw oul cordons in an effort to locale the pcr- pclrators. A curfew was imposed on both towns. A United Press correspondent at Tel Aviv said he was in a building opposite the Ottoman bank on Rothschild boulevard and watched lie attackers, armed with subma- 'hineguns, sweep into the bank and carry out their daring raid. , o General! Eisenhower Arrives to Attend Mother's Funeral Abilene, Ktis., Sept, 13 —(If) — General Dwighl D. Eisenhower returned today to his home1«wn to attend funeral services Xoi' his mother, Mrs. Ida Stowr Eisenhower, who died last Wednesday. . The army chief of staff, Mrs. Eisenhower, a brother, Earl of Charlcrio, Pa. and members of the party arrived early today on a three-car special Irain from Kansas Cly. They lofl the train at 8:30 a.'m. and boarded several army cars from Furl Rilcy for Ihc shor' drive lo Ihc Eisenhower homo. Private services will be hole the home Ihis afternoon followed by graveside services at the Abilene cemetery. approved the whole speech. And, in response to another question, ho said he did not consider that it involved any departures irom the policies of Byrpes but^rather_ - was exactly in line" with those policies. The president's comments, far from quieting the evident State Department concern over the speech, raised several new," questions. Chief of these 'is" whether- Mr. Truman,- in giving his approval to the speech,'had considered fully the implications as the State Department-saw them. ' . Diplomats examining the , text noted three points which they considered to;be: at variance with cur-' rent practices and ^ines of develop- , ;!| ment < of;'American -diplomacy;-;. 1 ' , u ^1|I., While Byrnes'has repeatedly and emphatically disavovvM the existence of any Anglo-American; bloc in.dealings with Russia, Lorf- ! . don and Washington have fpllowed' almost completely parallel policies in dealing with political issues-in eastern Europe and the eastern Mediterranean, area. The most recent major decision by bc*H was to oppose any Russian military expansion into the Dardanelles. l ' Whether it was this kind of-parallel action which.Wallace had in mind calling for an American foreign policy independent of the "British imperialistic policy" ho did not say, but that was the way diplomatic informants looked at it. Tulsa Detective Killed in Fight With Youths Tulsa, Okla., Sept. 13 — (/Pi—A gun battle, sol off by an atlcmpt . lo question Iwo youths, resulted in A-.CJU ^i* - ----- f'""U. v rio(: ' s subside, there may be the dealh of one detective and the cry "points up the fad" Uial the i more pork than normal. In view wounding of another policeman combined staff still exists. There of a bumnc-r corn crou. the dcixirt- anri nnp nf 1ho hnvs. -o- ipiomauc jiuuj mams autme't ai 11. > • 2. ' The present basic Ar^sricah. jl I attitude toward all major' issues ' • A'ith Russia has been described or months at the. State Department as one of an absolute 'efusal ,o yield when either American mnciples or interesls are involved. The Slate Department dislikes laving this designated as a' "get ' .ough with Russia" policy, .but that s one way it has been popularly Jescribed. And that, is what dip- ; j omatic officials believe Wallace was talking about when he said thai a "get tough" policy simply would not work. 3. Since Secretary of State Hull's visit to Moscow in the fall ol 1943, American policy in the main Has opposed the division of the foreign minister at Paris last May. Wallace, however, -declared that the United States should recognize "that we have no more -business in the political affairs of eastern Europe than Russia has'iii the affairs of Latin America, western Europe and the United States. "We may not like what-Russia, does in eastern Europe," he said, I "but whether we like it or not the | Russians will try to socialize their i sphere of influence just as we try S lo democratize our sphere of iu« I flucncc." | i [ money advertising ;i single product than anyone in history—around $203.000.000 by 1944. In a single vear Ihu advertising outlay was $20,000,000. control of his racing service, made attempts on his life. and Ragfii died Aug. H, and his will WHS dated Aug. 7. He was shot Juno 24, by gunmen riding in an armored tnicii. is, said the president, nothing sig nificanl in the visil of the Brilish chief of slaff to the Unilcd Stales excepl 1hal it is a friendly gesture. The field marshal had told another news conference some 24 hours curlier that whether the combined chiefs continued wus "entirely a mailer for heads of government." At the sumc conference, but in answer lo another question, Montgomery had discussed the need for an exchange of ideas on slaff set-ups, arms and oilier equipment among "professional soldiers." He said lhat a.; an example, Britain is establishing the general staff system used b\ the United Stales. Officials say Uial obviously ihc wartime functions of the combined staffs are not being carried on jn of a bumper corn crop, the department said, many farmers will :"at- fnn their hogs more than usual. The department, however, saw no relief in sight for many weeks. and one of the boys. Police sought the other boy who fled during the baltlc last night near a swanky apartment house the post-hostilities but only i after his companion wounded. Captain of had been Detectives Rotary Club Has Bobcat Squad as Luncheon Guests Tlie llnpc Rotarv Club entertained coaches and members of Bobcat loam ;.il its resular noon luncheon :it Hotel Barlow today. The entire Bobcat squad were guest of the organization. Shun talks were made by Coach Uildy UM<1 Assl. Coach Tolletl. Captain Bill Morton and Co-cap- lliose applicable lo peacelimo conditions or necessary to close out the wartime activities. Iain few Bu.stcr words. Rogers also said a Other guest.; included Cecil Biddie of the Kxperiment SLalion and Frank Scou ui Little Rock. J. B. Bills said the captured youth gave Ihe name of James Nqcly, 17. of Dayton, O.. and had signed a statement admitting he fired the shot thai killed Detective S. R. tVes> Carmack. Detective Ben Johnson also wns wounded in Ihc shooting which begun when he and CarmUck approached a car similar to one used Wednesday night by two men iu an escape from Seneca, Mo.. U. S. Urged to Collect Back Taxes From Klart Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 13 — (UP)— IT. S. Internal Revenue Collect?? Marion Allen, of Atlanta, today was urged by the union-sponsored Georgia legislative council to col' Icct $685,305 in back taxes owed Uncle Sam by the Ku Klix Klan, Kenneth Douly, of Allanta, sec* rotary of the legislative council, said he had offered Allen "conclusive evidence" of tangible Klan assets lhat could be allachcd. , Allen filed a lien against the Klan here several months ago. He said at thai time thai he could not locale any properly upon which tg levy claims. Dr. Samuel Green, of Atlanta, KKK imperial wizard, contended that Ihc present organization, "Tho Association of Georgia Klaus/' had no connection with "Ku Klux Klan, Inc.," flourishing hooded order pf Die 1920's. Douly said five subordinate lodges of the Klan were known to after a liquor slorc watchman had I bo operating in Atlanta, as well as Klavcrns in Dalton, Portcrdalc, 1S1- been killed. Bills said the youth hud admil- led being present al the Seneca .shooling but had denied firing the fatal shot. Three weeks ago another policeman was wounded fatally in a slreel fight here with a robbery suspect. bcrlon, Gainesville and Stone Mountain, Ga. , In Atlanta, Ma con and Savannah. Klan ladies' auxiliary group reportedly svere active, and make KKK robes of material from the Griffin mill.

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