Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 17, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, September 17, 1946
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^^ SI* HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, September 17, 1946 jft Order for . Academy Men by Truman JL t/ t > I. si i i Memphis. Tenn.. Sept. 16 — (.-TV- .resident Truman reportedly has PICTURE FRAMING New Moulding just arrived. Neat Work . . Quick Service Hempstead County Lumber Co, Phone 89 ordered the induction into military service of football stars who have left West Point and Annapolis to play at the old home school, the Commercial Appeal said today in a copyrighted story. It is understood, said the paper, j that Mr. Truman has, bSCQTiqrer pretty irked about the departures from the academies and has ordered his military aide, Maj. pen. Harry H. Vaughan, 16 do sdm'e- thing about it. "This 'something' is reported to be a series of phone calls to the selective service officials of states which are harboing 'escapees' — phone calls suggesting 'chat draft boards immediately iiiduct football stars who have left West Point and Annapolis to play at the old home schools," the paper said. Such action, the story added, would affect Thomas (Shorty) McWilliams of Mississippi State, Clyde Scott of Arkansas, and Notre Dame's Bob Kelly. No comment was immediately availabe from the White House". SERVICE SMiUES FORD DEALER FOR REAL SERVICE TRV XOUR FORD DEALER Always Bring /our FORD 'Home* To Xour Ford Dealer For Service NewHeddfor Arkansas Medical School Fayetteville, Sept. 16— (UP)— Dr. Henry C . Chcnnult of Hot SpHngs today headed the University of Arkansas School of Medicine in, Little Rock, following his appointment as dean, announced during the week-end. Dr. Chenault also named as vice president of the university, was chosen to succeed Dr. Byron L. Robinson, who resigned effective Oct. Dr. Robinson's comment was that it had been "suggested" lhat his resignation as dean would mean a more liberal appropriation ior the medical school from the 1947 Arkansas legislature. Dr. Robinson hae served as dean since 1 91 hn.ccDddeeVac,4uhl since 1941. when he succeeded Dr. S. C. Cromer. The new dean is a graduate of the 1927 class of 'ihe University of Arkansas School of Medicine, and a native of England, Ark. Dr. Chenault first entered the Herc and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Sept, 10 —(/?) —A series of five addresses will be delivered to eastern Arkansas sportmen this week by Associate Justice K. L. McHaney. He will be at Wynne tonight. Marked Tree Tuesday, Jonesboro Wednesday, Blythevillc Thursday, .and Os-ceoht Friday. Little Rock. Sept. 10 — (.1')— The Distinguished Service Cross will be awarded posthumously Wednesday to Lieut. Rufus N. Garretl, Jr., El Dorado, headquarters of the Arkansas military district, announced today. Col. C .C. Bank, district executive officer, said the award would be made at a ceremony at the home of Lieutenant Carroll's next of kin. Mrs. Agnes S. Garrett, El Dorado. The citation: "For extraordinary heroism in connection with military operations xxx June 11, 194-1. Seizing an opportunity to advance our forces, he took command of a group of riflemen and in disregard of his own safety led them forward under Starters Are Game u q Armv in tn-tl inri \v,« «t-i '"tensive enemy machine-gun lire. Uoned al the Army-Navy Gcnerai Hc , ;ind his group succeeded in t nji i<_ L-, ti i nit, jnnij iinvj vj v,i i*_ t n i j •. T vr>r*i 1 nf f T'I n on nivt v Hospital in Hoi Springs at various ^£\™ en-A-ed he w-isdTed limes. He was appointed executive b v ,,„„" v ^-t-,, 'firo'• officer to the air surgeon in 1943, ! by tncm y niottai me. and under his direction new medical procedures within the army air forces were instituted. o Retail Price of Fords Increased Six Per Cent Washington, Sept. 16 — (fP) — OPA today granted immediate retail ceiling price increases averaging about six per cent for Ford, Mercury and Lincoln aulomobiles. Thc increases were authorized under a revised "hardship" pricing forniula which also is effective immediately. The agency said the new formula "is available on application to all passenger car manufacturers who are currently in an overall loss position." The higher prices on Ford built cars will remin in effect "only until March 15, 1947, unless extended or modified." o Clarksville, Sept. 16—iVPi—Henry Smith, 04, Or.ark, died in a .hospital here last night irom injuries received Thursday in rockfall in a coal mine at Denning. Crawfordsvillc, Sept. 16(/P)—The body of a man—identified by police as Walter Powers of Abingdon, Va.,—was found yesterday on the tracks of Ihc Missouri-Pacific railroad, a half mile easl of here. He had been run over by,a train. Crawfordsville authorities • said the man, about 40, had been identified by his mother, Mrs. Hhoda McCrackcr of Abingdon. Attlcc Refuses to See Squatter Representatives Hope's chances for victory at Sniackovcr dimmed considerably to day with the announcement Ihal Jack Wells, husky back who stepped off some nice gains tigitin.sl De- Queen Insl week, will be out with n spiained ankle. Wells suffered the ankle Inju r y | lute in the game wilh tho Leopards and has not been able to walk since without the aid of a cane. Also on the ailing list is Wilton Garretl, starling tackle, who is nursing a leg injury. Garrelt may see a litlle action against Ihe Bucks but can't possibly be al lop strength even if lie gets lo play. Underdogs by virtue of Smack over's doleat of the Louisiana State champs of 1945 last week il looks like the best Ihe Cals can hope for i.s a low score. "Naturally we are going lo win if its possible." Condi Dilciy said lo clay, bul pointed otil that mill u s two kcymcn this early in the season would throw the whole team I off balance. You just can't lose Iwo men like Garrelt and Wells and be ill full strength, he said, indicating their loss would be felt sorely both offensively anddefensivcly. Too from all reports Smackover has one of its best tennis in years, boasting a fast, heavy, ex London, Sept. 10 —(P)—Prime Minister Clement Attlee refused loday lo see representatives of squallers who brought a petition bearing 2,0(10 names askitui that electricity and other public services be restored for the besieged fountain court group. The delegation arrived unchallenged al No. 11) Downing .-Ureel. where a housekeeper bunded G. C. O'Dell, chairman of ihe com mitlee, Ihe leller containing Attleo's refusal lo accept the pell tion, A small crowd of the curious assembled behind the lone policeman on duty, but there was no demonstration, . , • O'Dell said Atllec's -letter would be presented to the full meeting of the squatters at Fountain court lor a decision on future action. Five Communist loaders charged wilh conspiiacy in organizing apartment sci/.ures were remanded in bail today until Sept. 2\ afler n hearing in Bow court. Your Ford Dealer for over 28 Years 220 East 2nd Street Phones 277,278 Vanishing Cash Peoria, 111.. Sept. 14 —W)—Thomas Dwyer's $15 apparently is gone with the wind. Dwyer had $210 in his bank book, which fell out of his pocket. A gust of wind sent bill fluttering along the street. Three boys scooped up $55 and returned it to Dwyer. But he never found the rest of the money—$155. RELIEVE THAT TORMENTING Clinton, Sept. 16 —(/P)—One store was destroyed and two others damaged heavily by fire here yesterday.' The G. T. Davenport general store was a complete loss wilh damage estimated at about $20,--' 000. The adjoining Mathis and J. D. Burnett stores also ivere damaged. Clinton has no fire department and equipment was sent here Jrom Morrilton and Coiv.vay. Little Rock, Sept. Hi—(/P)— University hospital here reported today admittance of three new cases of infantile paralysis and Litlle Rock's lOlh case of lyphus in 1946. Thc paralysis cases came from Bearden, Nettlcton and Fordyce. Little Rock, Sept. 16—(/P)— Lem C. Bryan, former state representative from Fort Smilh, has assumed duties as liaison officer hc.ve, it was announced today. Bryan is studying existing laws affecting aviation in this state and when the study is complete will handle legal matters dealing with community airport expansion Arkansas with federal aid. perienced line and a flashy back- ;ield. Bealing Ihe experienced Louisiana eleven slumped them doubly dangerous. The balance of ihe Ho.pe learn is in good shape and working hard daily in an effort lo polish weak sp- ois which cropped up in the opening game. Coaches Dildy and Tollett Red Publications Banned From U. S. Zone in Germany Berlin, Sept. 16—(/T)—Brig. Gen. Robert A. McClure, director of the American military government's information control division, today ! announced an official ban on Soviet-controlled German-language newspapers, books and other publications entering the United States occupation zone, It was the firsl lime such an order has been issued and was widely inlorurelcd as notice to xho Russians thai American occupation policy has stiffened. McClure snid Ihe order v.':>.s issued afler the Russians declined his recent invitation for free exchange of German newspapers and department in which the Cals were | noticeably weak against DeQueen. ;t It 13 no longer necessary to put up with the trouble caused by Pin- Worms! A hiKhly cftec- ...... tive way to deal with thi'3 ugly infection has been established. Ask your drtiRRist for P-W, the Pin-Worm tablets developed m the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne & Son. The small, easy-to-takc P-W tablets act in a special way to remove Pin-Worms, bo don't take chances with the embarrasamB rectal itch and other distress caused by these creatures that live inside the human body. If you suspect Pin-Worms, get JAYNE'S P-W and follow the directions. Your druesist knows: P-W £or PinAVorms ! Truman, Sept. 12 — (If) — W. H Ishmale, 80, was killed today when struck by an atuomobile on a street here. The driver of the car said he did not sec the elderly man in time lo avoid the accident. Thc British and French accepted that proposal but neither has banned the Russian-controlled pub lications. In a machine age, violins are slil' handmade. Billy Kellner, senior student i n Ouachitn College majoring in reliy- ious educalion work, has accepted a call to the First Baptist Church as Musical Education Director. Mr. Keltner has had much experiene e in choir work having sunjj with the Ouachila Choir and served as business manager in v'ariotis tours o f the siate during the lasl l-.vo years. He accented the fall ol the Baptist Church some few weeks ago. iVn. Keltner will \,c with the church each Wednesday evening for the Fellowship Hour followed b y choir practice and will be on the field over Ihc week ends. He plans in addition to Ihe senior choir work to o.i'ganize choirs of Ihc younger members of the church and will assist in the educational -® Thousands change groans lo grins. Us* I a ilnrlnr*' formula to i-cliuvn tlisromfcirS of piles. Sent druggists by noted Tliorn-V tun &. Minor Clinic. Surprising QUICK;! palliative* reliel of pain. Itch, irritation.?. Tnnds to soften, shrink swelling. Ursa' ilwlnri way. Get tube Thornton &? Minor's lU-clal Ointment or Roolal Sup} positories today. Follow label directions^ Al all good drug stores every- \ where—in llnpc, at Gibson Drug. for your suifr.'V skirt wardrobe! SCORES OF NEW BLOUSES! Styles dainty as a christening dress or classic as a riding; shirt. Fine rayon sheers and crepes. Lota of/ colors. Sizes 32-38.. 2.98 Fort Smith, Sept. 12 —(A"'-Virginia Wiard, 5 (Cq) daughter of Capt. and Mrs. D. C. Wiard. died of infantile paralysis late yesterday after a three day illness, 'it was the second polio death in Furl Smith this year. Two olhor young victims were taken to University hospital at Little Rock for treatment. GOT MY 8!£6-£5T Ifii be a warm winter under PENNEY'S ICELAND BLANKETS are heavy, warm and handsome! 4% Ibs. of pure wool, in white with, striped borders, whip*** ped ends! Treated to 1 , resist moths for 5 long years I 10.90 SOLID COLOR BLANKETS, 4>/« Ibs. of pure wool, rayon satin bound. Treated to resist moths for 5 years. They're real values! GUARANTEED FIVE YEAR? AGAINST. MQTH_ DAMAGE! DRAPERY 50 inch. Printed gabardine 98c yd, AWNING STRIPE 36 inch material AQr PRISCILLA CURTAINS Dotted or plain, with deep ruffles, tie-backs! 3.79 CHENILLE SPREADS. Multicolor designs on white grounds- Buys at 9.90 BED PILLOWS Feather or down filled, assorted tickings! 1,98 to 11.50 DRESSER SCARFS in white lace net. 15"x45" 98c Vanity Sets, 3 pc. . . QQr Plaid Blanket Pairs Z5", wool, 75'4 imported cotton! Rayon satin bound. 4.98 BAG READY FOR THE YEAR'S .BIGGEST FOOD EVENT! Your New Kroger Super Market's Welcome Ad Breaks With SENSATIONAL WELCOME VALUES 419 S. MAIN SPECIAL! LADIE'S ALL WOOL LADIES SATEEN 349 • a • • • *4 *• f JUST ARRIVED — ALUMINUM Solid Colors A KETTLE. 1.98 BOY'S TOP AND BOTTOM LADIE'S ALL V/OOL COATS iiaiBiia a m f\l WELL MADE — 10 oz. Ideal Weight . . SPECIAL! 8 02. MEN'S ZELAN POPLIN ....9.90 BOY'S SANFORIZED SHRUNK 1.64 BOY'S NOVELTY SPORT IlllHlllllZarl A!l Dimensions — Cash Every Week PATMOS, ARK. MEN'S ALL V/OOL Mackinaws PLASDS MEN'S SANFORIZED SHRUNK MEN'S SANFORIZED SHRUNK MEN'S HEAVYWEIGHT 1 BOY'S NOVELTY SPORT BOY'S HEAVY RUBBER Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Showdown Due on Wallace These are grave days for the Democratic party. And yet the crisis forced by Ihe irresponsible Henry Wallace leaves Ihc nation feeling sympathy rather than scorn , for President Truman. Last night lliorc was made pub- lie a letter Commerce Secretary Wallace had written the president urging a complete overhaul of American foreign policy, abolition of atomic-bomb control, and more conciliatory treatment of Russia. /The letter was published because, according to the Department, of Commerce, some Washington columnist had obtained copy from official files and preparing to use il anyway. This disclosure followed Wallace's speech attacking Slate Sec- . rotary Byrnes and his stand again- i st Russia. ! Wallace's discontent with the Democratic party finds an echo in a speech yesterday :it Miami Beach by Lcftwing Senator Claude Hope 7 Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Continued cloudiness, occasional rains this afternoon, tonight and Thursday. *;-;„ U?ET f I 1C \ ffief f wlf M 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 288 Star of HODO. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1946 (A?) —Means Associated Press (NiA)—Means Newspaper EnteroMse Ann. PRICE 5c COPY Garland Veterans to Select Independents Hot Springs, Sept. IB —(/I 3 )—Garland county veterans will meet tonight to select an independent slate of candidates to oppose incumbent county officers in Ihc November general eleclion. Sidney McMalh, leader of the G. I. opposition, was the only member of the so-called G. I. slalc to . Hope City Council last night j[win nomination in the recent Dem- awarded contract for construction iocrutic primaries. He was nomi-! of a new $155,200 Sewape Disposal natcd prosecuting attorney of the $155,200 Sewage Plant Contract Let a Pepper urging liberals to gel Aether, forgetting parly lines. lo- Wcll, we're coming to Ihal—and speed the clay. If Henry Wallace and Claude Pepper get out of the Democratic parly they can'l expect a haven among Ihe Republicans. Their only shot is lo form a third parly. And if these misguided reels sailing under the flag of a false liberalism think their third parly can carry a single slalc I Plant lo Burnt)I Brezner Co. of Shrevcporl, Louisiana on recom- mandalion of the Board of Public Affairs. It was Ihe lowest of throe bids accented. The new modern sewage treatment plant will eliminate the old odorous tank on the Spring Hill road and Ihe old rock filter plant on Hu-hway 07, an "eyesore" to the city for years. The plant will be located three- quarters of a mile from the west city limits and north of the Missouri Pacific Tracks anproximatcly 8th districl and Ihc outcome of the race currently is being con- lesled by incumbent Curtis Ridgway. The same candidates who unsuccessfully opposed Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin's administration in the Democratic primaries are expected to be nominated for the independent slate at tonights meeting, obscrvrs said. Tlise include Clyde H. Brown, McMalh's law partner,- to onposc Circuit Judge Earl Witt; I. G. Blown against Sheriff Marion An- '.'till I t.11.1J J i Jlil<'\3 1) IJ UI U-"'. I I I I <l HJI > . ^, -,-, -.y , , one block from the old rock filler del-son; Q. By rum Hurst to oppose County Judge ILlza Housley; and Leonard Ellis against Circuit Clerk John Jones. believe Ihc election sel them aright. o- SecondContest Suit Thrown <?r,,-im.B bpllllgS. site. Included in Ihc project is an electrical and water line and a road to the plant. The plan calls for two new outfall lines which will relieve the present single line that has been overloaded for years. Work on the project is expected lo start soon. A second project tho council s considering is a cily maintained swimming pool probably located at Fair Park. Although no definite plans have been made, council members favorably discussed the proposal al length lasl night. Plans for a pool \Vill be studied and it is labeled the "next" big cily project with the possibility of construction in lime for use ncxl summer. A request from Foster-Ellis Insurance Company to write a share of the city's insurance was | deferred pending an opinion from the city altorney. Improvements on streets and lights as requested by the city's „ ,,,„ ,-, , ,. I Negro Chamber of Commerce was in—(/I I—LllrllS vn f p ,.,. nr l (,, p n Thumsis niiv rcturns will -o— tion of Sidney McMalh as prose- £t'Venting attorney in the Hllh districl II "-was dismissed by Circuit Judge Lawrence C. Auten here today after Ridgway had instructed his attorneys to lake a non-suit. Ridgway, the incumbent prosecutor, issued- the following slale- menl regarding his action: "Immediately after Mr. Harry Lewis was appointed asses.':o>- for Garland county a careful check was made of personal assessment records to determine the number ,| of persons who had signed Iheir' assessments for poll laxes, and If) who were qualified voters. H was u found that in the city , of Hot Springs there wen; 1,282 ' qualified voters, in Hot Springs township 505 and in the remainder of the county thtvc were 830, making a total en. J.017 legal and qualified voters in the whole county, out of a total '. of moic than 11,000 listed in the ! poll book for Ihe current year. ' "I have no doubt of bein'T sue- L ccssful in this suit, bul some of our best people have fallen inlo Ihc v practice of making verbal assessments over the telephone and not Rid g way;s. ; :ui, contesting the alec- ^^., ^^^\ commissioner. o city road * signing their son. 1 have, assessments in per- IherejTore, concluded Trans-Atlantic Plane With 44 Passengers, Overdue New York, Sepl. 18—(UP) —A Belgian trans-Atlantic passenger plane carrying 44 persons was :Mght hours overdue today on a flight from Brussels to Gander, Neld., the Sabeni airways, operator of the ship, announced. The plane, a DC-4 was due at Gander at 3:30 ;•., ;n. Tl carried 37 passengers and a crew of seven. Thc air line said search planes had been sonl out from Stephenville and Argentia. Nfld. The pilot of a TWA plane vhal ar-' rived at La Guardia field shortly before noon reported that his ship had been delayed at Gander -10 minutes while ihe missing Belgian airliner presumably was trying to contact the tower lo come in for a landing. There was a low ceiling al Ihal time, he said. The TWA plane was cleared then Ruhr Industry KeytoGermany Rehabiliation By EDWARD W. BEATJIE Lippstaclt, Germany, Sept. 17 — (UPi— From Ihc town of Lippsladt down to the Rhine the Ruhr slopes gently over rolling, forested hills and tilled valleys which at first glance look as though the land had always been at peace. Fields are well kept, the forests arc Ihick and green and 'Lh^ hay- slacks arc fat and yellow. Everywhere from behind the hills forests of tall brick chimneys or spidery steel scaffoldings mark the mine- shafts of the great Ruhr coalfield.. The autobahn down to the Rhine runs for a while, smooth and untouched, the bridges intact and .even the old road signs unscathed. Then come the bridges in long succession w hich the Germans blasted in a last effort or resisl- ancc. With the bridges come the lo sacrifice my personal ambition, rather than embarrass and inconvenience many of our .citizens by causing them to be brought into court to testify in 1ms action. I have, therefore, instructed iM.y attorneys to take anon-suil.' ,Riunw;iy. who ran with the support of Hot Springs Mayor Leo P. Mc'Lyighlip's political organization, had challenged 1,397 j>oll tax receipts. Judge Auten, who came Inhere from Little Rock to preside at the trial, had appointed two committees 1o dctc.-rmine how many of the challenged receipts actually were used : f or voting purposes in the recent Democratic primaries. McMath, a former marine corps colonel, was the only member of a G. I. ticket to win nomination in the primaries. Flection contest suits brought by other members of Ihn G. I. Airces were dismissed by .Indue Auten recently, but McMalh saitl today ihal •jlhese dismissals would b'> appealed to tlie Arkansas supreme court. Contesting their defeats in the du.mis.'-H'd cases were CJ. I. candidates Clyde Brown, Ijyrimi Hurst,' Leon-.ird Kills and I. G. Brown. Quick Settlement of Strike at University Sought Fayelloville, Srpl. li! —-</l'i — Kcri > eial conciliators are scheduled lo make an effort tomorrow lo settle work stoppages which have lied up progress in University of Arkansas student, housing projects. Thc conciliators are to meet with school officials, contractors and representatives of the Fort Smilh Building Trades Council iAFLi. Electricians and plumbers work- jut; on the housing projects left their jobs lasl Saturday in what a union spokesman said was a pro' tesl against wages paid common laborers working on ilie same projects. The union, one of ils renre- sentatives said, seeks on 30-ccnt an-liour wage- for common laborers. and look off at 4:34 a. m. No trace of the Belgian plane was reported, the pilol .said. The report from Gander was made by Capl. Budlong Merrill, of Washington, D. C. One of the passengers aboard the airliner was identified as H. Ruth Henderson, execulivc secretary of the International Division of Girl Scouts. She was returning from a girl scouts conference at Avion, France. Fort Smith Trying to Make City Quieter Place Fort Smith, sepl. 1!1 •—(/!')—Fort Smithinans today were lo discuss methods of making their city (juicier. Mayor Jack Pace has called a public discussion ol noise iubalo- mcnl this afternoon wilh a view Iowa id formulating an anti - :ioise ordinance*. Ordinances of Memphis, wrecked cilies which once poured coal and sleel inlo the industries of an entire continent. Today the Ruhr lies prostrate like a giant racked with plague —and in almost exact proportion xo its ills Germany .and Europe suffer. Near this town — il was on ,the first pf April, 1945, units of "the American First and Ninth Armies met in what General Dwighl D. Eisenhower has called "the largesl double envelopment in history." Wilh Ihc collapse of Ihe Ruhro- kel 17 days later 21 divisions had been liquidated, 325,000 prisoners! had been taken and Germany's war power was gone. Thc Ruhr has never recovered from thai baltle and from the years of air pounding which preceded it and the effects of its crippling reach far beyond Ihe struggled British zone of occupation and the borders of Germany as a whole. The Ruhr is caught in a vicious circle of coal and food. Wilh more coal the population could be fed more than the present ncar-Hlarva- tion diet. But without more food the incentive to mine more coal is gone. OPA Head Asks Price Control on Dairy Products By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON Washington, Sept. 18 — (IP)— OPA Chief Paul Porter today urged, the Price Decontrol Board to restore price ceilings to all dairy roducts, saying such action "is essential to j the stabilization program." Porter sent a lengthy report on retail and wholesale urices and supplies of milk, butler, cheese and oher dairy producls to the board as it met to decide the future of dairy products now free from ceiling. : . The figures showed, Porter told the board, lhat dairy product prices of former June 30 ceilings plus subsidies. He added at the prices of cheese, butter anG oilier manufactured producls "indicate-a trchd which if continued, will in a very short time lead lo a general price level substantially and dangerously above the level of former ceilings plus subsidy." A decision on rccontrol of dairy producls is not expected today and may be delayed several days. Porter informed the board that his slaff is collccling additional data which would be available within the next few day. Aside from Porter's statement, a flood of conflicting recommendations reached the three-man panel. Various segments of the dairy industry approved rccontrol. The National Cheese Institute staled that cheese prices, previously critized by the board, were reasonable and that sucplie* will be sufficcn to meet domestic needs although the government plans export of 60,000,000 pounds of cheese in the six months beginning Sept. 1. Similarly, the American Butter Institute, claiming to speak for 00 percent of creamery butter producers, contended that both wholesale and retail butter prices had remained below ceilings that OPA would have been forced to place on butter this month if it had remained controlled. On the opposite side, several con- sumer.and organized labor groups urged immediate recontrol of milk and all other dairy products.. „ President Walter P. Keuther of the CIO auto workers advocated're- control, telling the board that butler prices in Detroit arc up as much as 30 percent at retail levels. He said he spoke for 800,000 auto workers. The consumers advisory commit- Boys Have Enough Marching, Band Has Trouble East Lansing, Mich,, Sept. 18 (IP)— The Michigan Stale College band is in a bad way, all because former GI's have had all the marching they want. Direlor Leonard Falcone is Irying to get his HOTC band— a crack marching unit in prewar years — into shape again after a three-year layoff. Even with a student body of 10,000 to draw from, Falcone is having a tough time organizing a 100-picce band for the football opener Sept. 28. Only 37 members of previous M.S.C. bands want to return. "The cx-GI's just don't want to spend an hour a day for : the next three months march/ ing up and down a drill field," moaned Falcone. "I've got to find some 50 players among the freshmen.' Wallace Talk | Stirs Peace Conference By MEL MOST , Paris, Sept. lb —(IF)— The Paris peace conference, stirred by news of Secretary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace's demand for an American-Russian atomic treaty,, headed today for a showdown on a bitterly contested British effort to prohibit atom bomb production in the beaten Balkan nationals. Believe Wallace Must Shut Up Or Get Out By LYLE C. WILSON Washington, Sept. 19 — (UP) — Secretary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace either will shut up on foreign policy or get out of the cabinet, it was widely believed today, as the administration's 'amlly cri sis took 'a showdown turn. The alternative almost inevitably would be an irreparable break with Secretary of Slate James F. Byrnes, now heading our peace conference delegation in Paris. In a letter published last night I without President Truman's approval, Wallace said the president's foreign policy headed toward ultimate danger of war. Wallace insisted upon a more conciliatory policy toward the Soviet Union. Mr. Truman and his secretary of commerce have a 2:30 p. m. (CST) appointment at the White House today. If the president should now in-: sist that Wallace avoid further public opposition to administration foreign policy, the secretary of commerce might well agree on grounds he has had his say — and loudly. His war warning was made public last night in a 4,000-word letter to Mr. Truman. Though a misunderstanding with the White House, • Wallace released il though Ihe Commerce Department without Mr. .Truman's okay. The letter was dated July 23, 1946. 75th Anniversary for University of Arkansas Fayettevile, Sept. 18 — (/P)— Today is the 75th anniversary of the University of Arkansas. On Sept. 18, 1871 the first meeting of the board, oi trustees resulted in the organizationof Arkansas Industrial University, later renamed the University of Arkansas. Class opened here four 36,000 Meat Shops Close in the U.S. By United Press months later — on Jan. 2, 1872 | Thc meat shortage and the price Thomas Smith, Little Rock, stale J control controversy forced a wide- superintendent board were M. C. Cohn, Little', sity under terms ol a legislative act. Other members of the first board were om c. cohn, Little Rock, secretary; Gen. A. W. Bishop, Litlle Rock, treasurer; J.E. Bennetl, ENA; P. H. Young, Little wrock; J. tyl. Clayton, pakville; E. J. Searle, Arkacieiphia; Waj. H. C. Bolcfuhr, Fayetteville ;A.S. Prather, Huntsvillc: John N. Sar- bcr, Clarksville, and H. A. McMil- Icn, Camden. The BrilisJi amendment—seeking | Wallace warned of an atomic Little Rock and Jackson, were to be stud'.eCV. lo add atomic fission weapons and controlled torpedoes to the *'sl of arms prohibited in Bulgaria—already has met with violent Slav opposition in the military commission, which had the matter on Monday's agcntia 'out put it off with a decision to complete work on the Ilalian treaty first. Consideration of the banned weapons clause of the Hungarian treaty ;also was delayed. 1 Now the commission was passed provisionally on all of ils Ilalian Irealy clauses and has only to consider Italian appeals before reaching the test fight on prohibited •weapons for Soviet-backed Bulgaria. And the explosive issue it had sought to cool off by delay had become holler than ever as a result of the release yesterday by Wallace of his letter on atomic energy to President Truman. The British unobtrusively slipped the words "atomic bomb?" into an ''(amendment last week which jadded controlled torpedoes to the .list bf possible-moderni-weapons—• including guided missies— which Bulgaria "shall not possess, construct, or experiment with." The-Slav delegations spotted the words at once, objected" and blocked all immediate consideration of the proposal, putting it on '.he military commission's sched- armamenls race and objected to this year's $13,000.000,000 national defense budget. He proposed that Mr. Truman send mission to oi public nstruc-1 spread shutflown of butcher shops " H^Hoday a "d threatened to close many of the nation's restaurants. • The National Association of Retail Meat Dealers estimated that more than 36,000 .butcher shops have closed and predicted the shortage would grow "progressively worse.' Restaurants also began closing, protesting that they could not afford to sell meat at OPA ceilings even • if meat were abundant. Many other restaurateurs said they may have to close in the next few weeks. • . Hospitals appealed to the government and the OPA for emergency .supplies of meat for patients whose conditions demand it. George R. Dressier, executive- secretary of the meat dealers association, said a survey showed the acute shortage had forced between 60 and 75 per cent of the 60,000 member meat stores lo lock their doors. About 50 per cent of the meat dealers' employes have been laid Moscow lo foster trade relations and work out a loan to Russia on terms similar to those recently , granted Great Britain. Hc said ^he 1 mission could work out a Russian- American plan for development of Middle East areas where they have joint interests. The letter advised Mr. Truman lhat Wallace was ready to help formulate the program for such a mission and to suggest personnel. The time had come to change our thinking, on international matters, Wallace told the president. He Continued on Page Two o tee of the OPA entered'a similar,;, , , ,-, rii _ p , 1<5 ,i ni , plea. It claimed an increase in -" c lor Jalel discussion. Test of Stock rn* 1 State Stock Industry Is Kiwanis Topic As a prelude to the Southwest District Livestock show to be held in Hope September 50, through October 5, W. A. Mudgett, mem her of the olcal livestock show committee, presented Clyde E. Bird, secretary-manager of the Arkansas Livcstqck Assocaiation , who outlined the stateprogram to members of the Kiwanis Club at its regular meeting Tuesday. Mr. Bird is reviewing progress in Arkansas pointed out that livestock is the state's second largest industry with the 1945 income totaling $118,78,000 as compared lo $13,997,009 in 1932. The state is well suiied to cattle industry due to long summer seasons, mild winters and an abundance of pasture land and fresh water, he said. Stock,shows this year will be grest in the industry.'s history and are held to creat and keep interest alive. Hempstead county, seat of the southwest district's show, is making plans for the best show ever held in this section. The event is expected to attract thousands. W. P. Roberts was welcomed as a new member of the club and guests included, A. D. Brannon, C. A. Armitage, Allen Shipp, Oliver Adams, M.S . Bates, A. K. Helms Dr. Sid Gait, Federal Veterinarian, is in Hempstead county testing cattle for Tuberculosis for a two week period. If the test found satisfactory Hempstead wholesale cheese prices from Jun 29 to Spt. 14 of from 38 to 62 per- I among its ruins. Far from making the contribution it should to a peaceful recovery of Germany it will continue to function more completely than any other part of Germany in Ihc grip of a "handout mentality" which is the Reich's most oulslandig characteristic today. You realize this when you begin lo notice that most of the tall chimneys of the Ruhr arc nol smoking, Ihal Ihc giant wheels which plunge the cars down Ihc slanting mine shafts arc usually motionless. Ami you start watching people trudging along the roads and through the* streets of towns where Miss., rubble is banked high inside the Continued on P-age Two Years of War Has Wrought Vast Changes in Education in Philippine Islands By JOHN R. WARD (For Hal Euyle) Manila, P. 1. —(A'i— Students returning to shell-scarred Philippine University are finding that five years of war and occupalipn have wrought vusl changes in Ihe islands' educalion scene. Most of the professors are back, but they are changed. All arc wearing oul-si/ed khaki suits, U. S. government iosue. Khaki predominates among the men sludenls, too, and Botesviile Election Suit Set Tomorrow fiati-svik*. Sept. ]ft -• l,V> — An election sul in whi.'-li .Henry Tucker -• few of them could be regarded as s- college "boys.' Many of tho familiar faces are jiic. As the days go by students Il innumerable touching stories — of the boy in political .science who died across u whipping post in his home town, of the athletic co-ed from Laguan who was taken by Japanese "thought police" .ind nevci- was seen again, of the studious Cavilenu whose entire j'amily of Bi'tesvillc, unsuccessful candidate for Independence county sheriff by '12 votes, is contesting the nomination of IVInnco J. Flyim former nun inc. will he heard in circuit court hero tomorrow. Circuit Jurlj-'c John L. Blodioe of Porah'jnla;. will exi-.-anye bem-nes with .Iiulue S. M. Bone of Bules- \llie li,r the trial. Tucker charges Unit -1155 'illegal irregular' vi;*c-s were carl in individal whose records have been burned. Sludenls are placed on their honor lo lisl the courses they had taken and passed prior to the Japanese invasion. The enrollment, about 2,000, compares with 8,000 before thi war. There is no lack of prospeclivc students. There simply is no place lo put Ihem. Far Eastern University, La Salle College and other schools in the Manila area report enrollments in excess of prewar jn re- islands. ligures. Schools have been slow opening throughout the Secretary ol Inslruclion Manuel V. Gallego reported thai more Ihan 52:3,000 children seeking admission to schools cannot be accommodated. Gallego has authorized reorganization of schools by parent-teacher associations. A number have the democratic runoff primary Aug. 13. was wiped out when a U. S. plane with bomb bays loaded plummeted inlo the center of the town. Those university buildings not leveled by shelling were used as quarters for American GI's .after the city was re-taken. Tho gutted buildings have been partitioned into classrooms with bamboo mailing. The Icll-lale marl;:; of war arc c> ery where. Steel leinfurcini; clun- i jujSlcj cra/ily from walls and roofs, last I Even the blackboards are bullet- I riddled. The registrar is u harried CIO Seamen Still Hamper U.S. Shipping By The Associated Press Thc stalemate between the National Maritime Union and shipping operators continued todaya, bottling up many ships in the nations ports although shortened CIO picket lines permitted access lo AFL mannedships and eased a tense situation along the waterfronts. No successful moves were reported lo bring ship operators nc- golialing committees and lb" strik-' ing CIO National Maritime Union together in New york. Talks were broke off Sunday light when the operators demanded that security watches be ro'urncd to truck vessels, Thc NMU had withdrawn the walchcs earlier in .he day. On Ihe west coast, there also ,vere no signs of conferences bc- Avccn Ihc operators and the slrik- m CIO marine cooks and stewards union, and Ihc independent marine iiremen, oilers, wipers and water- lenders, which struck with the NMU Friday at the end of the AFL stoppage to enforce demands for wage parity wilh AFL seamen. The operators have insisted the men return to work before resuming negolialions. But no AFL maritime workers trudged back lo work on ships in New York and other Atlanlic and gulf purls yesterday after Joseph Curraii. president of the NMU,or- dered lhat picketing be restricted to ClO-contractcd vessels. Hc said in a stalcmenl in New York loday, however, Ihal Ihc CIO seamens slrike was "100 per cent clfective with "approximately 900 vessels demobilized in various ports throughotil Ihc nalion. Wilhdrawal of pickcling from ships manned by Ihe AFL Seafarers Inlernalional Union, he added, "affects less than 300 ships in the country. Fifty eight vessel swere worked yesterday in New York harbor •— the nations No. 1 port •— accord- g to the Maritime Commission, Britain protested that the Slavs had supported a similar proposal for the Italian treaty, s oul the Slavs replied, in effect: "Democratic Bulgaria cannot be compared to Italy, one of the principal initiators of Imperialism and ism.' Totalitarian- Thai seemed lo many delegates :o draw an entirely new line in the 21-nation,', conference — the issues no longer'lay between the victors on one side and the vanquished on Ihc other, but between the Slav bloc, bealcit or victorious, on one side, and the rest of the world on the olhcr. The United States has shown incense interest in the British proposal by holding up consideration of Romania's banned weapons clause jntil the Bulgarian dispulc is scl- tled. Other delegates, meanwhile, made a three-pronged attack on me touchy problem of Trieste, with the Italian political and tcrrilorial commission and two sub-commissions working simultaneously on the future of that strategic port. Private Arab Army to Fight Jew Terrorism by CARTER L. DAVIDSON Jerusalem, Sept. If! —•(/!')—Arab sources said today Najuda. Ihc most powerful of the three private Arab armies in Palestine, had placed itself at the disposal of. ihe Arab execulivc "for direction in combating Jewish terrorism.' There was no official confirmation. Five Arabs were killed or fatally wounded in a paid by a Jewish band last Fridav on the Oltoan is will be re-accredited as a modified area free from Tuberculosis which will permit shipment of breeding stock into other,areas without additional health certificates. In order to be of the most service possible and. have veterinarian fees to local dairy men tests are being made of dairy herds first Dr. H. D. Linger, City Milk and Meat Inspector, is cooperating in the test. Any producers with milk cows that are suspicious should advise Oliver L. Adams, County Agent, requesting a test. Meat Packing House in Memphis Closes Plant Memphis, Ten., Sept. 18 Nat Buring Packing Co., which employes 137 persons at its distributing plant here and slaughter-- ing house in Wilson, Ark., closed both establishments yesterday. "There is plenty of cattle on the Memphis market,' Nat Buring, the owner, said, "but we can't buy catllc and have it killed in com' pliancc with OPA regulations. 1 Buring said he had written the OPA in Washington seeking relief from present regulations. off, cither temporarily or penman- ncnlly, he said. Sen. Alexander M. Wiley,. R'., Wis., denounced OPA for its "highhanded" action in ordering res- lauranls to push prices of meat courses back to June 30 levels despite their own higher meat costs. "Your agency's action will smash another body blow at the American stomach, just as your meat controls have caused a meat famine," Wiley wrote Price Chief Paul Porter. "It is one more reason why I, for one, will urge at the opening of the 8th Congress that your agency be abolished outright." OPA now is scheduled to expire June 30 Sen. Robert ,A. Taft, R., O., ,an influential Republican lead- ,er, has called for elimination of all except rent, controls by April . ..Wiley unleashed his.-blast at OPA. amid these other' developments: 1. The Agriculture ^Department halted allocations, pf meat for export in a move to -conserve all pos-r sible supplies •. for the American people during the Idan months ahead. ' 2. Merrill Gille, chief of OPA's restaurant price branch, said the agency was. ready to consider a >,000 Available for Construction of Arkansas Highways in Fiscal Year By BOB BROWN Liltlc Hock, Sept. IB (UP i—A tola! of almost $2,000,000 will be available for construction of highways in Arkansas during the fiscal year of 19IJ7, an analysis of State Highway Department figures j revealed today. ! Of this amount, x the federal government will furnish $10,99^,000 and the slnle will put up an fddi- tional $11,000,000 — if the prfsenl system and aniounl of revenue; collections arc maintained thiough the end of the bond year, April 1, -ir, 1917. The federal aid money —j'hieh musl be matched dolhir-for-toilar by slate funds •— consisls of $8,453,000 held over from the 106 fiscal year and $7,539,000 funishcd by Ihe U .S. Treasury for 19)7. J. C. Baker, direclor of IheSlale Highway Department, .says sta'le "will have no trouble n 1113 this amount." At the present time the sta 732,023 in ils construction bank in the all-Arak city of Jaff. lit has an Actual_ ^unapprop Thc informants, who cannot be' . . • _ . , ,. .__ ., — , been opened in Ncuva Kcija prov- ms to the Mantimo Commission ince in central Ui/.on and the gov- ^ 1 I lleA i ( ? sc Pi 1 .^.%, i l":, p !' c . s . 1 ^ ( ;, n !.° £ " " " " ernmenl has promised 1o resume their operation and maintenance as funds become available. The Japanese destroyed virtually all textbooks iind even seized typewriters lo make small cook- stoves for troops by removing 1he type baskets. The Japanese opened .schools and forced children to learn "Kalakana." a simple Jupa- iiOiiL* dialed. They taught thousands ol small youngsters the dialect and some still speak it a irons themselves. tho AFL International Lon^nhore- mens Association, reported that thousands of his men had returned to work and lhat more would do so loday. TheMarilinic Commission said 4.'U vessels were lied up in New York harbor, mosl of them NMU- manni'd. One hundred and twenty nine were of foreign registry. The lalesl count for all Atlantic coast ports was 701 American and 208 foreign shps lied up, the commission added. identified by name, said Mohamed Nimcr Huwari, leader of the N;i- jada and a Jaffa attorney, \olcl Ihe Arab execulivc Ihal his forces— estimated at close to 25,000 men— rorism wilh all our strength, since were ready to "fiMlit Jewish terrorism with all our strength, since il now has moved directly against the Arabs.' Huwari said in a recent interview Ihal the Naiada was an army of defense, that "we will not attack the Jewish community, bul we ivill defend our lands from Jewish attacks.' The men wear surplus American uniforms paid for by each member. About half of them have guns, also privately purchased. Troops and police slagcd a number of spot road cheeks in Palestine today. One group established surplus of ?:2,18U,[',K3 from year's revenue collections a estimated surplus of §5,000,( he ye;u- ending April 1, 1U4' the aleh- funcl. ialcd last ci an 0 for iv a total of 7,1!)6',8!J3 whichjprob- jbiy will be appropriated irfo the construction fund by (he Shitj; Leg slaUire meeting in January However, under the law, 1jc legislature may appropriate His surplus as it sees i:t — for/either construction, iviuinlenancc {r debt service. Neill Bphlinger, acting sirclary of ihe Highway Commissiof, gave the following explanation imhe department's financial pictinl sot up by act 4 of the 19411LesgiS' lauire: The funds are derivec from Afler all these categories—totaling some $15,000,000—have been satisfied, any remaining surplus can be appropriated as the Legislature sees fit. Last year's total collections were ,$17,699,94(i, leaving a surplus of $2,196,883 which has not been appropriated because the Legislature has nol been in session. And for Ibis fiscal year, Bohlinger sees lolal collodions of $20,000,000—which he admitted is i\ conservative figure—with its accompanying surplus of approximately $5,000,000. Inis boost in revenue, based on collections totaling $7,- G42.000 through August, will come through added gasoline sales and increased traffic on the state's highways, in addition lo the $22.000.900 which can be spent for construction during Ihc 1947 fiscal year, ihe slate now has ' some $8,000,000 worth of construction work under contract and is trying daily to let additional contracts. However, shortage of materials and high costs nave hampered ihe construc- lion program somewhat. And both Baker and Bohlingcr frankly admit that they don't know if they could spend additional 'unds right now if they had them. One other source of revenue may be turned into highway funds by the legislature — although it seems likely al present that, it will be set aside for a governor's mansion, the stale hospital or for other needs. However, ihe legislature will have a general revenue sur- price increase for restaurants if they can prove they deserve one, "If sufficient evidence were presented," Gille said in an interview, "OPA might even grant more to restaurants than just an allowance for increased meat costs. 1 But so far, he said, the OPA restaurant industry advisory com- miltee has presented no information to show it is not earning a profit equal that in the 1936-39 period, the yardstick for granting increases. OPA's 10 per cent rollback in cafe meat prices has the reslau-. rant industry up in arms. Some establishments have threatened to close down, stop serving meat or to fight the OPA order in the courts. In halting export allocations of meal, the Agriculture Department said: "The heavy liquidation of livestock during July and August and reduced marketings since Sept, 1 make it impractical at this time to set up commitments against uncertain fourth-quarter supplies,' For the present at least, this means that only about 20,000,000 pounds of.meat left over from third-quarter allocations under the allocation prograh will be available for export during the rest of 194G. In addition to such exports, of course, the Unilcd Slates will continue sending meat overseas to American occupation troops, Allocations also will continue for U.S. territories. The department had allocated 1,315,000 pounds of meat for export during all of 1946. In addition, it had hoped to make up a deficit of 300,000,000 pounds from 1945 commitments. Up to June 30, total shipments were 800,000,000 pounds. Thc lapse ol price controls on June 30 raised meat prices to such an extent that foreign purchases virtually came to a hall. plus Gov. Ben Lancy calls it a true surplus — ranging upward of ¥5.000,000 which it may appropriate for any state purpose it sees fit. Al the present time the depart- motor fuel lux and 01110111)13110 li- menl is working on its operating censes, and are dislribuledannual-1dubct which Bohlingcr suid will be l.v according lu formula. Lpproxi- nuitely $500,000 .is spent Jicollccl- sition in front, of the American con-liny the laxos; tume $1.500.00 goes sulate in Jerusalem. iinto county turnback funds 7,175,Meanwhile, ihe inner Zionist council called a special .meeting for tomoi row to reconsider ils position and decide whet her Vo i;ci'd '•eprcsentativcs to the Palestine conference being held by British •and Arab representatives in London. 000 iiitu debt service Highway bunded clebt si; $184. 743.305 and will not "J'i until 1972': $3,075.000 i way nv.iinu naiict' fund; into the construtlion :"ui $750,000 is tinned back -io and municipalities, ids al >e paid n* high- i, 500,000 and counties •'considerably higher' than last "We're not adding additional per sonnet bul we an- requesting ;: raise in pay for the workers we have," he said. Meanwhile^ Gov. Laney's 37-man highway advisory committee plans lu meet the latter part of September or early in October to present its plans for a long-range highway construction program. li I U. S. Rice Ration Cut One-Third Department Says Washington, Sept. 18—(/P>—Americans will get nearly a third Jess rice during the last quarter of this year than in the corresponding 1945 quarter under an allocation program announced today by the Agriculture Department. Civilians were allocated 3,300.000 bags of milled rice of 100 pounds each for the quarter. This is about 1,000,000 bags less than civilians consumed during the last quarter of 1915. The department said, however, lhat the civilian supply for the 12 months ending next June 30 would lolal 8,000,000 bags compared wilh 7,000,000 for the preceding' 12 monahs. The remainder of the -ourth quarter allowable supply will be exported to food shortage areas, particularly in the Far East.

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