Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 20, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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ft' If r Page Eight (^^ ^ J-" HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARK AN S AS t Thursday, September 19, 1946 Red Satellites Object of U. S. Plan Lake Success. N. Y.. Sept. 18 — <UP>— The United States hoped to put Russia's Balkan satellites on the spot today in the United Nations security council. An American "suggestion' for art investigation of friction along the frontiers of Greece and three of her Soviet-dominated neighbors —;Albania, Yugoslavia and Bulgaria — was dratted for presentation to the council. It was catenated to turn the Russian-backed Ukrainian charges against Greece and Britain into a sort of diplomatic boomerang. But Russia and the Ukraine, supported by Poland, were certain to attack the proposal, just as ihe western E owers have lined up against the oviets' demands tor U. N. action against Greek-British policy in the Balkans. In accusing "Greek monarchist elements' of threatening peace in the Balkans, the Ukraine alleged that Greeks provoked a steady stieam of border scraps with Albanians. The Greeks retorted that Albanians were responsible for ihe incidents. The United States delegation was represented as feeling that the border troubles do represent an international sorespot, but only when considered from both sides of the Greek-Albanian frontier, as well as the borders of the other two ^Balkan nations. Succeeds Glass .Willis Robertson, above, of Lexington, Va., veteran state congressman, was named by the Virginia Democratic state convention to complete the tmex- pired term of the late Sen. Carter Glass. He will serve until 1949. His nomination is tanta- inount to election in November. Birthday Picrure Bowies Fails in Bid for Governor Nomination Hartford, Conn., Sept. 17. —(UP) —Chester Bowles, former OPA director failed in his bid today to obtain the democratic nomination for governor. The party's state conyention nominated Lieut. Gov. Wilbcrt Snow, 62-year-old Wesleyan College English professor, on the xirst ballot. Bowles conceded defeat immediately, and in an acceptance speech 'Snow paid tribute to "the sportsmanship' of his opponent. Scott Joins ROTC and is Classified 4-B Fayetteville, Sept. 17 —W)—Clyde (Smackover) Scott, powerful University of Arkansas halfback, became eligible today for an automatic 4-B selective service classification when he enrolled as an advanced ROTC studens 4-B upon ficers training corps. t Brig. Gen. E. L. Compere, state selective service director, at Little Rock, said that local draft boards automatically reclassifiec) advanced ROTC students r-B upon ..receipt of certificates from the commandant of a college's military art departments. Col. Harry W. Barrick, commandant of the university military art department, who announced Scott's enrollment, said the football star ,was eligible for advanced 'training because his two years at thn U. S. Naval Academy would count as basic, training. Scott's draft status has been given nationwide publicity since the Smackover, Ark., youth resigned this summer from the naval academy where he played i'ootball for two years and was the middies' leading ground gainer last season. A 4-B classification is a high deferment. At the time Scott declared he was resigning "because I want to get married." A few weeks later he , married Miss Leslie Hampton of Lake Village. Shortly after his resignation from navy Scott announced his intentions of attending the University of Arkansas, where his bride was a.student last year. The flet back was roclassifiecl 1-C when he left Annapolis. A few days ago his Union county draft board changed his classification to 1-A in what was described by selective service officials as "routine action." Scott is due to be an important cog in the Razorback offensive machine this season providing he does not have too much trouble with a fool injury suffered while playing with the Middies last fall. The foot injury—a bone sparation— has been a mohentus matter of concern to Razorback Coach John Barnhill. Orville Wright, co-father of the modern airplane, is pictured above as he celebrated his 75th birthday in his home town of Dayton, Ohio. "When you reach 75, birthdays aren't so unusual any more," commented Wright, who maintained his usual seven- days-a-week routine in his laboratory. Growing Labor Trouble Hits Auto Industry By United Pes Growing labor troubles besel Ihe automobile industry today as the first ships sailed from New York harbor since Ihe maritime strike started two weeks ago. Thousands of trucks reopened the life lines of New York, partially ending the 18-day general trucking strike. Nearly 500 hauling companies had signed new contracts with the AFL teamsters, but two large trucking associations continued to refuse union demands and said they would file suit for :$10, 000,000 strike damages against the union. At Houston, Tex., a "continuous meeting" of 2.300 telephone work ers started in protest against iht promotion of two telepnone com pany employes. The meeting lef the city without long distance, vole phone repair and installation serv ices. Michigan State labor mediator pressed, meanwhile, for aettlernen of two key strikes which have ham pered auto production. A peac parley was being arranged bt tween officials of the Briggs bod plant, an important parts suppliei and the CIO United Auto Workers A/iother labor conciliator was tempting Co settle a strike at Dodge truck plant of Chryslc Corp. Briggs laid off 15,500 workers b cause of a strike by 1,800 pcrcon forcing Packard lo Jav otf 1,10. rnen and z'r-.u'. down its final asserr bly line. Ch.ysler laid off 28,30 workers because of the truck and Hotels Asked to I'm prove Protection Little Rock, Sept. 18— (IP)— All hotels in Hot Springs and Little Rock have received recommendations to improve fire protection :Ca- cilities, State Fire Marshal Lee Baker announced today. Baker emphasized that with few exceptions protection faults found by special inspection teams were minor but that all hotel owners and operators were expected 'to take steps to correct them at once. The inspections were made several weeks ago by Baker's deputies, local : fire departmenls, insurance field inspectors and age-its of the Arkansas Fire Prevention Bureau in co-operalion wilh the Arkansas Hotel Operators Association. Baker said inspections would extend to other communities 130011 and that he had pericnally inspected hotels in other cities but ad not made formal recommen- ations. Local fire, departments are hecking compliance with rccom icndations of the inspection rpups. Baker said. He declared riminal action would be brought the cited were not remedied. He said that undoubtedly sever- 1 lives were saved in the Great orthern hotel fire at Hot Sprngs alurday because the operator had cted on recommendations of an ispection teum. One of ihese was lacing blower fans in the upper ections of windows instead of the wer sections, where they blocked ic windows 'or exit purposes. Baker and Hot Springs authori- es are investigating the Great lorthern fire, which claimed three ves. U. S, Coast Guard Seizes Gambling Vessel Lng Beach, Calif., Sept. 17 — </!'> —The Coast Guard seized Tony Cormero Stralla's gambling ship, he Bunker Hill, today as the :!ed- -•ral government moved for the irst time to halt operation of ihe ;essel already deterrr.ind by a California court to be outside the state's jurisdiction. The coast guurd seizure was de- jcribed bv U. S. District Attorney James M. Carter as a move to A'hat he called a license vio- ation. "A section of the shipping code provides for forfeiture of a ship it' it is used for aclivilies for coast- wide trade." Country Club Hope's Newest __ __ — ^^ ^M ^^ ^^^K. M ^ ^^^£ujUjd| SUPER MARKET 419 South Main Values"' CNJOY shopping in your now, roomy, easy*— to-shop Kroger Super Market where courteous attention and better values in finer foods await you! Join the parade to Kroger's and get your share of these exciting, big "Welcome Values"! Don't miss the year's greatest food event! Come! A RATTY TRICK St. Joseph, Mo., Sept. 17 —(/Pi— The rats in the meat,- packing and milling district here are going to get a two night feast this week and then — Saturday and Sunday nights the sponsors have a surprise. They're mixing the meat with a fatal potion of alphnapthoHhiourea (alph- naptholthiourea that isi. A combination of a serious shortage of meat and an oversupply of rats in the district prompted the wholesale extermination plan. New Jersey, the "garden state," has the violet as its official flower. Mistletoe is the stalo flower of. Assorted Flavors 12Oz. Glass For Baby WrigleyGum Cig Matches Bol. Spearmint. Limited Pkg. Staley. Value Campfire. Limited Limited 5 Lb. Amount .Jar , , Popular $ aretteS Brands Ctn. Box of 50 Books Marslimallows C, tf» F°l Can i sc Prem «== 1.83 Pickles Heitfetz. Price s** t n* t i Cukerickles Pkg. tinned Meat. 12 O/.. Heal and Serve Can Lcibo Sour 1C o?.. Mix. Value Jar Heitfetz. Priced Low 32 Oz. Jar Jack Frost Plain Queen Dozen Quarts 9',-! Oz. Jar Pacquin's. Kroger Selected Grade A Chuck Cut. Tender, Juicy. Priced Low. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Tho Editor Alex. H. Washburn History Today Dangerous Corner Chicago Mention Although Kranklin D. Roosevelt's dc/ilh was so lecent that his voice AH-i'd personality are still remembered as belonging lo Ihe living, already his sloiy i.s unfolding as part of recorded history. I call your atlention to two serialized lad-reports now running in the mugaincs. The first is "The Roosevelt I Knew," by Frances Perkins, forme' .'Secretary of Labor, writing in Collier's; and the oilier is "I Guarded RDM,' by Michael !•'. Roilly ol the Secret Service, writing in Ihe Saturday Evening Post. . *Bolh are eminently worth-while 'Jfeading. Both describe at length "Roosevelt's meeting of world- famous figures, and whal he thought Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas. Mostly cloudy, scattered showers this afternoon, tonight and Saturday. Cooler this afternoon and tonight. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 290 Star of HODO. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1946 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newsoaoor Enterorlse Assn. PRICE 5c COPY Auto Workers Out as Maritime Strikers Return By THE Associated Press Loaders of striking CIO mariners raised hopes today for an early end of the ship strike as operators ' Germans Razz Nazi Leaders agreed to federal arbitrator's award in the National Maritime Union walkout on the cast and Gulf ports. ,/ueph Curraii, president of the NMU, said after a meeting of the ..^ ____ .................. _ ...... „.. CIO committee for maritime unity, of then"-— "Miiu?" Keilly Seeing j that lie believed that a mcmbcr- thc show as the presidents person'- | ship meeting of the union today al Kimrd. while Miss Perkins view- I could "result in the metis going ed history from the cabinet's sec- j buck to work.' and that nc^would rut roundtable. .......... ' u " ' "'" Incidentally, Miss Perkins reports that Henry Wallace was- Roosevelt' own choice for the vice-presidency although she? says he was undecided over it Ir.r a long time. He was equally doubtful about ,vhat to \&a with regard to long-time American policy toward Russia. Two doubts that arc equally unresolved today. Plus Tax Jar Stops Bad 14 O'/,. Breath Bol. Rich, Fine 14 Oz. Flavor. Value Bot. Aunt Jemima. 5 lb. bag 29c Short Ribs.. !b.19c Grade A Beef, "fender, Juicy. Grade A. Limit 1 Pound Ik While It Lasts 1U ' Skinless, All Meat, Type 1 . 33c H&G Scaled. Pan Ready Whiting L b. Medium Size. Meaty. Value Kroger's. Fresher 2 Large Loaves IS Pound Cakes S3S£ Ea 25c IN THE WHOLE BEAN Cookies Kroger Vanilla Town Tavern Soda Crackers c a,r Cheese Folger's Windsor Club Spread. Rich Coffee. Mountain Grown Flavor Tray Lb. Box Lb. Loaf Lb. Jar Lb. Grade A, Dressed and Drawn Fryers Lb. Type 2, All Meat. Tasty 15c Bologna Lb . 29c Bulk Cottage. Creawy White 55c Cheese Lb. 18c Grade A, Dressed and Drawn. Lb 48c California Reds. Extra Sweet Juice-Heavy. A Better Buy. lb. 15c YELLOW ON Buy Now at Kroger Stock-up Prices!' Here's good news! Fine, new pack canned foods ol Kroger Slock-up prices. \ Now's the time to fill empty cupboards,': Hurry to Kroger's ... at once! Peaches 3£?82c Country Club Sliced. . f ., Tomatoes Searcy County. New Pack. Club Q No ' 2 ^ Halves. Value O Cans N c°on 2 16c Small Peas Sn 2 19c Milk Coun " y Club Country Club. Tender. 2 T con S 23c Apricots 3^970 Plando. Dozen Cans 3.85. 50£, $ 1.2910&35c SWEET YAMS . . . lb. 7'/ 2 c New Crop Porto Ricans. POTATOES . 10 lb. bag 55c !daho Russet. Value. APPLES Jonathans. CELERY lb. lOc Priced Low ' Lb Golden Heart or Pascal. lOc GREENS bch. 7'/ 2 c Fresh Turnip or Mustard. TURNIPS bch. 12!/ 2 c Wilh Fresh, Green Tops. TOMATOES lb. 19c Kroner Quality. Firm. Asparagus Green Bow Cuts. Value. - 2 35c Mixed Fruit 3 S« 21 1.09 Eveready Fruit Cocktail. Doz. Cans 4.30 No. 2i Spinach can Country Club. No. 2 Can 1 3c. Jl7c Pineapple 46 Oz. Can 32c Country Club Juice. Limited. Country Club Crushed No. 2!/2 Limited Amount Can Golden Strand. Priced Low Can Washington Hales. Firm, Sweet, Juicy Red Triumph. Selected, Washed GUARANTEED BRANDS recommend such a move things being equal." He declined lo elaborate further on the phrase "all things being cQual.' By United Press Settlement of the nation's ship- piny strike appeared imminent today, but OH,000 workers remained ildc in the aulomobile indusiry because of a supplier work sloppagc. Union membership mcclinRs called in all of Ihe country's . Tho Camdcn News reports GO 1 persons fined in one day 1'or Iraf- I i'ic violations in the Ouchila county- I ••-•- - -- .--• - , r. seat, brinaitiK Camdcn's traffic ar- P r °'\ ts tu dccl . < J? whether to end Ihc rests to 168 15-day maritime tie-up. Joseph This is a 'natural rtcvelupmcnl |Cui'ran, president of the NR ' with the end (,f the war and the! Ma.ntinic Union (CIO), said lifting of gasoline raiioning. jslrikc may wind up today. Traffic has become crowded, and M" tht » ulr) industry dispute at ' Detrtiil. Chrysler Corp. laid off because of a the everywhere there i.s need f.fstrinK- I iit enforcement of sale-chivin I another One flagrant violation thai lias never been slopped in Hope is the practice of "running" a red signal Hope permils on the red 'light—bul that doesn't mean you can "run" the light. The law reads Ihal the driver must first come to a full stop, then make a righlluind turn. This morning I saw a ear turn right off Third street (U. S. (>7i inv to Mav'n without slopping al" IvU slreel taveler had to honk to void a collision. 3,000 men .strike in one small plant of Brig Bu , c 'y Manufactuing Co but 2,200 wjlcat strikers were to resume work at Rco Motors, Inc.. at Lanv Huge caricatures of onc-timc Nazi leaders arc carried by German boys in a Potsdam parade during pre-election parade by the SED— Socialist Unity Party. With approval of Soviet occupation authorities, the SED, a coalition of Communists and Socialists, is conducting an intensive campaign, well-supplied with banners and posters made of scarce materials, in the Soviet-occupied zone of Germany. Slav Opposition oBig-FourPlan s Defeated By R. H. SHACKFORD Paris, Sept. 20 — (UP) —A Yu-j goslav attempt to win all Venezi- j ulia, in opposition to the Big i Four,compromise agreement, was} defeated overwhelmingly loday'inj the Italian political Commission, 13 to H.i'with Russia voting against Yugoslavia. Russia stuck to the Big Four agreement on the Jallian Yugoslav frontier by opposing the Yugoslav amendment. The five nations vot- ng for the amendment, however, all arc considered members of the Soviet bloc — Yugoslavia, Byelo- Russia, the Ukraine, Poland and Czechoslovakia. Belgium and Ethiopia abstained. The test of Big Four unity came as the American delegation looked to Washington for a statement by President Truman endorsing the foreign policy of Secretary of State James F. Byrnes. It was widely believed that Byrnes has requested Mr. Truman to state his Truman Ousts Wallace From Cabinet; Gives Byrnes Full Support ing. In oilier labor developments: 1. About G.OOO workers struck at 34 hotels in Los Angeles, Hollywood and Beverly Hills to protest an arbitration award which Ihc AFL culinary workers and bartenders union said was lower than Uic hotels were willing lo pay. 2. The Southwestern Telephone 18 Survivors of Plane Crash Are Found By GEORGE V. PHASER Gander, Nfld, Sept 20 —(UP) — Eighteen survivors of the crash of a Belgian trans-Atlanlic plane on support publicly. The United Stales and Russia Truman's Action Meets With U. S. Approve nuBh he « een li^lt r'vorcd ' workers union agreed lo arbilra- ai," street 1 r-.f c and a Main "on of the .seniority dispute which • i i . i i , li n i* H i ui i til nri HnilMI fin. I OX.. TCIC- This is unreasonable business and a few an uota would break it up quickly. The Chicago Tribune for Sunday. has disuplcd Houston, Tex., tele phone service, but refused to order members baj4\ to work until a settlement is reached. 3. A union spokesman said scltlc- menl of a clerical workers' dispute which shut down Carniegic-lllinois JL lit- ^11 H:U LM I .1 L lUUtl'J I 111 QLIIlUil Y i , " , . . , • .,, , September II. carried in i's fealu-e Steel Corps, sheet and tin mi" at ' . . . . . ,. r 1 .,.... T.T/-I Tif.it: mn<»lrrl nv 1 r-nm- scclion a long story aboul Hope and Hornpslrad county's champion walcrmelons . "Marge of Sunrise Mountain ..-Farm", as the foalure writer calls "herself, described ihe uproar here when Rentier's pigcsl gave Texas -r:rcd;'.-for Knowing the world's laigcsl watermelon—;>nd how Ih6 Digesl backed down when shown Arkansas' proof. , Gary, Ind., was blockd by nnnv esire to "fire oo pany men.' rugged near Gander Wednesday have been found, bul most of them arc injured so seriously thai a helicopter probably will have to be used lo move them All others who were aboard the giant four-ongincd airliner — 26 or 27 of Ihem — died as Ihc plane burst inlo flames against the earth Direct conlacl with ' Ihc large \mg to With U, S, Washingon, Sept. 20. — ., desire to "fire good union Volunteers manned the pumps of two sewage disposal plants at Stockton, Calif., as progress was reported toward settlement of a six-day strike of Atlantic City employees. Both unions and ship owners considered awards made yesterday by Federal Arbitrator James L. Fly of wage increases of $5 and $10 to bring equal pay for equal work oc- Iwccn AFL and CIO unions. The major stumbling block in the automobile industry tie-up continued to be the strike by less than 2,000 men at the Briggs Co. plant which blockaded the supply of bodies, panels and parts lo Chrysler and Packard. The union and Briggs agreed to Secretary ol' Commerce Henry A. \' m a Wallace, who believes greater trade ..,* cooperation would nclp bridi'o ihe chasm between the Untcd Btalcs and Russia. today received in- rniiragiiiK word that Moscow is willing lo make a step in that i- elion. ground rescue learn al the scene was established iirom Gander air- poil at 3:15 p m (1:45 p m EDT) after walkie-talkies were dropped to them from a coast guard PBY amphibious plane First reports said that 14 of the IB survivors were stretcher cases These could not possibly be taken over six miles of the roughest country in the world '— woods, bogs, hills, valleys, streams and marshes — lo a lake five miles away where planes had landed The coasl guard called upon its New York station to send a helicopter here for the rescue work (In New York, a C-54 prepared to take off from Floyd Bennett field for Gander, carrying a dismantled helicopter II was expected lo reach Gander aboul Sam EDT tomorrow) All the survivors had been injured at least in some degree The worst injured had suffered burns, broken bones, and fractures, as well as shock and concussion Eight were women, including a steward- Becky Greeted on Arrival in Arkansas Little Rock, Sept. 20 —(/P)—Rebecca Jane (Becky) McCall. the Arkansas beauty who placed second in the 1946 "Miss America' contest al Atlantic City, was back in her home state today —and glad of it. "It was all so wonderful ,but give me Arkansas," she said here early this morning. "I'm so glad to be back home I donl know what to do. Miss McCall arrived al Little Rock at 2 a. m. and was met at the station by a welcoming group of approximately 200 who heaped flowers and congratulations upon her. She left almost immediately after the welcoming for Blytheville, her homo town, where a'"tftt'cption was planned for her this, afternoon. Reminded that a number of stories had been written saying she should have been given first jlacc instead of second, "Becky 1 •cplied: "I have received so much atlcn- .ion and the press has said so nany nice things about me that ] lave decided, it is unimporlan' whether I won first place or sec ond. I was only the runner-up and I should' think that it would liave given me a back seat, bu clashed today in another commission meeting over the future of the Bulgarian Army. The argument centered on the question, whether Bulgaria could have a ir>,000-man "frontier rnili- tia' or internal police in addition meet today for their first ncgotiat- ing session in the dispute involving "numerous" union grievances. Chrysler alone has been forced \o ess, and 10 were men Hw off 32 7(10 workers It was believed that all of the ' The walkout at Los Angeles area crew of seven except the one stew. , . _ ... :j i i :.,„ n;~ir_ n priors hnrl nonsnGn f • • • • • I 1 • i I 1 I ll IU I I The Soviet position was outlined s( , p 'ai-ati in a report by lw:> of Wallace's A . ' mos aides hist back I'rom a six - weeks ,, lft ,,;, hotels came without \varning. Pickels were sol up at all out three major hotels which had negotiated '[irate contracts with the union aide '^'mission to Moscow. They wore K. O. Ropes, chief of the Russian division of Hie Office of Inlerna- tional trade, and slaff economist. Lcis Lrowin, ost hotels, elevator operators and bellboys walked out in sym' Lorwin, who can speak Hussjanj .IS.Milll . Union "° l and has visited tho Soviet several times, said he encountered on this trip a very friendly 'Heeling toward Ihe American neopl" ;md deep admiration for American technology. The two men wool to Moscow to discuss ihe possibilities of oxyiand- AJng trade hot ween the Iwo countries and to propose a .sr-ri"s of iTio'Min.us between lUissinn trade authorities and American businessmen, engineers and technicians. "Wr succeeded in doing fairly well what we ' wanted to accomplish, l.oi'vvin ;;aid. • Soviet Foreign Trade Minister A 1 Mikovan. l.orwin said, was "very friendly 1 and thought the idea aboul the .meetings between business groups was a "good, one." Wallace was expected 10 follow Ihis up soon by taking the iicccs- '4,'Siiry slops In initiate the proposed] Soviet-American business talks, | both in Moscow and hero. Lorwin and Hopes went to Moscow wilh aboul :in proposals and specific projects for further '!de- velopmenl <'f Iradf. Most of these proposals, il was said, came :"rom American biniines:;mt'ii thc-msulvi's. One of Iho projects, which the Russians an.' low studying. Would mak' 1 it possible for A'nifi'iciin technicians lo g" I" lh«' U. S. S. I{. lo study a new Russian method of feeient 'fuel. This is an outgrowth »Y'lir|url'.viiig peat for iise ;is an cf- of a reiuie.st j'roni "eehnicians in Minnesota wiio v.'ant to :"ind some way of using Ihe prat bogs in Unit tila'le t(j provide iiii'l ''or the iron indusiry. Another woposal called for expansion of Hus:'.ia's iii.cn - making industry, cspci'iall.\ since about 115 per ecu; -if ihe \voild -iJi-oduclirjii ol flax is in the .-.oviet area. The idea is Ihe Knssians could .sell vhe linen in this country and thus buy goods they in'i.-d i'mni us. Lorwin explained ihal because of "-the vasl amoiint of r'/cunsinu'tlon Dial still farcy So\ let Russia. il could not YI.-I.Y well develop ::i;:oable CN] m I s'irpluscs fi'r some lime 'itf come. Yet Kus.-ia wc-uld be : ; n ihe rnarUet for l»ii'.<- <|<!anlitie.s of i."ia' i.ilniu.'. i oad building. palhy with the culinary union's strike. The Southwestern Telephone workers union said its decision to arbitrate the Houston dispute did the union's plan to poll embership of other Texas .locals on whether they wanted to begin "continuous meetings" today. D. L. McCowen, president of tha Independent union, said sympathy walkouts .seemed probably in other major Texas cities. At Gary, the Salary Workers union of the United Stcelwnrkcrs of America (CIOi said the com pany refused to sign a guarantee that no disciplinary action would be taken against pickets. Only 400 of the Carnegie-Illinois. plant's 7,500 workers arc salary workers, but production men re fused to cross their picket lines Pickets wore withdrawn fron sanitation plants in Stockton Calif., as Ihe city council and unioi neared settlement of a disagree the workers' demand for wage increases which the city to her allotted 5000-man army. Voting in the Italian political commission, by defeating Yugoslav amendments, in effect confirmed the ig Four compromise "French .. line' as the Italian- Yugoslav frontier. A positive vole on the French line has been postponed until the statulc for governing the proposed free zone of Trieste is ready for consideration. The defeated Yugoslav amendment would have ceded to Yugo- lavia all the Istrian peninsula cx- cpl Ihe area to be constituted Uie ree zone of Trieste. The French ne would give Yugoslavia all bul no-third of Ihc peninsula. Byrnes has sought to convince dr. Truman that a definite state- menl on American foreign policy vas needed quickly to salvage the Jnilcd Slates' position in the peace conference. He considers the current situalion untenable. Many men connected with the delegation believe Byrnes request ed a public endorsement from Mr Truftian -during their 20-minutc •adio teleprinter conversation yes- .erday. They hoped for clarifica- ion in Mr. Truman's press con- Icrencc scheduled for 11:30 a. m. EDT today. By The Associated Press Harold Ickes, who also served in the original new deal cabinet, said today in Washington that "Wallace comes out of this with mo.re credit than Truman." Ickes left the cabinet several | months ago after a row with Pros- ienl Truman over the nomination of Edwin W. Paulcy fb 'be undcr- sccrclary of navy. When Franklin D. Roosevelt entered the White Hose in 1933, he named Wallace secretary of agriculture and Ickes to the interior department., Ickes fold reporters "I don't Ihink it is very brave on his Mr. Trumans) part' to oust Wallace9 He added that Wallace had'"overstayed himself in the cabinet,' but said the president "humiliated himself in agreeing to the speech (on foreign policy)"and then throwing Wallace to Ihc Lions' when "all of this row was kicked up.' Other comment: In Chicago, Senator Ol LATE BULLETIN I Washington, Sept. 20 —(IP}— Henry Wallace will go on the air for-a brief broadcast tonight at 8 o'clock (EST) 7 p. m. CST.) Tail (R- rdess had perished An army ground team had cached the wreckage, and had ound some survivors — the num- >cr was not known and could not c until the rescuers relumed to he plane which had landed them ivc lortuous miles from Ihc crash >cciie. Pilots had reported sighling five r possibly seven persons, at the scone yesterday. And today an American Army spokesman reveals .hal a search nlanc ycslrruav also .ad spotted the numerals "16", spelled out in stones on the ground iear ihe ruined plane. Below the numeras, he said, something else also was iormed in sloues, bill Ihis was illegible from Ihe air. Officials here, eul off from communication with ihe rescue party by failure of their walkie-talkie batteries, speculated that the numerals, and the letlcrs beneath them, might have indicated ihe direction taken by a party of s'.irvinv- ors. (n New York. Fcrnand Martens, New York director of Isabella, the Belgian airline which operated the big DC-1, said he had received word from Valonline Pacco, Sabn- Big Section of Niagara Falls Collapses Niagara Falls, N. Y., Sept. 20— (/P).—A huge portion of the brink of the American falls collapsed today, shaking Ihis city with earthquake intensity as it tumbled dow the ^^w.^j, * ..~ ,-.—. 168-foot face of the cataract. dent is eminently right in his de- Witnesses said a section of the Ohio), a Senate GOP leader, said: "I don't see hosv he (Truman) could do anything else and have an administration foreign policy at il." Senator Frank P. Briggs (D-Mo) -"Americans as a whole, and Vlissourians in particular, arc solid in them- backing of the president on his demand for a united nation, firm in its national policy, without dissenlion from Ihosc in high places. "Personally, I think the presi- mand.' \ rock wall 120 feel in length at the Senator Hugh Bullcr (R-Ncb) top and aboul 30 feet across at the said "perhaps the step was neces-1 bottom of the falls tumbled into sary, because the president must I the gorge shortly fter 11 a. m. have 100 percent cooperation from I (EDT) with a terrific roar, his advisors. A house divided I They reported .that, it A/as : on against itself : is not in g'sod^.sJ'.ape It might bo more fitting for those who cannot agree with Mr. Truman to remove themselves from Ihc picture.' Senator Millikin (R-Colo) hailed the resignation of Commerce Secretary Wallace as "mighty good news"' today and declared: "It is a great illustration of the power of an aroused public opinion. It will tell the world that despite presidential vacillation, the acople of the United Stales will not Lolerale peace.' any sabolagc of the the people up there were nice to me one would think thai I woi the contest." Following the Atlantic City pag cant, Miss McCall spent severa days in Nesv York, making scree: and radio tests and conferring wit! movie and model firm executives She announced here, however that she had made no commi menls on movie and model offers exlcndcd to hor. "I want to go home and get some rest and steady myself," she said. "Then I think I will be bellcr able lo plan my future, I plan to spend some time in Ncsv York sludying music and dramatics. I'm not ready to go to Hollywood. I have a lot of studying to do .first. 1 Texarkano Site of 1947 Police Convention Fort Smith, Sept. 20 —OT— The Arkansas municipal police association will hold its 1947 convention at Tcxarkana, it was decided at the final session of the group's annual meeting here yesterday. Officers for the nexl two years will be elected then. Al the closing business session the association took no action on proposed legislation to remove police chiefs from civil service rcgu- lalins. Spokesmen pointed out that such action was up lo Ihc slalc legis lalurc and.not the municipal po-i not agree to rcvoke jt himself. By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Washington, Sept. 20. — (/P)—Pfes- sident Truman today fired Henry Wallace as secretary of commerce in a dramatic reaffirmalion of this country's stand al the 'Paris peace conference. Wallace bowed out of the cabinet with the terse announcement lhat "I shall continue to fight for peace." His aides told reporters, however, that he. "will make no campaign speech this fall." Mr. Truman gave 'nis "full endorsement" lo the policies being pursued at the Paris .peace conference by Secretary of Stale Byrnes and the American delegation. .''.'.', While solidifying American foreign policy abroad, the cabnet upheaval was viewed as presagirjg a possible split in the Democratic partys fight for congrtssional seats this November. Mr. Truman said his removal of the last of Ihe late President Roosevelt's "New Deal" secretaries was done in friendly fashion. ' After a telephone conversation with the president, Wallace addressed a letter to him as "Dear Harry" saying simply: "As you requested, here is my resignation. I shall continue to fight for peace. I am sure that you will approve and. will join me n that great endeavor. "Respectfully" • This turn of events caugh the, capital by such surprise that no one would venture a guess immediately as to Wallace's successor. Until one is chosen, the department will be in charge of Undersecretary Alfred Schindler,. who is now on the west coast. Bruce Catton, Wallace's director of information, told a n< ference that his chief will ticipale in the congressioi paign but has not decided ic will take to the radio herance of his fight for A: 'oreign policy changes./ Cation - said. ; that 'so far as y «iiisv side of- the i: V'-siiaped--socUon i which broke off in'1942. Tony Guinta, a member of the Niagara Falls Gazeaff, said the blast "shook hell out of the city. Recinding of Flood Control Order Asked New Orleans, Sept. 20 — (/!') — Sen. Overtoil (D-L?n proposed today to 35 senators and representatives meeting here that President Truman's order curtailing flood control funds be rescinded by log- I islalivc aclion if Ihe prcsidenl will lice association. Churchill's Speech Is Likely to Revive M&scow% View He Is Looking for Wfestern Bloc By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (Substituting for MacKenzie) Winston Churchill's Zurich laid would to 1)01) for the remainder of Ihe year. Douglas Building New Plane for Mr. Truman Santa Monica, Calif., Sept. 20 — i UP)-—Douglas Aircraft Co .is building a new four-engine personal plane for the use of President Truman, it was learned today. The new plane, a standard DC-6 except for the addition of a bedroom-library and personal appoint- ms, replaces Ihe "Sacred Cow,' a personal DC-4 buill for Presi- denl Rooscvcll now used primarily for Slalc Department junkets. ' Pressure of work to fill airline orders al Douglas may '<ecp ihe craft fom being completed before, nexl .spring. Douglas spokesmen were, according to one pilot who flew over the crash scene, "more urvivnrs than previous mcn- ionccl.' (Marlcns said Paeco was ar- anginy for planes to be flown vo jandcr from Shannon. Eire, to ring survivors who are able to fly diselaimec . textile apprcnrinte civclil could be made, he .. vrintinK .machinery if mid. '•rangements knowledge of the plan but. it wat. recalled that when Ihe "C'aeror Cow' was bciiiK buill they deniec lhat such a craft was contcmplal ed. President Roosevelt used the "Sacred Cow" equipped with ; .special elevator to aocomiv.odati hi;, wheel chair, only briefly be fore his dealh. And lalely it ha inade several overseas hops on diplomatic misiiiout;. and the o New York.) No information Continued on I as to the pro- Boone County Has Funds Against Future Highways Little Rock, Sept. 20—(/Pi— Boone county had oncumbracos of $10,100 against its future highwah revenue at the close of busincs" lusl Dec. 31, the comptroller's office reported today. All other accounts under quorum court were operating on a cash basis ,the 1945 audit, said. The audit report said dial Sheriff J. U. Richesin maintained no official Ve record books and recommended thai such reports be in- .slalled. The county's lotal 194!) up crating expense was $111,094. Mndibun county had unencuni' bored balances of $14.480 at the ond of 1945, in which operating costs , were $15.70-1. speech calling for a United Stales of Europe is likely lo revive Mos- cows contention thai he is campaigning for a western bloc io offset Russia. It probably will be taken, also, as a second lo the recent Stuttgart speech by Secretary Byrnes in cheering up the Germans promising them a place in western democratic sun. Since Churchill lisls Soviel Rus sia with the United Stales and the British Commonwealth as those who should sponsor the Jederatior idea, and thereby excludes any o: ! them from participation, he also is> linking an obvious bid for the mailer European nations lo pul away from Russia and orien hcmsclvcs around his proposec "Vanco-German partnership. This might prove to be a projec hallenging even .'hurchillian effort. Ihe utmos When you try lo conjure up a vision of Poland, Hungary, Humana and Yugoslavia, for instance, picking up their bcls and walking jul of Ihe Russian sphere 'o help France, Germany, Franco Spain and Ihe olhcrs to form on Russia's border a new power which might be the slrongcsl in the world, Ihc light begins lo dim. A United States of Europe has been an objective of some of the world's best minds, especially since World War I. Briand of France was one of its prime advocates, and il was accepled in principle by Ihe League of .Nations. Jl was conceived as a federation of autonomous atatea with, an over-all arliamcnt of some sorl to handle iter-slatc relations and a joinl Tincd force for defense, like Ihc iriginal ideas for Ihc federal gov Turnout in the United Slales. Although in times past the *ream lad envisaged a unified Europe "rom Ihc Urals lo Ihe Atlantic and their jealou here were still those who did not sideralions, orcsce Ihe cnlily inlo which Russia would develop, Ihc federation ivas generally considered principally for the area wcsl of a rough line from the Bailie lo the mouth of .he Danube. The first slop of course, would lave been establishment of something like free trade among ihe participating stales. The Russian slalc monopoly of foreign trade could hardly have filled into this, anyway. Europeans, of course, recognize the benefits which accrue to our United States because she encompasses both the industrial and agricultural areas of a continent. Industrial Europe, excluding developing Russia, may be said roughly to be composed of Scandinavia, Germany, Czechoslovakia, Austria, northern Italy and the countries which look to Ihe Atlantic. J'i 1hcm even their agricultural systems lend toward industrialization. Oul- sidc of them lies the brcadbaskcl- insufficicnl, bul subjccl to development. Bgt Europe is no longer the Eu rope about which the federationislt? were thinking before World War 11 Down through Europe today then, is a line, separating Ihc Slavs anc The senator also suggested, in a speech prepared for delivery at a oint meeting of the Congress 'ncnibcrs and the Mississippi Valcy Flood Conlrol Association, enactment of a statute to "forever in- libil such unconslilulional. unwarranted and drastic assumption over Ihe appropriating powers of the Congress by tho president or any executive association of the government." Overtoil declared the president had been "misled 1 in ordering the $300,000,000 cul in appropriations. Saying he tlT.mght the prcsidonl "meant to do what he thought, was best,' Overtoil continued ."unfortunately the president is surrounded, and at times influenced, by poor advisers, who. motivated by their jealousies, or by political con- Our building shook like a maple leaf in a breeze.' A photographer of the Niagara Falls Gazelle said he had-taken air views of the falls Ihis morning and that the American falls, previously almosl straight, had taken on a horseshoe conour similar to thai of the Canadian counterpart across the Niagara gorge. Residents of the city, crowded wilh tourists and honcymooncrs, said the shock was felt particular' 1 yin Ihe northern section. Slate reservation offs sale they were unable to detrminc the size of Ihe rock fall because o dense spray which obscured the cataract. No alteration in the flow of the river over the cataract was immediately apparent. However, some reservation em- ployes estimated the rock slide as iOO' to I2 r i feel long (along the rim of Ihe calarac) and 30 feet deep. Tho officials said that if the shock was caused by a rock fall, Ihc fragment apparently was smaller than those which broke from Ihe Canadian cataract rim in 1931 and the American falls in 1737, Ihc former instance 80,000 tons of rock fell, while the 1937 fall altered the flow of the cataract Residents in a wide area reported that plasler in llieir house cracked, dishes fell from shelves and pictures shifted. whether Wallace will remain m Washington or. go to his sister s farm in Dutchess County, N. Y. The resignation, Catton said, is effective immediately. "I am sure he is not going to make any speeches today or tonight, and I don't think that he will tomorrow," Calton declared. He added that he was quite sure that Wallace will not meet the press. • ' f Cation explained that just because Wallace will not take an active part in the fall political campaign does not mean he will 'remain quiet indefintely" on foreign policy. Previously, ..... the administration by the furtherance Rotary to Buy 4 Calves for Show The Southwest Arkansas Stock Show was given the program at to- of their personal ambilions, mis-1 day's Rotary club luncheon in Ho- Jcad the president as he has been''"' n -' " 1 " 1 IWrn1 ^"•»" 1 '' ls misled in the present case." Overtoil said the order was dated Aug. 2, the day Congress adjourned, but. released only the nexl day when "nearly all the mem- crs of Congress were speeding omcward or lo vacation resorts." He called his colleagues' utlcn- ion to Ihc following "pertinent 1. The bureau of the budget and Jie president had made the origi- lal appropriation recommendations, a'nd Congress had "SCRUPU LOUSLY FOLLOWED" THESE. The vote on the appropriations was unanimous. 3. The president approved the bills without "any indication of the slighlcst opposition to the waterways items." 4. The prcsidenl signed the bills I at a publin/c ceremony Barlow, with Tcrrel Cornelius presenting Ihc following speakers: Oliver U. Adams, Roy Anderson. Lyman Armstrong,Charles A. Arrn- iriilage, and Charles Wilson, Jr.,of Columbus. The club voled to buy four calves for the Calf Scramble feature at Ihe Stock Show, Dorsey McRae, Jr.. heading the purchasing committee. Club guests today were: Dick Harris, Barlow manager; Frank Douglas, Charles Wilson, Jr., and J. W. Teeter, Prcscotl Rolarian. certain other key groups, from the westerners. For the moment the practical prospects of federation seem more imminent on the east, rather than the west, of ihe Stettin-Trieste toe. "some two score senators and congressmen" present. , r >. "The sound of the adjournment gavel was .still echoing' when Ihe president "without approval of or consullalion wilh Congress limited the expenditures. Sen. Overtoil .said the president acted "without authority of any law, statutory or constitutional.' "Once the authority Ho slop ex- penditurcs) it. conceded,' Overtoil declared, "there is no limit to it. xxx Popular government is at an end." Independence Ballots to Be Re-Checked Batcsvillc. Sept. 20—i/l'i—Circuit Judge John L. Blcdsoc has ordered Ihe impounding of 37 duplicate ballot boxes of ihe Aug. 13 run-off Democratic primary in Indepcnd- had been relying heavily on Wallace to corral large sections of trie 'labor and "left wing" vote in this fall's campaign. • . . At , a news conference which broke up as soon .as the .president finished reading his terse formal statement, Mr. Truman also laid down a flat rule that no member of the executive branch of the government may hereafter make any statement in conflict "with out established foreign policy. Wtulay equivocation, the president said the policies guiding Secretary Byrnes and the ceace conference delegation in Paris "have my full enodrscment.' "Our foreign policy as established by Ihe Congress, the president and the secretary of stale remains in full force and effect without change,' Mr. Truman declared. He said he had had a "very , friendly conversation' with Wal- .ace by telephone this morning. Ho. «aid he regretted breaking a long and pleasant official association, aut he said, too, he was sure Wallace "will be happier in the exercise of his riglit to present his views as a private citizen." There was no immediate comment from Wallace, who was in his office at the Commerce Department during the presidential news conference. Since cabinet members servo only at the pleasure of the president, a request by the latter for secrelarys' resignation automatically ousts him — he has no choice in the mailer. The announcement caught Wallace's personal staff completely by sui prise. They learned of Wallaces ouster first from news reporters. It was widely assumed that Ihe president acted under a show-down demand from Byrnes, now in Paris, thai Ihc president must choose between him and Wallace. Mr. Truman's action,- coupled with his blunl assertion lhat "no change in our foreign policy is contemplated," put an abrupt end to speculation that nc might yield lo Wallace's ideas lo soften Ameri- policy toward Russia. "The people of the United Slales,' Mr. Truman said, "may disagree freely and publicly on any question, including lhat of foreign policy, bul Ihc government of the United Slales must stand as a unit in ils relations wilh ihe rest of Ihe world. The president said that there was a "fundamental conflict' . between Wallace's "views on foreign county and a rccounl of all j policy and those of the administra duplicate ballots in the sheriff's Henry Tucker, unsuccessful can- didalc for sheriff, is contesting the nomination of Monco n 0. Flynn, World War II veteran, Judge Bledsoe, Pocahontas, exchanged benches with Circuit Judge S. M. Bone of Butesville, to hear the suit. to.' "We could not,' he sad 'permit this conflict to jeopardise our posilion in relation to other countries.' Standing before a jammed news conference, Mr. Truman read his statement slowly. It climaxed u Continued on Page Two H. 7? ¥ d I ^. ; ^.,,-U^fS^£^"^^'

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