Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 23, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, September 23, 1946
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"i f Fogi Four HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, September 21, 194& CLASSIFIED Number of Words •tip to 15 16 to 20 21 to 25 26 to 30 31 to 35 36 to 40 41 to 45 46 to 50 Kates Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication One Three Six One® -— Day Days Days'Month .45 ~ .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 are for Continuous Insertions Only AU Want Ads Cash in Advance Not.Taken Over the Phone 1.50 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 For Sale or Trade GOOD 1941 FORD SEDAN, CLEAN upholstry. Good motor Esso Service Station, Emmet. Phone Prescott 824-F-4. 16-6t For Rent ROOM FOR RENT. PHONE 122-W. Mrs. Geo. Sandifer. 21-lt For Sale WE WILL DELIVER TO YOUR home without obligation a nice medium size rebuilt and refin- ishcd piano. A piano that will .. look nice in your home and will give many years of service. Prices very reasonable and terms to suit your convenience. Write, wire or phone. This will receive our prompt attention. Little Rock Piano Co. 216 Main St. r ll-7t HAVE 210 POUNDS OF GREEN roofing shingles for 3 or 4 houses and man to install. Also - some electric materials. First - come first served. K. Wilson, No. 4 highway, forks Columbus and Washington road. 13-6t 4 ROOM DUPLEX APARTMENT, newlv finished. Private entrance. 1513 "South Elm St. 21-11 Help Wonted GOOD~ALL AROUND MECHANIC, Good opportunity. Apply Mr. Arch Wylie at Wylie Motor Co. 20-31 Lost Hope Star Star of Hop. llff; Pr«u 1917, ConiolUotcd January 11. 1*2* Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C, £. Palmer, President AIM. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer ot the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. At*x. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Janes, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mcch. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashisr Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press, (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. I Subscription Rntci: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rales—in Hcmp- steod, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayettc counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. Mtmber of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for re-publication of all news dis- I patches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also tne local lews published herein. GOLD RIMMED GLASSES IN TAN leather case, downtown. Reward. Return to HUlards Cafe. 18-3t T MODEL FORD. MOTOR IN perfect shape, 5 new tires, steel beam lights, 17 plate Willard battery. Drive it. Price S250. 904 West Fourth. 16-Gt SIMMON'S ALL-STEEL SINGLE bed .mattress and springs, Baby . buggy.. 1210 West B. 17-3t TWO GERMAN SHEPHERD PUPS • Bweeks old Pedigreed. Mother and father dogs brought from " Germany in March 1946. Hoytt " Archer, Old Highway 29. 8 miles "out of Hope. 17-3t LEICA CAMERA WITH DETACH- able range-finder, with Leitz Elmar. F-3 pt. 5 lens. Phone 1025-Wv- . . 17-3t ONE BOY'S BICYCLE, IN GOOD condition, 1012 Foster Ave. phone 659-W'. - •• 17-3t 6 x 6 x-12 CONCRETE BLOCKS. Immediate delivery; 65 x 150' lot with tile garage building and filling-station. K. Wilson. Highway 4, forks Columbus and Wash. ington road. .. .- 17-6t BEAUTIFUL NEW FOUR ROOM home. Priced 33,250. See Lum Rateliff,-518 West Division, Phone 979-W. 18-3t POINTER PUPS. SEVEN WEEKS old. Telephone 469-W. 18-3t TWO LOTS 1 -100--x 142 ON EAST 13th Street. Price §800.00 Floyd Porterfield. 18-3t NICE FIVE ROOM HOUSE. BATH, .built in featured, back porch lot and half on East 14th. Street. Price $5,500.00. Floyd Porterfield. 18-3t SIX-YEAR-OLD JACK; BLACK smith forge; corn-sheller; five good tires 700 by 15. L. F. Ro gers, one mile west on Old 67 19-3t 1000 BALES LESPEDEZA HAY .Hope Gin Co. U. G. Garrett Phone 527. . 20-31 1938 CHEVORLET MASTER DE luxe Coupe. Bargain for cash Lester Roberts, Phone 30-J-4. NEWLY DECORATED HOME, ' •rooms, 2 bath, front & back en trance halls. Easily converted in to duplex. Corner lot, no pavin taXr--Six blocks from business district. Good investment. Vacan Immediate possession. 402 North Hervey. Apply next door. 21-6 NEW WHITE, ALL-STEEL VE netian blinds. Never been used Size 67 by 59 ! /2 inches—§25 each six new window shades, one egg shell color, 5 buff; 34, 36, 37 inche in width; Nine slightly used shades, 4 eggshell and 5 buff— $1.25 each. 504 S. Hamilton St. Telephone 491-W. 21-3 For Sale or Trade College Grid Season to Open Today .By ROBER GUBB .'New York, Sept. 21 — (IP) — College Qotball gets off to a running start oday in what has been billed as he sport's biggest and best campaign, and "the usual early-season etups nor "name" teams may of- er a few surprises. Returning servicemen and over- oaded squads make the "normally "lazardous profession of prgnosti- calion doubly risky in Ihis firsl )ig postwar season. The only certainty is that the team has much more to. offer than its war- ime predecessors. All eyes will be on West Point, vhere Army gets off to its earliest start in 56 years of pigskinning with Villanova, the Cadets' 54-0 vic- im of 1945. Villanova, '10-6 winner over Kings Point Midshipmen in he Wildcats' opener last week, promises a different kind of opposition this time. Navy, while like Army, lost some of its All-America manpower, won't Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Nofh Mich- loan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 3U Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Crax Take Lead Over Memphis Atlanta, Sept. 12 — ((P) —The Atlanta Crackers jumped ahead of Memphis in the Southern Association's final playoff series by defeating Ihc Chicks lasl night, 4-2, in the opener of the four-out-of-sevcn game set. Shelby Kinney, Atlanta's 20- game winner, pitched a six-hitter. The attendance was 8,733. Charlie Clock batted in vhrce Atlanta runs—all with a home run in the first inning. The Crackers collected nine hils off three hurlers. The two finalists, fighting for the right to play Ihe Texas League winners in the revived Dixie series, are idle tonight. The second game is scheduled here Sunday, o- This Curious World By William Ferguson BALANCING FEATS COME NATURALLY TO THE SEA LIDS). IN THE WILD STATE THE ANIMAL TOSSES FISH AND CATCHES THEM BROADSIDE SO THAT THEY CAN BE EATEN HEAD FIRST. vm. COPR. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M REG. U. S. PAT. OFF HOW LONe AGO WAS THE FIRST SOUND MOVIN6 PICTURE MADE? KNOWN ON THE FACE OF THE EARTH WERE NOT OBSERVED BY CIVILIZED A\AM~ ANSWER: Twenty ye'nfs7\ Playoff in National May Be Required By JOE REICHL'ER Associated Press Sports Writer s;llMlt . .„„ What was a mere conjecture HI Indians 15-1. header. Then they shift back to tin- Mikhiulovilch trial. Ebbcrts field for n final week of! (Pope Pius XII dispnlchcd play against the Philadelphia Phil- M „ i oscn h Hurley, bishop of St. lies and the Braves, with Tliurs- ''^'- ' ' -- •- clny and Friday off. The Cards, idle yesterday, begin a- three-game series in Chicago Inday nnct return to St. Louis to tackle the Hods twice before closing out the season with :i three- game set with tlie Cubs. With typical Dodger pluck, mcnl on Augustine, l-'l-.i., from Vatican City to Belgrade to investigate Stepl- iu\c's arrest. Hurley is acting apostolic nuncio to Belgrade.) Stepinac was under arrest in on undisclosed place, facing indl«l- charges of "crimes Brooklyn came from behind to de feat the Reds' 5-3 yesterday. The Detroit Tigers look advantage of Cleveland's use of almost an entire rookie squad, to scalp ilie The majors' only other scheduled game, between ilie Chicago White Sox and St. Louis Browns, was postponed by rain, o- week ago lias taken on aspects of probability as National League President Ford Froick announced today tliiit in the event the Brook- yn Dodgers and St. Louis Cardinals finish the regular season in tie for first .place, there will be three-game'post season, playoff between the two contenders. Not until the deadlock becomes a fact, however, will Frick name a playing sit, which in all likelihood will be a neutral ficd. Belgrade, Sept. 19— (UP) Naturally such a situation would I Yugoslav government made involve the back of the I l ""c plans today for the expected | World Scries perhaps a full week.' 1 war crimes trial of Archbishop \ Slavs Plan Big Trial of Archbishop against the people and the country ' The 'lil-year-old archbishop wiis expected to make a strong defense. Special preparations for press coverage of the trial from A/.greb already were underway. It was learned officially that arrange-^ ments for correspondents and photographers will parallel, or perhaps exceed, the elaborate facili-^ lies made available for the trcasonQir- trial ot Gen. Uraja "So you deceived your husband," said Ilie judge gravely. "On the contrary, your honor, he - The deceived me. Me said lie was go- elabo-'ing out of town and he didn't go.' Schedue to start Wednesday, Oct. 2, in a National League park in the fall classic probably will be pushed back to Oct. 9, with the Oct. 2 dale given over lo the Cards and Dodgers . Hanging on for dear life, the battling Brooks today were only one game behind the Cards, confident, that they can catch the Redbirds j at the Jinal pole. Following ycslcr-' day.'s playoff of Ihc recent Dodgers-Reds 19 inning scoreless tie, both clubs are even so :'ar as the schedule is concerned. Each has only eight games left and each has five more at home. The Dodgers move to Boston today for a series of three games, culminating in tomorrow's double Aloysius Stepinac, leader of 2,1)00.000 •. Croatian Catholics, which many officials believed may create more international interest lhan SPORTS ROUNDUP see action until next week. Indiana, champion of the _Big !*Tine last year, opens against Cincinnati at Bloomington, Illinois, an expected Western Conference pow erhouse, meets Pitt at Pittsburgh; Iowa entertains North Dakota Stale; Purdue plays host to Miami of Ohio, and Wisconsin is at home to Marquette. Missouri, favored to repeat as champion of the Big Six, mots Texas, ils conqueror in the 1946 Colton Bowl and champion of the Southwest, in a game worthy of late season. Iowa State meets Colorado University at Boulder and Kansas bailies Texas Christian in a night game at Kansas City. A league contesl headlines Ihe opening in Ihe Southwest Conference, with Mississippi and Kentucky meeting under lights at Lexington. Texas Aggies play North Texas State, Texas Tech meets West Texas State, Tulsa battles Wichita and Baylor takes on Southwestern of Texas. In openers" last night, University of Alabama took Furman 26-7, Detroit overpowered Wayne University 31-0, Drake defeated St. Ambrose 26-13. Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock .Sept. 20 — M 1 )— A quantily of untaxed whiskey, beer and cigarettes was seized in a series of raids' in Clay county this week by. under cover agents co- operaling with county authorities, the revenue department reported today. Three arrests resulted. E. M. Jolley, the department's chief investigator said the whiskey had been brought in from Illinois and the cigarettes and beer from New York, Sept. 21 — (/P)— Mike Jacobs still must be chuckling through his China choppers over the "lake 1 for the Louis-Mauriello fighl, which did much better than anyone expeclcd. If Tony Zale vs. Rocky Graziano next week equals lhat $325.000 gross, Mike will pass >2.500,000 for three outdoor fights ;his summer. . .the Oklahoma U. squad which is gelling ready to mecl Army nexl week, includes 52 war velerans, three deferred lads and len under draft age... If l«i I ?lfl*1«R. Jf.- Missouri poses in for Ihe "bootlegging 1 pur- vicinity of Piggott, Rector and Greenway. Some of it bore Missouri ' tax stamps and ome bore no stamps, Jolley said. Clay county is dry. Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press Dixie Walker, Dodgers— Clouted a three-run homer to defeat the Reds 5-3. Legal Notice 1942 FORD 1V' 2 TON. NEW BED 6 new tires. Individually owned. See at Reed Motor Co. 20-3t FOR—Dependable and Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • ,::... PHONE 933 No Job Too Large or Too Smart • ANDERSON BROS. • William R, Herndon Photographer First National Bank Bldg. Second Floor PHONE 493 or 114-J PORTRAITS Commercial and Advertising PHOTO COPIES Discharges - Legal Documents 24 Hour Service WARNING ORDER No. 0585 In the Chancery Court of Hernpslead County, Ark. JUS GILMORE AND PARLEE JILMORE, Plaintiffs vs. MAMIE C. JOHNSTON, ET AL Defendants. The Defendants, Bennie Gilmore, Sr. and Gwendolyn Gilmore are warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiffs Gus Gilmore and Parlee Gilmore. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 13 day of September, 1946. Weisenbrger & Pilkinton, Att'y foi Plaintiffs Talbot Feild, Jr., Att'y. Ad Litom (SEAL) C. E. WEAVER, Clerk. By Omcra Evans, D. C. Sept. 14-3l-28-Oct. 5. Little Rock, Sept. 20 —OT—Three lammond, Ind., residents incor- ioraled loday as "While Lumber vlill, Inc.' of El Dorado and lamed Floyd E. Slein of El Dor- do residenl agent. They lisled 520,000 capital and 1,000 shares of 10 par value stock. Incorporators are Paul H- Fcd- :er, Samuel A. Schlesinger and Esther B. Schlesinger, all of Hammond. Yanlis Harper Co., Fort Smith, ncorporaled to do a general business in all types of vehicles and motor vehicle accessories. Incorporators are M. L. Harper, S. B. larper and Lucy V. Harper. Sheridan, Sept .20 — W)— Roy Tlory, 56, Sheridan chief of po- ice, died last night while on duty, iie is survived by his wife,/four daughters and one son. Funeral ervices will be conducted here to- •riorrow. MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock, Shreveport Texarkana Good Old Daze .Remember lime when the fool- sail experts could wait for the leaves lo fall before climbing out on a limb? Doug Kcnna, St. a n d i Bob Mac Kinnon .who helped start Army's great football winning streak two years ago....They're all back from overseas duty and coaching the "B' squad at West Point. ATTENTION FARMERS and DAIRYMEN Preserve your Barns and Roofs with Paint For Commercial Spray Painting consult LUM RATELIFF Phone 979-W 518 W. Division Pigskin Pickins (Illinois vs. Pittsburgh) The Inninois visit Ihe smoky cily And what will happen is a pity. 1TIS, Villanova Villanova vs. Army) That wtll topple Army ova. (Missouri vs. Texas) We don't think Missouris Tigers can pass The entrance exams to the Bible class. If you're going to bet Mississippi vs. Kentucky) It' you're going to bet On Mississipp' Dont say you came here For the tip. • Forgotten but Not Gone Remember Tom Loir-bardo, Arkadelphia, Sept. 21 —(^—Prosecuting Atlorney Lylc Brown's suit contesling Ihc Re-nomination of eight dislrict Circuit Judge Dexter Bush was dismissed yesterday by Jifdge Marcus Bone o£ Batcsville, who had exchanged benches with the defendant. Brown, unsuccessful candidate for Ihe judgeship in Ihe recent primaries, announced he would appeal to the stale supreme court. lyn, 35; Haas, Cincinnati, 22. Pitching — Rowe, Philadelphia, 11-4-.733; Dickson, St. Louis, 13-5.722. American League Balling — Vernon, Washington, .35; Williams, Boston, 343. Runs — Williams, Boston, 140; Poky, Boslon 113. Runs baited in — Williams, Boston, 119; York, Boston, 118. Hits — Pesky, Boston, 200; Ver- 1011, Washington' 195. Doubles — Vcron, Washington, 15; Spencc, Washington, 44. Triples—Edwards, Cleveland, 15; Lewis, Washington, 12. Home runs — Williams, Boston, and Grcenberg. Detroit, 3b. Stolen bases — Case, Cleveland, 29; Stirnwciss, New York, 17. Pitching — Ferriss, Boston, 25-G- 806; Gumpcrl, New York, 11-3- 7BB. REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R Mrs. Claude Whirehursr Representative for Mutual Benefit Health & Accident Association United Benefit Life Insurance Company Omaha, Nebraska Phone 952-J 1013 West 5th St. BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing » Heating Phone 259 Hope. Ark. Get Ready FOR FALL By having your winter garments cleaned and pressed. We Pick Up and Deliver "Plenty of Parking Space" Cleaners HALL'S Hatters HUGH 8. HALL, Owner N. Fergyipi) Phone 76 Dequeen, Sept. 21 —(/Pi—A public Hearing on a proposed local option election in Sevicr county will resume Tuesday, following a recess declared by Counly Judge Lloyd T. Moore yeslerday. "Dry" forces have filed petilions seeking Ihc eleclion and opponcnls have filed a response. Lillle Rock, Sept. 21 —(/P.I—An ad ditional 18,300 poll taxes have been issued to ten counties in the past few months, indicating a heavy vote in the November general elec- lion, the state audilor's office has reporled. An unusally heavy vote has been predicted because of veteran-opposition to some democratic nominees in county race. Blythevillc, Sepl. 21 —Wi—Thousands of Blylheville cilizcns turned yeslerday lo welcome home Miss Rebecca Jane (Becky) McCall, the "Miss America of Arkansas.' The Chamber of Commerce pro- scnled her a diamond, plalinum wrist watch. Miss McCall placed second the national beauty pageanl at Allanlic Cily recently. She was honored with a parade and was guest of honor at a football game and a dance. o League Leaders By The Associated Press National League Balling — Musial St. Louis, .373; Boslon .343. Runs — Musial, St. Louis, 117; Slaughter, St. Louis, 98. Runs balled in — Slaughter, St. Louis, 125; Walker, Brooklyn, 114. Hits — Musial, St. Louis, 218; Walker, Brooklyn, 175. Doubles — Musial, St. Louis, 48; Holmes, Boston. 32. Triples — Musial, St. Louis, 18; Cavarretta, Chicago, 10. Home runs — Miv.e, Mew York, 22; Kiner, Pittsburgh, 21. Stolen basti — Reiser, Crook- Fights Last Night By the Associated Press San Francisco — Fred Apnst.oli, 159, San Francisco, knocked out Gcorgie Duke, 153, Petaluma, Calif, D. Fort Smith, Ark — Frank An.- 198, Minneapolis, knocked COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main out Babe Ritchie, Lubbock, Tex, •Kansas City — Jackie Darthard, Kansas City, outpointed Dave Riley, St. Louis, 10. By United Press Boston —Ralph Zannelli, 1-KJ 1-2, Providence, R. I., drew with Joe Blackwood, 140 1-2. Patterson, N. J., 10. . Worcester, Mass — Leo Sawick , 150, Worcester, stopped Jimmy Alexander, 144, Palerson, N. J., :). New Orleans — Loui ROUSSD, 15(J, New Orleans, knocked out Pat Donahue, 154, New Orleans, 7. Baseball Scores By the Associated Press National League Brooklyn Cincinnati IJ. Only game scheduled. American League Detroit 15; Cleveland 1. Chicago at St. Louis—postponed (Atlanta Only games scheduled. Southern Association Final Playoff Atlanta 4; Memphis 2. leads 1-01 Silyer and Gold Nail Heads All Styles EYLETS all colors • RHINESTONES Buttons — Belts — Buckles Mail Orders Invited Mrs. H, W. Hatcher 309 E. Second Hope, Ark Phone 407-J MUTE EVIDENCE Chicago, Sepl. 21 •— lA'i — A youth handed Detective Joseph Conway a penciled note which ox- plained ho was deaf and dumb, was stranded in Chicago, and was trying to get enough money to get home. Con way gave the youth a quarter and ihe latter smik'd his thanks and turned away. Cunwny, in a joking afterthought, called: "Hey, how about jny change." Tin- youth whirled about. and asked: "What change? You ^ot change coming?' 1 C'on\vay tou!. liim to C'lMihal Nation where he was held without YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new and new beds made too — ALL WORK GUARANTEED One day service- Jn town — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargains In Secondhand Furniture Phone 152 4115. Hotel Sewing Machines Call us for guaranteed Repair work on all makes machines. 23 Years Experience We cover buttons, make button holes and do hemstitching. We buy, sell and exchange machines. C. W. YANCEY Singer Dlsx. 513 S. Walnut Phone 578-W NOTICE PICTURES FRAMED NICE SELECTION OF NEW MOULDINGS CLYDE FRITZ PHone 399 AVENUE B GROCERY Have Your Discharge Copied for Furlough etc. 24 HOUR SERVICE Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christinas Cards Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co. Shipley ! 220 So. Walnut Hope, Ark. "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Dally 3rd & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I specialize in Repairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. GENERAL. AUTO REPAIRING Batteries Recharged Shop Equipment is no better than the man that uses it, For Your Repair V/ork, sec HOMER COBB Highway 67 Phone 57 ALLGI's Interested in FLIGHT TRAINING Contact Vet Office or B. L. Rcttig at the airport • Flight Instructions • Rides • Charter Tripf HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Agent for SCAT Airline Harry Scgnar, Sr. r PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs Phone 382-J 1023 South Main St. Doug /^ITV Carl Bacon \M*I 1 I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 NOTICE Tilt-Ray Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Arkansas WE • CLEAN 'EM • REPAIR 'EM • PAINT 'EM • ADJUST 'EM • RE-CORD 'EM " • RE-TAPE 'EM Manufacturers of New Custom- Made Metal Venetian Blinds FREE ESTIMATE, PICK-UP, DELIVERY, INSTALLING is for PROTECTION against every type of loss ... at 20% Less Our Companies Each Year Return to Policyhplders Millions of / Dollars in Savings! Foster-Ellis ' MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY Non-Assessable Legal Reserve 108 East 2nd Phone 221 REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St, Mechanics: CARL JONES FRANK YARBROUGH • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop PIANOS Just Received — A Large Shipment FACTORY REBUILT PIANOS "Direct' From Chicago" • Looks like new 'Sounds like now «Ncw guarantee If you are interested in buying a piano call or write One of our representatives will call on you. CRABBE BROS. PIANO CO. "Texarkano's Only Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchanan Avenue Texarkana, U. S. A. WANTED White Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Clear and Clean Bring Your Car Troubles To Us DONT WAIT TILL YOUR CAR FALLS DOWN ON THE JOB/ It can put you in an awful fix. That's why we'd like a chance to get its minor disorders cor-, rected RIGHT NOW! HEFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 ...... sw-' Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Stock Show Helps Our Section We Should Help It The Third District Livestock Show opens here Monday, September 30, and, as you noted from AMuyor Graves' proclamation Saturday, Hope is asked to devote this week to promoting interest iii ( the coming event. The Stock Show helps our section. Therefore we should help the Str.ck Show—now. For this annual event highlights the most Important change that has come over southwest Arkansas in a generation—the completion of \ Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Arkansas • • • • n Minutes! Borrow money from us on your car, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes gets you the cash. Ask for Mr. McLorty, at Hope Auto Co. the trend that has led our agriculture away from cotton-and-corn to a highly diversified industry. , 11 began with the promotion of Watermelons and oilier truck .crops a quarter century ago. It advanced far enouah so at one time Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy, scattered showers and cooler this afternoon, fair and cooler tonight, Tuesday fair, warmer north and west portions. 47TH YEAR: VOL 47—NO. 292 Star of Hooe. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18'. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS; MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1946 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newsoaocr Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Harriman Is Successful as Diploma! Blevins made Hempstead county famous ail over the East because ! of her carload shipments of early Spring radishes and tomatoes, and her excellent cantaloupes. But truck crc.ps were too susceptible lo the whims of weather and markets to alone change the whole complexion of our agriculture. That job remained for livestock, and in Ihc last 10 years livestock has 1 turned the trick—making this the 'tnost advanced stock counlr" MI Arkansas. We celebrate this event in the Third District Slock Show the week of September 30- October 5. Thai's just week off. Lei's lalk il up now. For the primary responsibility for the success of the show will always remain with the host city. That lags us. BY DOUGLAS LARSEN Federal Moving Day There have been so many By EDWARD V. ROBERTS London, Sept. 23 —(UP)— W. Avcrell Harriman fully endorsed today the Truman-Byrnes foreign policy, which he said carries on ihe principles and objectives laid down by die late President Roosevelt and is "the road to peace." Harriman put himself on record in support of a firm policy toward Russia ill a public statement acknowledging his appointment to succeed Henry A. Wallace as Secretary of Commerce. "I fully support the foreign policy ol Mr. Truman and Mr. Byrnes, who are carrying on the high principles and objectives laid clown by Mr. Roosevelt. There lies the road to peace," jiarriman said. A lorcign office spokesman said: , "Britain is sorry to lose Mr. Har- rimnn, who was such »i short time ambassador lo St. James. W«i also congratulate Mr. Truman on ap pointing Harriman commerce." secretary of Harriman said he expected to go lo Paris soon ior consultations with Secretary of State James F. Byrnes. He will return to the United States shortly thereafter to assume his new post. The retiring ambassador issued his statement after spending the weekend in the country, where he received word of Mr. Truman's announcement naming him to sue coed Henry A. Wallace. "1 welcome the opportunity of joining Mr. Truman's cabinet as secretary of commerce," Harri ports in the last few month:; con-1 nla " saitl ; " x know lhc .department corning the ••m,,.i-nmoi.r« r.-r-HncQ well, a$ 1 was an active member government's reckless and wasteful handling of its .surplus properly that the average person probably has Ihe notion the government is just as careless with everything it owns. To allay thai fear, here is a re- porl of Ihe careful job does Rail Officials Ask Road* Be Abandoned Harrison, Ark., Sept, 23—(/I'j—Of- ficials of the strike-bound Missouri and Arkansas railway arc petitioning the Interstate Commerce Corn- mission for permission lo abandon the line, President Malcoin Putty said today. Putty previously had announced the railway would abandon ihc 'properly rather than meet wage demands of striking trainmen. He said the company was unable to meet the demands, granted on a national basis but not by the A. & A. The Missouri and Arkansas line extends from Joplin, Mo., to Helena, Ark. A meeting of business men. shippers and other interested parties with the Arkansas Resources and Development Commission at Little Rock last week resulted in the naming of a committee to devise means, of keeping the road in operation. The committee was authorized to raise funds to combat any abandonment move. The Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, whose members are on strike, also is expected to fight the abandonment petition. Mayor E. T. Parker of Harrison told a public meeting Saturday night that a Harrison individual had offered lo purchase the- railroad from its present owners for $350,000. To Probe Huge Prof its Made when office furnuure i.s hauled a- mc-ng bureaus, offices, and buildings. It should be a source of •'.great comfort to every taxpayer lo discover that the minute stake he has in each federal chair, conference table, chart, file cabinet, and outer-office davenport is protected with Ihc tenderest care and attention when being moved. This is important, loo, because moving federal furniture is a sizable operation in the Capital, it's the mark of a live bureau to shift various offices, equipment, and personnel around as much as possible. It's a sign they're on their oes. \f* And then, each lime a lesser government official gels an in- gradc "promotion it's an unwritten civil service regulation thai he shifl lo new quarters. If lie doesn't il means he doesn't draw much water in the shop. Tho same thing goes for every time a new section head is appointed, too .There must be a complete switch of all furniture to suit his particular esthetic notion of how the typewriters and cuspidors should be lined up. .'.; It would be a green section head indeed who failed to do this. He'd immediately lose the respect of his underlings and start oul with two strikes against him. In short, moving the furniture is just about as significant an operation of tlio federal government as is collceling the taxes. That is why no effort i.s spared to ensure that it is done properly. The Public Buildings Administration is charged with Ihi.s im- porlanl task. They've clone a magnificent job with il. Here are some jof the secrets of PBA's success: First, hire only movers who arc extroverts—friendly, talk a live, gay, charm ing, and possessed of a good repertoire of funny stories. The Civil Sorviei; Commission deserves ii good word here, for Ihe fine job il has done in recruiting this type of person for PBA. There arc two reasons for se- lecling extroverts as movers. They keep up the morale and spirits of the workers whoso furniture (hey are moving, and Ihey never lose .their tempers and force a c'csk {through a door, maybe, which might be a fraction of an inch narrower than tho desk. The result is general happiness and good feeling, and the taxpayers' furniture doesn't get a scratch — well, al least, not many. The second most important thing is guarding against the fatigue factor. PBA has an unwril- Icn slogan: "A tired mover is a dangerous mover." Thus, the workers who handle furniture arc cautioned against wearing them- jiclves out. ' At the first sign of weariness, they are instructed, rest by all means. A few moments' snonzc on the cmich yuu ;ire hauling will aid tremendously. Curling up on Iho top of a desk with a comfortable "incoming" basket under your head is an excellent means of relaxing. This can easily mean the difference between scratching a castor on a typewriter table, say, or not scratching it. If there is nothing more com- and Department of Commerce dur- ] ing Mr. Roosevelt's first two terms. "During .the past six years in representing Mr. Roosevelt and Mr. Truman on various missions overseas, I have had an opportunity to learn at first hand the grave economic problems that face the peoples of Europe and Asia. "1 fully support the foreign policy of Mr. Truman and Mr. Byrnes, who are carrying on the high principles and objectives laid down by Mr. Roosevelt. There lies the road to peace. 1 Harriman's appointment was hailed in British diplomatic quarters, who believed it would be warmly welcomed by the foreign office. Harriman is considered here as responsible in considerable measure for the current American policy toward Russia. It is understood his experience as ambassador in Moscow has had extensive influence on that policy. ... In Paris, he has been American representative on the Romanian and Bulgarian treaty commissions. Nazis Never Intended to . invade England By ROGER D. GREENE Washington, Sept. :23 —(/I')— The far Department said today that so far as"could be discovered :"rom the mass of secret Nazi war documents, no German attempt to invade England ever was made. A War Department official r.aid no evidence had been found to support reports — current both before cine) immediately after the Allied invasion of Normandy in June, 1944 — that Hitler had made an abortive attempt lo send a fleet of invasions barges lo England. These reports declared that approximately 50,000 German troops were killed when the Royal Ail- Force swooped down on -the "/ould- bc invaders, clumped oil on the seas .and destroyed the Armada with llaming death. Purported eye-witness corrobora- lion of these reports, written by British newsmen after the Normandy invasion and quoting French and Belgian nurses who claimed to have treated some of ih<? :'e\v German survivors, was recalled in connection with the War Department's release of a volume of Nazi documents seized after the surrender uf Germany. One of the documents, marked "strictly secret,' told of a conference between Nazi Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbcntrop and Japanese Ambassador Oshiina on Feb. 13, 11)41, and quoted lUbbcn- trop as saying: "The landing in England is prepared." The War Department official told a reporter, however, iic doubted that the Germans ever attempted to stage a cross-channel coup. He noted that by February, 1941, the Royal Air Force already had won the battle of Britain and that Hitler realized lie could not undertake an invasion without control of Eng- Fewer, Higher Eggs Forecast for 1947 Washington, Sept. 23 — (/P) — The Agriculture Department forecast fewer and higher eggs in 1947. It said production is likely lo be G lo 9 percent lower than this year because of a reduction in laying flocks. Prices will be higher not only because of the smaller supplies but because of legal requirements that producer prices be supported at somewhat higher levels than this year, the department added. Under the law, producer prices must be supported at not less than 90 percent of the parity price of eggs. Parity prices are officially described as those equally fair to consumers and producers. Parily prices of farm producls rise and fall with rises and declines in prices of things farmers buy. Stating that there ' has been a sharp increase this year in products farmers buy, the department said it will be required to support egg prices at levels at least 7 percent above those of the heavy production season this year. The average price received by farmers for . eggs during the March-June heavy production season this year was 32.4 cenls a dozen. The department also predicted that a high level of consumer purchasing power and modnralely short meat supplies will tend to keep demand lor chickens and turkeys strong for the remainder of 1946 and Ihc first half of 1947. The agency said chicken prices will reach new record peaks in the icxl few months and turkey prices may exceed previous highs it added, however, thai prices of bolh chickens and turkeys are expected to decline after mid-1947 when seasonal increases in marketings will occur and when consumer incomes may be declining. Washington, Sept. 23—(/P)—Estimated profits of $3156,000,000 on capital inycstimcnt of $22,979,275 by 10 war time ship builders were cited today by the general accounting office as evidence of the need for protection of taxpayers. Ralph E. Casey, accounting office representative, told a House Merchant Marine subcommittee the tigurcs indicated "the need for restoring some of the safeguards, checks and controls which experience has dictaled arc absolutely essential to the protection of taxpayers against excessive and illegal expenditure of public funds." The committee is studying the operations of the 19 companies Who used shipyards built by the government. •-•.-"' As hearings began, Shipbuilder Henry J. Kaiser gave r^portcs- a stalement saying that'! the ^combined ntt profits of the companies he operated were less than one- tenth of one per cent of dollar value after deducting losses and paying taxes. . ; • ; • He released it as Marvin . Coles, committee investigator, told the commitlce that the .tolal fees and profils received by the Kaiser .companies amounted to $192,237,284 on a total capital investment of $2,510,000. Coles also said that the St. Louis Shipbuilding Company in Florida, not a Kaiser operation, had profits and fees of $2,080,000 on a total capital investment of $600 —or ap proximately 350,000 percent. Asserting his belief that industry "is entitled to a reasonable profit for its efforts and risks, Coles said he believed the committee did not approve of "unreasonable wartime profits and war profiteering." In most of the cases being investigated. Cole said, Ihc operators of the shipyards had no money of their own invested in the physical properties and there was no possibility of loss lo Ihe operators. The government, he explained, spent $424,250,694 for the construction of shipyards operated by the 19 companies whose records arc being examined. These companies had tolal combined net worth of their own of only $23,000,000, he added, and their total fees and profits from the government amounted lo $356,006,612. New Grand Jury Told to Investigate State Hospital Little Rock, Sept. 23 —(/P)— The new Pulaski county grand jury was instructed today to investigate "disgraceful 1 conditions at the state hospital here and return indictments if it.found criminal evidence: ' Circuit .Judge Gus Fulk told the jurors in a-. 30-mirVute charge that "the court docs not perceive a criminal aspect lo the slate hospital situation. But, if your investigation is productive ot legal evidence ^sufficient to indict for malfeasance or non - fcasancc of officials in charge, indict them.' .Judge Fulk said the hospital situation "undoubtedly 1 was the outgrowth of political management and said "something has been forever wrong with it because it has forever been in politics and a subjecl of political patronage." -lie called the jury's attention to alleged gambling operations and other crimes in the county and Commented "the community is afflicted with an unusual slate of lawlessness.' • furtable around, such when : you're moving filing cabinets, and malignant fatigue' should threaten, why just curl up on the floor until the' throat passes. But above all. the movers arc told, don't hurry. Speed only moans confusion, tired backs,and unrest among the workers. FRANTIC Frederick, Okla. —A grocery store Sept 12 — (K>\ ran this ad- vcrliscrnont in a Frederick newspaper: "We can't pull rabbits out •)!' a .-Jvil or change. 1 your Mumc \o a castle, but we can ua.y you five 1 C'Piit.s »'i C'nn to i-innr Ciii'i'.v 'ilK'.st 1 durn soybeans away. A genuine live-cent piocf, U S standard mint K i:iprcl 1n every can nf these suybeui'S. Wi; can't sell 'em and we can't : we Avill pa. 1 , vi to conic and jive em away Hi l'iv< mil:, ji get 'ciu' land's skies. Another document in the Wai Department's volume, entitled 'Nazi Conspiracy and Aggression,' indicated lhat Hitler .had decided as early as Dec. 5, 1940, lo strike againsl Russia. On thut dale—little more than a year after the signing 01 the Moscow-Berlin ten-year pact of iggression—the chief of the Ex-Banker, Auto Dealer Dies in Little Rock t Little Rock, Sept. 23 —OP)— Thomas W. Freeman, 66, retired Litlle .Rock automobile dealer and former Georgia banker, died at Baptist State hospital today following a long illness. Freeman was a native, ,of Morgan counly, Ga. He served for several years as vice president of the Farmers and Mechanics bank of, Rutlcdgc, Ga., before moving to Litlle Rock in 1917, when he organized Ihe Ford Agency of Freeman and Freeman. He retired from Ihe lallcr business in 1930. In addition to his widow, he is survived by four sisters, Mrs. R. B. Wei and Mrs. B. R. Bloodworth of Alhcns, Ga., Mrs. E. T. Fincher of Carrollon, Ga., and Mrs. W. A. Allen of Miami, Fla., and two brothers, C. E. Freeman, Chattanooga, Tenn., and DcWitl Freeman, Atlanta, Ga. Funeral services are to be conducted here tomorrow afternoon. Party to Be lenient With Independents '1 Little Rock, Sept. 23 —(/P)—Dcmo- ci-alic party leaders said in effect today the state organization would take a lenient view of candidates and voters who crossed the party .line as independent in local con- l^sls-in: Ihe November general elec tton. /Governor Laney declared the parly had been lenient in such c&sos.in the past and State Committee Chairman Arthur Adams asserted he had intended "no trtreal' 'Salurday when he pointed lit in an interview that party rules fovided penalties :'or members mo bolted the party as candidates £ 'voters. Their comment was in response o action by a group of White Coun- y ox-servicemen yesterday whc qrmally criticized Adams and saic is statement was "an unwarrantec ttempt to intimidate and coerce eterans. and olher members <of the Democratic party. Laney said: "The Democratic party in Ar ansas is not absolutely dominen n its attitude. There has been a at ; of free voting in the past anc here will be some in the future VIbst of Ihcse boys arc good Demo rats at hear.t,.anc}.,- eventually., wil ttl2 down and ' v -bp.CQrn.e _.goo.c 3emocrats." ** ',. .... Said Adams :'. "Some have Interpreted my state ncnt as if I had a vendetta will he GI's. I have the greatest sym pathy with,them. In fact my owi on was in the Firsl Cavalry. Bu he rules of the parly are there and'the counly commillccs may on or'ce them two years from now i hey desire to do so." Tourists Wanting to Visit Foreign Lands Are Advised to Wait by Correspondent By FRANK BRUTTO (Substituting vor Hal Boyle) Island of Ischia, Italy —(/I 1 ) — Tourists of a bygone day who may bo starting lo look wistfully at their dusty guidebooks should make some marginal revisions — or bet- ler still wait awhile. "From Naples," Mr. BaTaeck- ker guidebook says, for example, of the road still climbs as it al ways has, and ends at the Tor- riono, where Ihe Saracen-built tower still—,as it always, has — looks over the blue Mediterranean. Feeling benign, we descended, took out the billfold — American type — and extracted 600 lire. The driver — a young one with "a visit to Ischia alone, including promise — gave no immediate rc- a trip around the island and the ascent of Monte Epomeo, requires a day and a half." That is still true. So is the comment that "the action. His fine Italian hand dangled, the fingers touching the bills casually, but not deigning to close on them conclusively. "What, he said sadly, without climate is genial, the soil extreme- looking directly at us, "can 1 Jy productive, and the scenery, particularly on the north side singularly beautiful." The inhabitants of this volcanic island — where Donna Rach non- Ger- inan general staff, Col. Gen. Franz Haider made "report to the fuehrer" on "planned operations in the east and noted that Russia's main war .industrial centers were in the Ukraine, in Moscow and in Leningrad. "The fuehrer declares that he agreed with the- discussed upcru- tioni.il plans and adds the iollowing: the most important goal .'s ',o prevent that the Russians should withdraw on a closed >"ront," the Gennun war diary says. Hitler si nick Into ihc U.S.S.R. on .June 'M, 1B41. "to remove," as he boasted, "tho lasl English ally on Mussolini and her two youngest children, Romano and Anna Maria Mussolini, have tan renuge —still arc engaged "in the culture of the vine (white wine, light and slightly acid) and oler frt" But at Porto D'Ischia. where some of the small boats :irom Naples dock after two ho'urs of deisel oil puffing, it is time to gel out the pencil. For here Baedccker says of hotels and restaurants: "Room 2 lire with bath; board (with winei G-7 lire, very fair; carriage to Casa- micciola, 1-2 lire." Jot down quickly: "Room, 300 to 500 lire; food, 1,000 to 2.000 daily. At the dock you will still find the undersized carriages, a canvas square stretched over them to keep the blazing sun from your face. They descend on you from three I directions. Of them BiiL'decker says: "Carriages: one horse, 1 1-2 lire for Ilie first hour and 1 lire additional for each hour. A drive around the "What do you mean? Six hundred lire is a lot of lire even today, for an hour's work.' He appeared to reflect, then he sighed. "Ah,' he said, "the horse.' "What about the horse?' He lowered his voice as if fearfu that the animal might overhear then whispered, "he eats too. He ivill eat all of this,' he added, now taking the money with dis dain. "Hay, you know, very'expen sive." "Well . . .' "Ah, signore, I should have III! '.•oniinenl.' Continued ou i v ai;e Two stayed at the port. If I had stayed at the port I could easily have made 1,000 lire/ "Then you must be a rich man In Rome a good carriage ride cai oc had for 300 lire.' "Ah, but that is in Rome— i Koine there is everything. I shoul_. have stayed at the port. I coulc have made 1,000 lire." "You can't make 1,000 lire in twc days. "Signore, if you do not bcliev me, next time you arc at the por go to the other carriage driver and usk them how much it costs island, about live hours, one horse j go from Porto DIschia to Fori 5-6 lire: two horses 7-9 lire." and if they do not say '1,000 lire A drive from Porto D'Ischia to then conic to me, ^ignore, and sa Forio — win-re the Mussolinis slay I'You an- a liar.' —olill tukeu about uu hc.ur; much' Wu guvc him the l.OUU lire. Wreckage of Airliner Wreckage of Brussels-New York Belgian Airliner lies in burned-out section of desolate Newfoundland forest near Gander, Newfoundland, where the plane crashed killing 26 persons. Helicopters began daring rescue of 18 injured survivors September 21. (NEA Telephoto) Supreme Court in First Meet Since July Litlle Rock, Scpl. 23 — (/P)— The Arkansas Supreme Courl, meeling Quarterback Club to Draw Many Tonight Preparations are being made .to take care of 100 fans tonight at the Victims to Be Buried at Site of Plane Crash By GEORGE V. FRA8ER j Gander. Nfld., Sept. 23 — (UP)— 'A Sabena airlines official said to!day the viclims of the crash of a i Belgian transatlantic airliner in | the wild Newfoundland bush country would be buried beneath 26 I white crosses at the scene "f the disaster, which has been named "St. Martins-in-the-Woods" by the 18 survivors. Gilbert Perier, manageing director of the airline, whose wife and daughter were killed in the crash, 1 announced the decision to bury the victims on the spot a few hours after the last of the survivors had been brought here by helicopter and; PBY flying boat. He said it was decided to bury them in the woods rather than risk the lives of coast, guard and U. S. Army personnel bringing them out. The 18 survivors were resting comfrotably today at the Si'-- Frederic Banting hospital in Gander where only three remained on the critical list. • , The three, all Belgians, were Joshep Des Chuyffeleer, 33, severe burns and a fractured leg; Leona Tonglet, 36, head injuries, possible skull fracture and injured leg; and Walter Devos, 48; severe burns on hands and face, fractured leg and dislocated ankles. The evacuation of the survivors was completed yesterday when the 10 least seriously injured were removed from the tiny plateau near the scene of the disaster by helicopter which shuttled back and forth to a PBY flying boat which had landed on nearby Dead Wolf Lake. The other eight; survivors had been evacuatce Saturday. Only a few members of the rescue party remained at the scene of the crash today, completing the task of burying the victims. They will make the journey back to Gander on foot after their work is done. . . ,•-••. Perier -said white crosses^ would mark tho graves of the 26 \ • ._ .-; of the worst diaster in the .histt-j"^ of commercial ".transatlantic SJ.Y |T lion. Aerial funeral service,!" V J!> ^, held, probably tomorrow, wlieii uiu- Protestant bishop.: of, Candor and" for the first time since July 3, . high, school in the' second meeting look under submission today for | O f the Quarterback club. The group possible ruling next Monday a suit challenging the initiative status of a proposed constitutional ainend- will be served in the school cafeteria at 6:30 p.m. • . ... , • in football reached .'-.• its : Scarcy,;Sept. 23 —(UP) —Whit county voters meeting here tomor row will decide whether they pla 6 take seriously a recent ihrea >f Arthur L. Adams, chairman o he Democralic stale commitlce Adams declared in a slalcmen n Lilllo Rock Saturday that per ons supporting independent can- lidales in the Nov. 5 general clec- ion may not be permitted lo vote n lhc ncxl Democralic primaries. Adams' statement drew the ire .'csterday of war veterans in White county in the form of a resolution adopted by lhc county committee "or boiler rovcrnment, It was described as "an tinwar- •anled attempt to intimidate and coerce veterans and other mem- jcrs of the Democralic party." The cx-scrviccmcn ,. c.on,lpnddd hat it was an attempt lo.'"squelch''> veterans' organisations and voters who might support, them.. T.hp, White county group'has;''iipt'. • Jet, mined independent candidates for he November general election. The resolution declared thai 'members ot these veterans organizations have boon brought up n tho traditions of the Democratic larty but have formed themselves ogclhcr to oppose political machine practices and false and fraudulent jractices. In lhc past Ihe Demo- ;ralic parly has acccplcd nominees or public office elected by such H'aclice, and lacilly has endorsed .he same." Norman Will of Bradford, committee chairman, said that he as a veteran resented Adams' stale- in cnt. "If lhc parly wants to make an issue of the matter," he said "I 'or one feel that every veteran in ,he stale should rise in righteous ndignation. If they want, a fighl, 1 am in favor of having it now." side their ._^ • The court also: ~ 1 CD Took under submission 11 mo-' lions for rehearing, including the dealh senlence of Eldon Chilwood, conyiclcd of the slaying of Raymond Morris, Mena alderman- druggist last February. The court previously had sustained Chilwood's senlence. (2) Enrolled a large group of new attorneys who either had graduated from Ihe University of Arkansas law* school, or passed the state bar examinations. They included W. E. Ph'ipps, .Russellville and North Lille Rock, former state education commissioner. (31 Continued until Oct. 1 an iii- lerloculory decree supcrccding the Craighead chancery injunction which would have prevented East Arkansas Construction Company from operating a rock crusher at the edge of the city of Jonesboro around the clock. T .W. Jones and others had protested the night operations. 4. Took under submission for probable ruling next Monday seven other cases including four criminal proceedings—one .of which was a Pulaski Circuit court case involving t alleged violation of the 1!M4 freedom to work amendment. It andn-the;'#game. Wiil-tife ;ye--h:ashed more than once by the grand-stand quarterbacks;- . ••" ' Primary purpose of the organization is to bring fans closer to the coaches and learn, discuss Iho games and to hear any"beefs" or proposals from backers. From time to time pictures of games will be shown. The club is .strictly non-pro,fit with the only charge being for individual seal. • On tonight's; menu "is" a steak ^supper. If you plan to "attend call 40 for reservations or purchase a ticket at either of the local banks or Jacks Newsstand. Father McCarthy of the -Roman, Catholic churoh, will hold services for , the 26 in airplanes slowly cir- .. '1 cling the area. The Newfoundland ' government o r d e.r e d flpwers dropped • from s a plane on the tiny cemetery named i '"St. Martins ( -ini trie-Woods" by the) survivors ^--in • honor o£ the jarmjs'doctorX$S§HjyeL, - 1 ' - v '' ies Awoy From Wallace Views By WILLIAM T. PEACOCK Washington, Sept. 23 — (/P)— W. Avcrell Harriman's addition to President Truman's official fam- stemmed from alleged violence during a strike at a Litlle Rock i ^5 dsc !.^JV! thur cottonseed oil mill. fi. Acccplcd for ruling tomorrow a motion to consolidate two cases ;' '• ; Continued on Pago Two Negroes Take Lynch Fight to Medical Group to Meet in Hot Springs Hot Springs, Sept. 23 — (/P)— The twenty-fifth annual meeting of the South Central Section of the American Urological Association will be held here Sept. 30 through Oct. 2. Speakers wil 1 include Dr. E. Granvile Crabtree of Boston, pres- idenl-clecl of Ihe National Association. A banquet will honor Dr. Crabtree and Dr. A. I. Folsom of Dallas, president of the American Urological Association. Dr. C. W. Davidson of Kansas City, Kans.. i.s sectional president; Dr. Harold T. Low of Pueblo, Colo., vice president and Dr. W. J. Me Martin of Omaha, secretary-treasurer. Dr. H. King Wade of Hot Springs, president of the Arkansas Medical Society, is chairman of a committee in charge of Washington, Sept. 23 — (/!')— Pul Robeson, negro singer, said a dole- Ration calling on President Truman today told him that "if the government docs not do something about lynching, the Negroes will." The delegation, organizing the American Crusade to End Lynching, told 'lewsmen after the conference at the White Hnuse that the president, had taken "sharp exception" lo parts of ils proposed program. Robeson, who headed the group, said he had read a message <,o the president calling for issuance by Mr. Truman of "a formal public statement expressing your views on lynching, and recommending a definite legislative and educational program to end the disgrace of mob violence." Robeson said the president termed America and Great Britain the last refuge of freedom in ihe world. "I disagreed with ;his." Robeson said. "The British Empire :is one | from domestic espoused by Henry Wallace and united it on policy toward Russia. The present ambassador to Britain, tapped by Mr. Truman to replace the ousted Wallace as secretary of commerce, is widely credited, in fact, with having had a major hand in framing the present policy of firmness toward the Soviets. It was Wallace's public disagreement with this policy which led the president to dismiss him from the cabinet on Friday. Harriman gained his ideas pf how to deal with the Russians firsl in handling Jcnd-leasc aid to them and later in more than two years as ambassador to Moscow. In personal relations, those ideas \vrXcd. He was highly popular. Politically, the new secretary- designate is, like Wallace, a Republic-nil turned New Dealer. Now 50, Ilarriman was born lo wealth and became a SVall Street banker. He and ii brother inherited some $100.000,000 Irom their father, E.H. Harriman. "ihe- railroad (.Union Pacific) magnate. But ho supported Al Smith, the unsuccessful Democratic presidential nominee in 1928, and came under the New Deal banner when the late President Roosevelt unfurled it in 1932. Despite this New Dealish background. Harriman is far away from Wallace on many social and economic issues. There is no tinge in the appointment of anv bid to the CIO Political Action Commit- untiringly administered 'to .the jured until they were, evacuated. Dr. Martin was in the rescue party that reached the scene last Thursday night. . . . Although Dr. James Paton. of the Newfoundland department of health refused to permit the sur- ,, -• viyors to be interviewed, the de- ^~ tails of the crash were pieced to- Continued on Page Two -o- of the greatest enslavers of human I tee and other groups which follow beings." The Negro leader said American and British policy today "are not supporting anti-fascism." Asked by a reporter if he is a Communist, Robeson replied that he is not. He added: "1 label myself as very violently anti-Fascist." As for the delegation's request lhat Mr. Truman issue ,-i public statement expressing his views on lynching, Robeson .said die president had indicated, as .Robeson put. it. lhat "political matters :TI;IK,O :t difficult to issue siu'li a .laii-nu-iil Wallace. With the appointment, Mr. Truman now has a cabinet almost cn- tiicly of his own selection. Naval Secretary James Forrest al, up- pointed to the cabinet May 10, 194-), on the death of Frank Knox. is the only remaining cabinet appointee of the late President Roosevelt. In ihe changes, the general appraisal among politicians is that the cabinet's political complexion has shifted to- the right a bit from what President Roosevelt used to call the- "left of I'l-nlor' course of his administration. 900 Jews Try to Slip Into Palestine By CARTER L, DAVIDSON Jerusalem, Sept. 23— (/P) —Nearly k hundred Jewish refugees on the illegal immigrant ship Palmakh leaped overboard anc} tried to swim ashore at Haifa today. They wore rounded up within two hours' by the British army and navy. Some 800 lo 900 attempted to slip into Palestine aboard the 200- ton schooner yesterday, but were slopped by the Royal Navy in a fight at sea that cosl one of them his life. The army and navy planned lo transfer them to H.M.S. Empire Haywood this afternoon for deportation to Cyprus. Army officers tried to persuade the refugees aboard the Palmakh * to send a delegation to talk oycp~Mf^ , arrangements for their trans-ship- ment. They refused and almost 100 attempted a desperate dash for the promised land. Police and navy launches picked shore, and six British soldiers up swimmers between ship and dived into the water, fastened ropes to some of the .swimmers All Jewish shops closed in Haifa procession in protcsl against a Bri- Ihis morning and two rabbis led a tisli refusal to turn over the body of the refugee killed when a boarding party forced its way onto the Palmakh early yesterday. British soldiers at a roadblock and towed them to the launches. I fired over the heads of the marchers lo slop them. The crowd then broke up at the urging of moderate leaders. Later Haifa was reported quieter, bul troops slill cordoned off the port area. Jew are required by Ihcir religion to buy their dead within 24 hours. The 24 hours were up this morning for the dead immigrant. The Minesweeper Rowcna sighl- ed Ihe Palmakh yeslerday about three miles off Ras En Naqura, near Palestine's northern frontier. The government said that sailors who tried to board the schooner ran into a shower of missiles and stout resistance. After firing one shot and warning the refugees ill English, French and Italian, they .ised tear-smoke bombs and firb hoses to qucel the refugees. One immigrant was killed in the fight. Havana's illegal radio station, voice of Israel, charged the board- !ng party with brutality but said this would not slop immigration. The sailors could not start the Palmukh's engines, so they towed her to Haifa and brought iresh, water by launch for those aboard, Jerusalem still experienced bomb alarms. Six limes in two clays, telephoned warnings of explosions have brought evacuation, ol ihc general pusloffico.

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