Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 26, 1946 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 26, 1946
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

. Et§M MOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS rhuriday, ScptcwJ»cr 26, The log cabin's first appearance In North America was in 1638, when members ftf the Swedish West In dta Company set up a trading post and village at Delaware Bay. Might Coughs due to colds...eased without "dosing" RUB OH APORUB Hope Held for Woman in "Death Like" Come Allentown, F.... Sent. ?4 — Mrs. Rhoda Wengei, :>A. wno gave birth to a daughter after being in a semi - coma six months, will leave Saturday by Army hospital plane lor Clai- forniu where University of California specialists will xry to repair the brain injury she suffered in an aulomobile ac- PI) B JUST ARRIVED FOR THE RODEO! 10 DOZEN BOY'S cident last November. Her husband, Lclancl, an army sergeant, and the baby, Karen Beth, wilt accompany her on the flight. Sgt. Wengler, who nlso was injured seriously in the accident, will be admitted to the Letterman hospital i n San Francisco for treainjtnt* The youwwui !"«*«*»•, wh° gave birth to ihe baby Way :••<» while in a condition which doctors described as "suspended death," is still unaware of her daughter. She opens her eyes and smiles, her husband said, but she has not been able to talk. , , , The baby, who weighed four pounds at birth and now weights nearly nine pounds, is healthy and normal. o German Officials Asked to Appear to Hear Sentences Nuernberg, Germany, Sept. 24 '"' ~ prominent German of- FORGOT TO DUCK Portland, Ore., Sept. 2G — (/P) — When City Engineer Frank Akers drained the city's reservoir, a displaced duck took off, flew some seven blocks and crashed into the side o£ Akers home. The Akers are having duck for dinner. Made of 8 oz. denim with copper rivets to make them, strong. Sizes 6 to 16. lave been specially invited io at- end the pronouncement of verdicts nd sentences by the International lilitary Tribunal to start here ept. 30. Justice Robert Jackson, chief American prosecutor, gave his con- ent to the plan upon his return rom the United Slates yesterday and expressed regret there would "nt be more seats available lor Germans to witness the end of the trial of Hermann Goofing nnd other leading Nazis. _ The four Germans invited are Dr. Reinhold Maior. minister-president ot WuerUemberg-Baclen; Dr. Frcidrich Gciler, minister-pros- idcnt of Grosse Hesse ;Dr. Wilhelm Hoegncr, minister-president of Bavaria: and Freidrich Zeigler, mayor of Nuernberg. "Germany has been represented in these trials as a world foremost aggressor nation,' Jackson said in- a statement. "If a'law which may govern the future conduct of world affairs so as to avoid such warfare is to be vindicated at these the German pcpplo them- scives must be made vitally aware of the reason upon which the law is founded." Faff Clothes For Men and Boys The easiest, quickest and best way to get your fall wardrobe ready is to come in now and have one of our capable salesmen to help you make your selection. We have everything you need from tip to toe. Six Days of the Biggest Event in Arkansas: Third District Livestock Show at Hope Sep. 30-0ct.5 —© fiet Welcome Relief From Stomach Gas. Sour Food Taste Do you feel bloated and miserable after every meal? If so, here Is how you may rid yourself of this nervous distress. Thousands have found It the way to be well, cheerful and happy again. Everytlme food enters the stomncn a vital gastric Juice must flow normally to break-up certain food particles; else tho food may ferment. Sour food, acid Indigestion and gas frequently cause a morbid touchy, fretful, peevish, nervous condition, loss of appetite, underweight, restless sleep, weakness. To get real relief you must Increase he flow of this vital gastric Juice. Medial authorities, In Independent labora- ,ory tests on human stomachs, have by positive proof shown that SSS Tonic Is amazingly effective In Increasing this low when It Is too little or scanty due ;o a non-organic stomach disturbance. This Is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special and potent activating Ingredients. Also, SSS Tonic helps build-up non- organic, weak, watery blood In nutritional anemia—so with a good flow of this gastric digestive juice, plus rich red- blood you should eat better, sleep better, feel better, work better, play better. Avoid punishing yourself with over•loses of soda and other alkallzers to :ounteract gas and bloating when, what you so dearly need Is SSS Tonic to help you digest food for body strength and vepalr. Don't wait! Join the host of happy people SSS Tonic has helped. Millions of bottles sold. Get a bottle of (3SS Tonic from your drug store todo-v. 3SS Tonic helps Build Sturdy Health PIN-WORMS NOW CAN BE BEATEN The miscrio* of PJnfWormi. have: boon • i * J! r > If j 11 *1 1 ,- ', f i ^ V I '! •< i \ .*. i ;•? We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo.W. Robison 6-Co ^WDr ^^** •-•=- _ ,, viiruwilie Men's Leather Jackets Plaid lined, zipper front. All sizes 18.95 Boys' Polo Shirts Men's Zelan Jackets Olive green, zipper or button front. Sizes 36 to 46 tablets developed in the l P-W tab, net mu na ns .-'in-Worm relief! Men's Wool Jackets Leather trim. Bright new stripes, Long sleeves. All sizes. 1.19 Boys' Men's Blanket Lined Heavy blue denim, full lined Sizes 36 to 46 Plaid Sport Shirts Sanforized shrunk. In tan, blue and brown plaid. Long sleeves. 2.49 Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Time to Turn Loose * the Wildcat Yesterday the government's OPA controls weie both del'ended and attacked. President Truman defended the return of price controls over moat —taut Alfred P. Sloan, Jr.. board_ chairman of General Molurs, al- j lacked Ihe whole structure of government pi ice-fixing. Mr. Sloan was thinking ot the juilomobile industry in particular WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy td cloudy, scattered showers over most of the slate tonight and Saturday. Cooler northwest -portion 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 296 Star of HODO. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1946 (API—Moons Assocloted Press (NEA)—Moons Ncwsoaoor Enterorlse Assn. PRICE 5c COPY Hope's New $20,000 Livestock Arena at Fair Park When he .said: "We are in a moss. . , . .because we attempt to solve sirielly economic problems on the basis of a political formula. "Today the automotive industry is beset' by all manner ol Iniuta- lions. U is not what wo Would like lo do, what wo had planned lo do. or expected to do. it is what we are permitted to do. "Indiffcient workers lake Iho piace t.t olloclive workers. Work 'iJoppages take tho place of continuous operation. Absenteeism takes the place of full service. Na'urally il clues not work." \Vo quote Mr. Sloan at length because the motor industry soeins to bo an example reiuling President Truman s claim that UPA plans wilt work out in another vital industry—meat. Automobiles—moie than a year nfler me end ot the war—continue on scarce production and at prices apprcxnnaa-ly ono-lliird nuove the '$o-war level. Public lion is loud and bitter. Han Antonio. Tex., Sept. "7 (/T).—'. At least tt'n persons were drowned I •.uid millions of dollars jn-property } '.lumagc was done 'io this ii'-sloric , Texas city when the pielurosquc "San Antonio river wont on a rampage early today after a coltid-1 'jursl in its upper watershed. Four of tho dead were military, policemen. Their "names were not' immediately available. 11 was i'oart-d the death toll . would be increased after complete j reports are received. Hcoies wore rescued irom rooftops. Many persons were dragged I'rom the swirling waters of the ordinarily sluggish little .stream that threads through the business district. Water was running two to si* • I'col through some business streets. In one area il reached a depth ol 2f> foot. All along the river's course camp word of flooded homes and business houses. The i'iooci followed a storm late la.sl night which forced many and others to sleep of theater goers and others to riT«VYirsl'-u- i in holcl lobbies and corridors I downtown buildings. . -- ..... Highway Irafiic was blocked in 1 know the gG.vernment^cUnnis. many dh-octions. Airlines cancelled llitjh't schedules. kcscuc \vorKers rushed :"acilitie:: to iak alternative to OPA is But what disaster could complete than the pros- yuing on as we now are care of the homeless. The that the disaster. bo muio . ._ .. spool of going on as we now are Sl Louis district of ihe .Kort Cross loieverV I ordered representatives into the Our troubles are deep-seated and j stricken area, n ' could Board to Meet to Select New Head of State Hospital Little Rock, Sept. 20 —(/P)— Selection of a new superintendent of the stale hospilal for nervous diseases probably will be considered at a meeting of Ihe hospital's board of control here tomorrow. The resignation of Dr. A.C, Kolb recently left the superintendent's position vacant. The board also has before it a proposal by Chairman Henry Don ham, Little Res!;, that all direc tors resign following published reports of alleged dissension over Dr Kolb's status. Donham, himself, already has submitted his resign ai ton. The Arkansas Democrat said today that Dr. Asa Watson, superin- . tendent of the Benton unit of Ihe hospital; Dr. C. H. Hollis, assistant hospital superintendent and orcsent temporary superintendent, avid Dr. R. L. Saxon, Little Rock, physician were under consideration as possible successors to Dr. Kolb. Truman Receives By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH Washington, Sept. 27— (IP)— Postmaster General Robert E Hannegan tossed orders from Demo- icratic big wigs in the waste basket ' today and decided instead to along with President Truman the meat controversy. go in Trolley. Barns toys' All round belt, colors are blue and brown. Sizes 6, 8 and 10. Fur lined and leather trim, All sizes. Men's Shorts Fancy print cloth, gripper fronJ, elastic sides. All sizes H0PI "The Leading Department Store" NA5HVIUE GeT^FOR- EVER.* POUND Attend the LIVESTOCK SHOW RODEO Hope, Ark. Sept. 30 to Oct. 5 Boys' Wool Sweaters Coat styles or slip over Sizes 4 to 16 2.98 and 3.89 Men's All Wool Sleeveless Sweaters In blue, tan and wine. 2.19 Tuf-Nut Khaki's For Boys' Suntan Twill SANFORIZED PANTS 2,26 - 2.41 Shirts to Match 1.74-1.89 Blue Herringbone SANFORIZED PANTS 2.26 - 2.41 Shirts to Match 1.74- 1.89 Blue Chambray Shirts Sizes 121 to 1.57 Men's Wool Boot Sox . 69c Men's Work Gloves .. 21 c to 2.98 Men's Belts ..... 98c Men's Suspenders . . 98c Men's Garters .... 55c Men's Work Sox 19c & 25c Men's Handkerchiefs 35c Boys' Leather Helmets 1.98 Boys' Corduroy Helmets 98c lex-Son Clothes FOR SMALL BOYS Sizes 2 to 10 Sport Shirts .... 1.55 Dress Pants .... 2.98 Sport Suits .... 3.98 Sport Overalls .... 1.98 Sport Jackets . . < . 2.49 dangerous. But rignl nov Ameiicun people could use tne advice that Ucrtrand Kussell gave in "Conquest ot happiness." lie said that when you arc worrying SJbout some Uuure disaster decide exactly v.-hat you woulu do il il occuued, and, having maae that decision, quit wonying. Every American knov.-s w:iat our trouble is. During the > var wi: chased an econ.innc wildcat up a tree. Then we lolk-wcd it—up the tree. Now we are uying to get up . iiough noivo to tuin i.'ie wildcat loose. We, we aren't going to stay up that tree ioievor, you know. Pittsburgh, Sept. 26 Striking utility workers * * Now that our 71 OPA-less . have passed into hiilory, a bacK-|trol Capt. waid glance at Hit-m might be in older, inert- is no complete .sol oi ilgiues and analyses on the period, but sucli information as :ias come io nanu imgni prove mleresiing Everybody knows, of ccurse, main evenl of tnosc 71 days, prices wont up. 'mis was inovitaolc, : subsidies were removed. But sovoial cases prices didn't gt is expected, and in o Some looting was reported as city, ftate and military authorities moved io patrol the city. Rain continued to 1'all during ilic moining and warnings were issued to dwellers downstream. Concern was felt for residents near Falls Cily and Kenedy, '10 and GO miles southeast of San Antonio. The crest was expocted at Falls City tomorrow night. Highways loading into the city were closed and-the Missouri Pacific railroad said train service has boon "indefinitely d c I a y o d by washouts at several points. Communications were difficult, and lines were down in some sections. Joe Flectcher. assistant director of Iho Department of. Public Safety, said in Austin that Highway Pas'. It. Smith had notified him from San Antonio that "nine or ten' persons were dead, many more stranded and missing, and that boats were badly needed. Tho flood was the worst since the'.Sept. 10, 1921. At that time a cloudburst de- inco luged the headwaters of "the San ge <J> An aerial photo of Hope's new $20,000 Livestock Arena which will be the scene of much activity during the Southwest's Third District Livestock Show which opens Monday, September 30 and continues through Saturday, October 5. picket lines at street car barns in power-starved Pittsburgh today as negotiations with Duquesne Light Co. continued deadlocked. With the effects of the strike of independent union's .strike against The executive committee of the" Democratic National Committee, which Hannegan heads, had directed him to discuss the meat shortage with the price decontrol board. Mr. Truman, risking party discord with Congressional elections, near, took the stand that there is no need for decontrol actions—and; that there should be no price boosts either. Following a cabinet meeting today at which the meat situation was a topic, Hannegan told reporters that after reading the president's statement of yesterday he had decided against discussing the scarcity with.the decontrol board and other government agencies. "As far as I am concerned, it's all over,' Hannegan said. He added that he had discussed the matter with the president and that he stands by the chief execu-. — (UP)— tives statement "100 per cent." set up Hannegan said he had discussed days I Tokyo, Sept. 27 —(UP) — Gen. Douglas Mat-Arthur iodr.y formally denied a ehargc of Lieut. Gen. Lewis Brcreton that he Jiad refused to grant permission to Brcreton to bomb Formosa, thus allowing the American i'lying fortress forces in the Philippines to be caught in the "little Pearl Harbor" at Clark Field, Dec. 8, 1941. Mat-Arthurs statement on the controversy over the fate of the Flying Fortresses in the Philippines was made in reply 'o a statement by Brerclon in his war reminiscences that permission to carry out an attack on Formosa on the morning of Dec. M (Pearl Harbor date in the Philippines) was not forthcoming from Mat-Arthur or his chk'C of staff,-Lieut. Gen. Rich- By EDWARD V. ROBERTS London, Sept. 27 —(UP) —King George II departed for Athens in a the matter with some members o£ the party executive committee and that they were in agreement with him that the matter should be dropped. Secretary of .War, Patterson told theI utility system pyramiding un-I newsmen after .Vthc,.White House British-piloted occupy the plane today to re- o'clock the Hope .Friday afternoon however, may _. , , ,t li :t ,.,f^t r\ >->/-i eln\nf throne of restless Greece after a five-year stay in England. With a farewell kiss j'rom '. the Tonight at 8 . Bobcats meet El Dorado at the high school expected to stadium in 'be one-.of what is the best and barring leave it wet and slow 111 Sonic ardent advocates of price I contiol scoliod at tne idea Hull a- house-wile, aimed omy wun a stiop- pmg bag ana aelei imnaticn, cotuu iiiiKienco puces, u appeals, now- over, mat iiidnidual, unorganised buyer's resistance was quite potent wmle oigamxed "buyer!, si. ikes' tlicm t cut much oi a swath. Tho most neaily national figure on tins subject at Hie moment i.s on tno price ui utilter m n large ctiain 01 u;otl stores, (jnain oihciuu, ..thought me price mignt gt '•Coins or a cioliar a pounu. it went to UU, men tiruppe binco ihis included oily paid aid K. Suterland. MacArthur charged that Brcre- ton. then air commander in the recommended lo me and ationwas asleep, flooding ,' know no such recommendation el' XJ?lV eC ° nd fl °° r ln " MncArthr d Sk«crlod thai ' his nine Arsons perished, J;>|j>-^[ n ^ ^ SSt£ ft esterday's press release, "it must have been of the most nebulous and stiperfieial character, MacArthur charged, "as no t'ficial record exists of il in my hoadtniaiters." lie said that "such a proposal, if as 'missing, and totalled $7,500,- Chas, A Haynes Co. Second & Main 1,1 I'D Instead i to VJ. _ __ 13 ctius lurm- a government subsidy, Hie" uncontrolleu price wan actually •>. cents lowor than the last pro- June OPA ceiling oi lil! ctius a pound. in I'illsburgh, food retailers gave prices me gtai aut-r Hr.sl liyin.4 m uljsoib tne loss ol suusidies. men came a Uujei's slow-down. Prices leveled oil uuoul i.J or -U coins au- ove me old ceilings. In meats, snop- llic-'S became cnoosy aouul quality as'well as price, nud, lo Hie K.us tlelighl, ice cicam coi-v. came baciv io a nicKel apioco alter me price Had gone lo b couts>. Moat prices KC-norally lose about 50 per cent in /ulaiila. after ceilings i wont oil. But w.•*<!! hamburger wont lo 'M cents a pound me Housewives slopped buymg ll./mo price then receaed lo a level in me -ID s that the buyers would accept. 'these ' arc typical examples, thoi-gn not me omy ones. iNooody v*ikcu paying even' Iho leuuceti pi ices, oi course. 'Ihe shock t.l paying subsidies over .the counter made it even worse. Hut ihe pleas- | lire of being able to buy almosti anything over the counlt-r liolped to ease the shod'.. » Food supplies in Dallas increased VB per ov--i,t wnile pricc-s wort- going up '^ ]it-r cent, with pail ol the increase idiot-ting me removal ot the subsidies. In bi. Iv.iuis me price rise was higher, but supply ioso wun prices. U Food was almusl the only commodity thai showed a marKod price jncrciiso wnen ooi: .n;.',s woie htt-'^. And lood costs, hign as they wore certainly did not 01 my tno c.us inlUilion" lhat bonio olhcail» predicted. Now the OPA is laced wnn Hit totlgli job ol rescuing a large per- t-cmagc of our mod supply -- f»- peciaiiy meal --• Ironi I niaiKOt, whoro it will be | well above it:; costs in the ; jny inlorim. OPA's COM investigators un- 'doublldlv luce a hardt-i latk llian tne piolubilion sleuth.-, ov-.-r oiu-uun leied Thoie art- more sources oi food than there were stills. Ihoro ait- suioly almost a:, nn-.ny blaor. jiiarkolcrs as lliou- were iJontlog- gcrs. With iho war over, there i.-" loss o]j].'robrium connoeto-J \yith buyinj.' m the black niarKot. ilian Ihoio'was wiili buying bootleg liquor. • So il won't bo oa:-y. !.3ul go, lu jt, OPA, moi'e puwor tu you! Forty others wore listed property damage UOO. Alter this disaster tho city built i an elaborate flood prevention .system, including Alrno.s Dam and tho San Antonio river cutoff. Property damage was estimated al millions of dollars and lilerWly thousands of residents were home- loss by the flood waters. More than six inches of rain fell in 12 hours. Flood waters behind \he Olmos Dam reportedly reached a depth of Sfi loot and traffic across the dam was halted by police orders. Turned into a raging torrent. Alazan Crook inundated much ol Iho southwestern portion of the city. Woodlawn Lake, overflowing I for the second time this month, marooned many residents in that area. At tho height of the flood transportation in many portions of 'the city WHS halted and Hundreds of automobiles were stalled while Ihoir occupants waded to safely at-ioss streotj where water was i tinning with clangorous swiftness. Early today police broadcast appeals for boats and outboard motors after army authorities had placed a number of amphibious vehicles and raits inlo service. ' In response lo frantic calls lor help from the San Jose area off Roosevelt Road, where more vhan 5!) persons were reporting clinging to luoltops shortly before 7 a. Capt. C. L. Scott and a detail of Icily a.id military police were dis paiched to tho scene. games of the year more rain will attract the largest crowd ever to see a conlerence contest here. The teams arc about evenly matched with Ihe Bobcats carrying a 3-pound weight advantage. The Hope line is slightly heavier but the El Dorado backfield outweighs the local ball carriers. Both teams arc expected to present a wide-open running attack which promises to give the fans plenty of thrills. El Dorado is reported to be in top condition while Hope has a couple of starting backs 31 that have been out of practice scs- Ai sions all week. However, both will start the game tonight. El Dorado has been working behind locked gates all week preparing an offensive which probably will see plenty of passes mingled with end skirls and off-tacKio The I j i m a period. high school band will pcr- usual -at. the .• naif time 27 28 2D 30 Pos. LI-IB RG Q.B intended seriously, should certainly have boon made lo me in "person by him. MacArthur said lhat he had ord- 01 ed Brerclon several days before iho Japanese attack to withdraw his heavy bombers .from Clark Field to 'Mindanao in order \o get thorn out of rangn of the .lapan- ese and that half the bombers, Hi m all. had boon sent 1o Mindanao n the war started, i •'General Brerelon was fully alerted the morning of December !!," Mat-Arthur said, "and his fighters look t;i ihe air u> protect Clark Field but iailed to intercept tho enemy." lie .said thai Iho tactical handling Continued on ^nge Two Dubbed the underdogs by prc- arne predictors the Hope team has good chance to upset the dope- bucket. Practically every sports forecaster in Arkansas favors the Wildcats following their smashing a:j-G 6:; eat of .Ft. Smith, last year's co-champion, last 33 34 35 36 37 38 3!) 40 41 42 42 44 45 •18 47 Friday; 48 night.'The B-obcats put up a pretty | -19 good show also in downing Smack- over 25-7 Coaches Dikly and Tr.lleU reported the field in good shape following an early-morning rain. Rain Officiating tonight will be: Referee; LeRoy Scott, Kansas; Umpire; Gus Albright, Ouachita; Headlincsman; Teddy Jones, Ouachita and Field Judge; Lee Rogers of Alabama. Hope Squad: No. Name 25 Charles Reed 26 Don Duffic Bobby Beardcn Tommy Britt O. T. Cranford RHB Charles Cough LE Buddy Sutton LHB Jack Ray C Douglas Mullins QB Lawrence Albrilton QB Eeece Miller RHB Jimmy D. Haminons FB Echols Locke RG Carroll 1-ltiddltston R>'; James Russell R£ Joe Rookor I 1 " S. A. Westbrook Li Jimmy Wallers C Jack Wells FB Jack Bell RHB Buster Rogers Lllb Billy Milam Rt* Jack Duffie RG Clarence Walker LE Robert McCullough C 50 Bol)by Franklin LU 51 Charles Crawford h I 52 Wilton Carroll Kl fi;S Bill Morion, Capt. LO 54 Denny Smith LI employment in mills and mines, George L .Mueller, union president, said he had ordered the trolley picketing. And he promised "other aclion'—as yet undisclosed. Harold Smith; .secretary of the" AFL street car local union, said the members would "respect' the independent picket lines at the barns. But he said the status of the operators of the 225 cars now out on the lines was undetermined. .The street car operators, quit work yesterday in a "protection action" because, they said, they cabinet sessioti that,the subject of meat had come up ,"in a general way.' He did not elaborate. Today's wa-s--the first cabinet meeting since, pin-ly.,August...- .Emphasizing that';.he; rpgards the situation Ss'''a..s"" "faminc," ; ":Mi\.'> aside demands i_ r , T tic leaders for' : 'a;,60>day;c,,-_.- of meat eeilijigsftpiat.period would extend beyond, the .November elections. : ' , •:.•••&'&; •••.-•• In doing so.jjtfys.-jpvesident pre- nd viot a brushed emocra- spension " Duchess of Kent, his cousin, the twice-exiled Greek monarch flew back to resume active, reign over a .country upset' by 'iritisrnal-st'riltv, occupied by British troops and under severe diplomatic :-:ire irorn its Soviet-supported Balkan neighbors. The king will transfer to a slroycr in a Wt. 130 134 13 < 134 130 13:) 142 40 40 I4.i 137 14., 14 l|) Ibf (i7 03 ii. 70 }»' 1B7 dc- Medilcrranean port late" today and make a "formal entrance inio Athens tomorrow. ^He left a London airport early this morning aboard a chartered Lan- castrian transport, civilian model }f the giant four-motored Lancaser bomber. His plane will land on Greek soil, and he will board Ihe destroyer to spend tho night. As the king flow across Europe, Greece awaited him -tensely. Government troops wore lighting spasmodic and sometimes sharp battles with opposition groups in the central and northern mountains. Prime Minister Constantino Tsal- daris said the country faced a severe emergency because of what he called "an internal rebellion sponsored from the outside.' King George returned io Athens as result of" a national plebiscite early this month in which the :mon arcliy won a majority. He nnd boci living in London wnile Archbishoi -»••-- ,orvod as had been threatened for working with "struck power. But they re- t'urne dto their runs this rnoi;ning, .after an .nnti-stTike'SVinjunctipp, "a'gaihsT the• ; 'p'6w'e£' ; "VbTfcei-s 7 '-frail- been withdrawn by the city. At a negotiating session last night, union representatives refused to accept the company's setlle- menl proposal, which included a five pc rcent wage increase. No further meetings were scheduled. Although 20,000 Sleel and Elec- Irical workers who had walked oul yeslerday in prolesl lo the now- dieted there more and bet-'. , tor grade of mtfttljpvailable "in the, near future.' H^SSaicUhe saw no need for 1 a • "special, session of Con. ordinarily large' slaughter of cattle and hogs during the July- August lapse of ceilings lor the current lack of meat. He also laid a' share of the blame squarely at the door- of Congress, declaring in his news conference statement yesterday: "If, as I had urged upon the Congress, 1 ' the price control legislation dead injunction, returned to work had been re-enacted in the early todav, unemployment resuming I spring, many of these difficulties from' he curtailment of power sup- would have beep avoided plies was well past 50,000. This direct slap at the law-- • ' '-— and'makers, apparently applying to Manning power generators nos with supervisors, the company reported it was supplying boiil 38 per cent of normal electric crvice. Pittsburgh power workers, re- ecting a new me H 1 , Hod Cioss authorities nboul iho same time reported 20 persons maroonod in the r '0" block nf South Prosa street and were desperately in need of help. Officers wore sent to their assistance. A mililai.v police searching uarty was making an effort to locate vwo militaiy policemen who had not been heard from since their government truck was stalled in almost six foot of swirling water in Hie SHIHI block of .South Prcsa street at 5 a. m. This i.s downtown. During the night Sgl. Charles ., Ban-era and mombfrs of ihe lu>m- ruin-l.icidc detail rescued more.than 20 poisons, many of whom were clad in shorts and underclothing and some of whom wore stranded on root lop.- and in trees. Detectives K. E. Kelly and L. W .lack-ion ropnrlod the rojcuo -.if lo poisons from housetops in various i-iaits of the south side of Ihe cit.\ •.luring tho night. liuclv Tamayu. one of tho six known dead was drowned when his oar was sv. opt inlo Ala/.an Crook. A companion of Tiimayo, Nick Olivaros, 21, had a narrow escape. Ho was resetted by a police detail ulider Police Sgl. Joe Morale.-. .-Mmosl every highway loading m Corpus C'hrisli and South Texas \va.s closed by flooded Si.lud.i Cii'c-k wh'i'h lodav was ..'no "'.lilo wide. Usually it is :i slow trickle of | walcr a few loot in width, i An emei .;i'iicy vvatch was con tinned at Olmos Dam. .ld lor no-ceil- Economists, including tho government's own experts, expect a busiiK!ss shakedown about tho middle of HI47 or loward the end of the yeai—a depression which could be soVere but probably won't bo —-James H. Pilkintnn, iii-osoeuting attorney nominee, told Hope Rotary club today noon al Hotel Bai low. Tho danger signal was the break in Hie slock market this month, ho continued. The second signal will probably bo a decline n commodity prices. But there are chocks which ihould hold Ihe depression within model ate limits, Mr. Pilkinton said. Farm prices are duo to fall somewhat during 1947. but they won't fall too far before govern monl support checks tho decline 'Inflated wages may bo reduced in tho face of depression, but the late o.f reduction will bo modified by unions and other factors. 'Business i.s pretty woll reconciled lo tho tact that a shako- down in values and costs is necessary during li)47 before iho country can start its real boom, the speaker said. He look as an ox- ample current conditions in the building trades. "This is not a, . . boom that we are having now," honor last night ah he said. "The real building boom ! .•onvontion of Iho Amoiu.m will probably follow in HMH. when materials and labor are actually available." Gnesls of the club today: Joss M. Davis, Hope: Will Allman, Los Angeles; and Guy li. Hays, coach of Iho El Dorado Wildcats, who play Mope's B(.beats al Iho local stadium tonight. m> H R 8 £ Probable : ,1 Hope Clarence Walker Denny Smith Bill Morton Jack Ray Billy Milam Wilton Garret! Carroll Huddleston ... Douglas Mullins Buster Rogers Jack Bell Jack Wells itari ring to? Pos. LE I..T ... . LG . . C RG RT .RE BB LHB . . RHB F3 t Averages Hope , Team i Line \ Backs i i Kansas Girlls \ Homed Typical , American Nurse 169 174 159 Team Line . Backs Five for^ Poll I irip'-Uirj EcstBZEVa) *atr W> El Dorado H. Windham G. Harmon C. Robprscn . . C. Smith '.' J. Endsl li. L. Davis R. Simms — n II C. Parnell R p/rl/ c . i orivb '.'..'.'.'." B. B. James L. Sanforc El Dorado I / 4 64 t s r- 1 OD I/ "i 62 Coursfries Call l^ddiiionaS Tax Receipts Damaskinos of Athens his regent. Mis departure had boon shaclec with considerable secrecy. Whil he remained silently in his suite a swank Claridge's hotel report were circulated that he would :,1 to Malta, 'then proceed Io Greet- by destroyer. Ji wasn't until aftc i'i.i depar'turo tliat Greek official lisclosed he was flying direct Greek soil. company contract of ^,.. 0 .. ----- er, continued a walkout which had lisruptcd the city's industry today, vhile at Hollywood police sought to (iiiel violence in a studio workers trikc at major movie studios. In the only other major labor dis- julc, CIO d'ockworkers gave water- ront employers until Monday io ncct new contract demands or !ace a nationwide strike at midnight, Sept. 30. The Independent Power Workers union in Pittsburgh rejected a Du- Quefiie Light Co. contract offer last night, refused to arbitrate and resumed picketing. Union President George L. Mueller said the company refused to change its offer which granted a five per cent wage increase and revised holiday and pension plans. Workers had been awarded an 18- cenl hourly boost earlier this year. Mueller said the company again iad suggested arbitration. The tin- on feels the arbitration offer is Sept. -'.7 (/Pi—Prices and other household iron and •".•narnclwarc „ order will P,o up "live -,-.t-i- cent on Tuesday, the OPA announced today. Washington, if pots., pans .torn? of cast .sold by mail many Democrats as well as Republicans, was not the only political overtone of Mr. Truman's declaration ".for sticking with ceilings. Even while the president's news conference was in progress, Mayor Kelly of Chicago was calling for a two-month moratorium on meat 5rico controls. Kelly is a mnmber of Democratic partys executive committee, which met here yesterday. Earlier, House Majority Leader McCormack of Massachusetts had- demanded that meat controls be lifted for CO days. On top of this, the parly's execu- live committee directed Domocra- tic Chairman Robert E. Hannegan to discuss with the price decontrol board "and any other ..proper authorities ways and means of increasing the meat supply available to the American people." Mr. Truman was informed of his resolution by a reporter who ;aid he regarded it as an instruction to seek Ihe removal of ceilings. When the president replied that no stood on his statement, the reporter asked whether Mr. Truman 'entirely out of lino," he said, because the union membership re- ecled arbitration a week ago. The c o m p any s generators, manned by supervisors and maintenance men, maintained power output at only 35 per cent of normal as the four-day strike tightened its grip on an 817-square milt- area and 1,500,000 persons. In Hollywood, the studio workers' jurisdictional strike completely halted production at M-G-M and Warner Eros, and hampered work at other major studios. Police swinging nightsticks sub dued conference of studio union Atlantic City, N. J., Sept. 2(i—H'l — The "Typical American Nurse ,jl' 19-K5 is Miss Eli/.abeth Brooks, Daughter of Dr. E. E. Brooks, Burden, Kans. The 24-year-old red haired head nurse al Children's Hsopilal, SI. ^ | Louis, Mo., \va.s solecled for the It said the increase will keep mail order catalog prices in line 0,-ith recent prices boosts grantee ithcr retailers. Ai the same time the control .v;eiu'.v nniHiunccd that manufacl- iiiers 'ot these household items will •lot be reiitiircd io attach tickets showing retail price ceilings. OPA said manufacturers reported H vir- 'ually impossible to label the "pots in.I 'pans al the factory. As a refill, OPA will allow the ,-etailers to attach the ceiling-price lags on the basis of retail prices •supplied them in writing by the manufacturers. Two other price boosts were announced last nighl. Manufacturers of cloth window shades and window shade roller* weie granud a 17 per cent MI- the third since '.May. OPA . , said the latest boost is to cover ties, with their rcquoMs j] 1 jn| ll , r j;,bor and material costs al issue:;: \nnd applies lo those selling through Little Rock, Sopt. 27 —uVi—Five counties calU-d on me state au- | ditor's office today for additional 19-15 poll tax receipt forms—bringing lo 41-1.900 the number issued good for voting in all elections bo- uveen Oct. 1, lW and Oct. 1, 1947. l.crea.,0. The fountios, and origin pickets at M-G-M and Warner Bros, studios yesterday after the union members Iried to slop non- strikers from crossing their pickel lines. The union had placed pickets n front of all major studios. Five pickets were arrested after they stopped a carload of non- ituKers who tried to crash their lines and tort- loose the automobile'., ignition wires. Dozens of fights broke out before police arrived. The dispute arose when 1,500 carpenters and painters were discharged for refusing to work on sets constructed by members of rival union. Meanwhile, there appeared litlle hope of a permanent waterfront and maritime peace, despite :"ina. settlement of the 13-day seamen's strike Wednesday. The International Longshore jnon's and Warehousemen's Unioi (CIOi threatened to strike unless disagreed with Hannegan. Waving the paper from which he had been reading, the president said the facts were in there and that if Hannegan differs with them, then Ihe Iwo men did not agree. Later Hannegan told newsmen, there is no disagreement between aim and the president, that he is -lot working for meat decontrol. The parly resolution .stabbed at ihe GOP, contending that the meat shortage "has resulted ".from the 'olind opposition of Republican members of congress to adequate control measures." In discussing the meat situation, Mr. Truman stressed that he knew :iis subject, since he is from the meal-producing slalc of Missouri, r Association. Tho honor curried \vilh it a $750 scholarship by the ANAV Advisory commitleo of the t'aiter scholarship fund. Miss Brooks served throe years .ivt-rso <-,s as an army nurse and i st August completed her work lor a B. S. degree al St. l.uiiis University. Beinniali Carroll, 300 and 3.600: Washing- B 'ton. fiOO and 10,200: Faulkner. 800 and 5,700; Yell. GOO and 3,900, and Whit e. 900 and 7,800. Nineteen other counties have asked i'or additional lecoipts. r.omc of ihem with two requests. In most of thorn, local option liquor .-lec- tions are scheduled or Midependenl candidate:* an. 1 rumiinK in .Un-al rut-ot. at the general election. wholesale- and retail outlets. Manufacturers soiling directing to consumers arc limited to a 11 percent increase. Manufacturer.* of machinery "/.or wood and limber working won a Hi per cent increase in prices io i-f-niac'i- ii 10 pel 1 coin temporary boost on May 29. OPA said more of this equipment is needed .ior .housing, building and uiniiiurc. the Waterfront Employers Association grants its demands :"or a 3:<-cent hourly wage increase and other concessions. Two other maritime unions, the Ai'L Maslors, Males and Pilots and CIO Marino Engineers, both have contracts expiring Monday. Tho engineers said they would strike unless wage and hour demands are mol by that time. iad lived in tho Kansas City stock market area, and as a boy had £ed •:allle and hogs. Ho drew a roar of laughter Jrom reporters when ho looked up from r iis prepared text lo remark that no know what he was talking about n this. Fresh in ncwsmens minds «as the Henry Wallace episode. Mr. Truman stated flatly that •dire predictions of a meat famine are without basis.' Then, assert- ng thai present ceilings are "fair and equitable,' he added: An increase in prices or the abandonment of price control on moat now would, in the long run, add to rather than solve our difficulties.' In offering his own views, the president said he had been "disturbed' by the comments on the meat shortage. Ho noted that in July and August when meal was ceiling-free there was plenty of it, but that noyy "there is price control and meat is short.' He added that while it was natural for people to blame the short- aye on controls, "this line of reasoning is wholly wrong." "Tho fact is, the president con« Continued on l j aae T\yo

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free