Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 27, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, September 27, 1946
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fe^ HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, September 27, 1946 Six Days of the Biggest Event in Arkansas: Third District Livestock Show at Hope Sep. 30-Oct.5 'Roll on Texas Moon 7 to Open at New Sunday for 3 Days Typically in the American tva- 1 coast shortly after Roaers return- mtton ts the story of Roy Rogers, ed to Ohio with his parents, the Ohio farm boy who has become ' youth asked to go along to do the one Of the most pepiuar stars of j driving. Once in California, ' Eogers' latest picture. Republic's "Roll on Texas Moon" ed a trues day ongaijcmont, U the j friends he joined a group most lavishly produced of any item musicians playing over he a • "» Pcer, a wheheaMacr harvester, or on a road cre\v for I HODO offico nf tho llnito -several months, during which he I Svrnent Service oll on Texas Moon" u-hicu open- entertained at night singinsj and I ,', : \ , , ., VR , C ;. ,.„„„ at the New Theatre Suv.ua v for phivini? a guitar. Encouraged bv i Many of them. the US jst> man- trues day engai;c;>-ent, U the friends he joined a croup of Wcs- ? gc '' si } lcl - «™ veterans who came Fifty Disabled Men Ready fro Work for Local Employers There are fifty disabled workers — many o.t them skilled — now available -to Hcmpstead County em- i ployers, according to an announce-1 uide today by Mr. Herbert I ger of _ ... .... United mployment Service. Miss Arkansas 1946 VTestein musical yet rnudo by the [small radio station near Los An- '" | home from the war with amputa- Studio. solos, and known as the Inlerna- Born near Cincmnatti, Ohio. Ro-; tional Cowboys. The group was gers grew up on his father's farm ' short lived as a unit. b.ut. during in a eomimun Run. There he .. . a horse as he did th ty knov. a as Kuck the time he played with them, Hog first lea:ned to rideicis formed two friendships whici a horse as he did the chores. Given ' have* lasted through the years. Me Responsibility early in iile. Hosiers [met Tim Spencer and Bob Nolan, opeiated the sma.il farm while his The three talked often of formiu father worked in a nearby shoe factory. The family's .first trip to California was a visit to relatives and a band of their own. but it was not until several years later, after each had joined other units, and each had been discouraged by re- Rogers determined to return lojpeated failures, that they met What ieemed to him a land' of spe- again. Rogers brought them togc- Cially golden opportunity. When an [ tb.er as the Pioneer Trio. Shortly acquaintance drove to the West J afterward, two others joined them. SUNDAY NOW — SATURDAY "THE CAT CREEPS" "SINGING ON THE TRAIL" MONDAY — TUESDAY linns r.r other permanent and civilian war workers involved in industrial and ether accidents, whose applications for jobs are now on file in the "0 Arkansas capacities to perform skilled jobs. The handicaps sustained by these and 1750 National USES offices, workers have not impaired their the local manager emphasized. FEATURES: 1:00 - 3:05 - 5:04 - 7:03 - 9:08 SATURDAY TRIGGER FINGERS" "DETOUR" MONDAY— TUESDAY SUNDAY TRIGGER 11 in •, Pass This On to YOUR Grocer if'*1 Kiwanis clubs Ihroughoul the U- nilccl Slates, Canada and Alaska will observe National Newspaper Week. Ocober I to 8, by inviting publishers and eciitors lo participate in forums on community needs and. necessary civic improvement projects. Newspaper Association Managers Inc.. sponsor of National Newspaper Week, announced recently ; thai Ihe slogan of the 1946 observ- ! ancc will be "A Free Press — | Voice of freedom. Guardian of Liberty." This year's theme. " Th ,9 ' Newspaper as a Public Servant." will serve as the basis for the Kiwanis roundtables. • Kiwanis International has participated in the observance of National Newspaper Week' almost from ils inception seven years ago. Publishers, editors and reporters arc invited to club meetings where contributions of the press to the com- muniy are annually recognized. Need for a world-wide free press as a means of preserving Ihe peace also will be discussed by clubs during the week. it was learned. Many clubs have indicated thev will seek the support of the local press in Kiwanis- sponsored campaigns for such projects as tax economy, law enforcement, recreation parks, airporl construction, veteran housing, city bcautifi- cation, street improvements graft prosecution, fire prevention, soil conservation and community building. The. Kiwanis Club of Hope wili hold its National Newspaper Week meeting at noon, Tuesday. October 1 at the Barlow Hotel according lo Club President. Clifford Franks. The principal speaker on this program will bo-Alex. H. Washburn. Rebecca Jane McColl cf Blyrheville, runner-up in the annual national beauty contest at Atlantic Cily, N. J. for the title of Miss America, will lead ths Arkansas delegation's portion of the parade at the annual National American Legion convention at San Francisco, Calif., Tuesday, October. O F IT* 3 &'8*a<f«,f^,vf* Sip alBCfilTS sS Washington. Sept. 27 —(-'?>— The Army lopped a scries measures- with speed the (eiTH)orarv officers still on active duly. Advancing dales six month:; or more. Ilie "o\v separation policy aiir.runced by ihc War Dc-pav-rnoni Party to j? for Our Daily , Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Our Stock Show A thoughtfi;! London grocer relieves the nchin?: feet of qucucd-up customers by putting out fruit crates for them to sit on while awaiting their turn .at rationed foods. to iterance By RELMAN MORIN Paris, Sept. 27 — (IP)— A plenary I sc;--;ii. i n of the peace conference I calli-d tonight (11:30 a. m.. en Chenfitu, China, Sc-pl. 21 —i.-'Pi— A U. S. Army scar;:h •i<vim j)lun;!ed mostly by year's end, <.:f officer;: who otherwise would not have been eligible until next .Tune HO. Of 170.000 officers still >n the army officials calculated thai about lalf" would be affected, either by .he .''ii.-rce s'uiveVioldini'. CST) tu consider proposals of "he four-power :,"orcign minister,-; '.:i>i!ii- eil t» speed the work of the.- dele- gales. The secretariat general called the session on a notice of le:;s Hum five hour:;, apparently iic- uee of a deadlock over tho proposed agenda for approving Ihc treaty dvntt with Finalnd, i'irsl -if ihc i'ive Kurupeati ocace ,rr;itv drafts lo l.ie .completed alter two months of confcrooce. The nngiiMl agenda of the fi- liation secretariat called for a ;olc- nnry sf-t;sion ujniorruw 'uj discuss ap,;:.; ovul i,; Ihe KinniKh ircaiy \e\l. but ihe Airiei'ican. Hi:.-:;;ian. iirilisn m,'in. tains. Hiilf-savagc, ?.lonj;o'.i- the Farr brothers, Hush and Karl, from Texas. Trio no longer suited as a name, and they re-christened Ihemselves the Sons of the Pioneers. Almost immediately the band was successful. They played on several radio programs which originated in Los Angeles, and appeared as 'musical background' for several, pictures. As the group's records wore selling and the Pioneers we becoming the most popular Western band in tho business, Rogers overheard a conversation which was to change his entire life. The executive agreed to an audilion and Rogers ran back lo the car for his guitar. When he arrived in the executive's office, he was so out of breath the audition had to bo postponed for several minutes. Then Rogers sans. That was the end of Republic's search for a singing cowboy. Rogers' first picture for Ihe studio was an immediate box office success. He now makes eight films ;ng to extend their periods o 1 .' service. They said, liowrver. 'ihe '.'•<'•'< reduction of the arm\'s strength could not be calculaled jmmcdialo- ly- , The department said ihe .-sriler i was dratted because of "the .slring- enl budgc'.ary limitations under which the army ':; now ..ipcratiiig' and because of "the desirability of having a completely volunteer officer corp.-.' In accordance v.'ilh economy or- dcis of Presidenl Trum:m and Con- grc'jo, ihc .'lumber of War Department civilian personnel already had been ordered reduced by iiiore than nli.OOU, and -ilher oconomy measures arc in preparalion. Principal changes announced io- clay include: 1. Officers in ihe United Slates' who had 'aaked j'or the earliest. jws- sibie release and who will complete UK- .soldiers ivere believed vo be fi-.ini ri,-(< to II dava march ;rorn their jjoal. Thai goal is the valley c!' the C'l'.'iikiaiig. which i:ar\es its course m iicad-.vaters in ihe worl'.l's i'.'hesl mountains in Tibol. Missionaries have reported at Ihu plenary !;c:.ssiun as soon as ^os- forei.mi ministers council The grinding corn or lending fli;cl:s in lhal region, \yiicre fc-/ wliiif.- men save the missionaries have ever ventured. LI. Col. Herbert W Win l/.ler and hi.; detachment expected uj ,'icl up h'.adquartei s at a remote; Catholic iiMKiion and try lo learn there >f the white captive;- are U. S. airmen downed Iwo and :morc ;. r carr; ;•••-,;) on Ihe p'-rilui:> ) light "over the hump,' '/.nun India ;o China. Mis parly i!e»v liov.'n ,:i 'Siriuing. abont ;'0i! miio:; .southwest of an usti- ?.. ! ',•-. program In speed I ho conference has been drafted .i'or presentation by ihe .foreign ministers deputies, an informed . source said. The major paint, in ihis program would bo a time limit on speeches in commissions In enable ilie conference lo meet an Oct. l"i deadline for completing it.; deliberations. IP. t h c; military commission, meanwhile, ihe delegates dccidcil to order Bulgaria lo disband her armc'ti lorcc-s with ;hc exception of a "land army" including frontier true|)s in a total sliaigth of .'j.ODO men. The commi.s.'.inn adopted .'ir- licles 10 and 11 of tlie Bulgarian treaty ordering ihe i'ormcr satfl- liles armed jorces disbanded within six month-; :iroin the date '.he- treaty becmm s ol'l'eciive. Bulgaria v. ill De itirbiddcn vo U'ain any ;oei'- sonne! nut included in the army of The region where the while men were seen : ; s :'rom iwo | to eight days march uulhcr v.'e.-it\Vu:-'.:-.!e;- hoped to talk \vith those 24 months service by -iext .Ir.ne :;0 j v/no :;:\w the white men .Then he will be proce r-cd :'ivii.''cr.iiately orid | v .vill iry to !.-ical<; Uie captives will complete i!u.-ir . oi-minal '/oavc through ."riendly Lolo chieftains. iplel by Dec. 31. Those »\T.O had asiced to be relieved by thv --.'nd of \iiis year also will be Mparnted wilhou delay. Slightly longer delays are stipulated 'icr iliose overseas. 2. Officers v.'ho had agreed \o ve- Dr. David Crockett Graham of V.'e.sl China Univer.sity, wlio enter',d the Lolo Cdunlrv years ago. •.-aid nere thai .!'ie Lolos probauly main in service ,.,1111! :.;ext June .M j '.'.;as based on and are in the U. S. will be re-leaser! ' i- : :avery. immediately, if they desire, but lor ran.-,urri bccau..;e v'neir ..'conornv a year for Republic, and his lime mnneaiaLei.v. n me;, .-ly^.e, uu, ..: off screen is' largely given to <^™ '"^,. u f, ™y.\™ 1 „ °l'f : ' '. rodeo, camp and hospital lours. ' ' '" Ihe jjraclice of Wurt/.ier was accompanied by a He is married and has two small daughters, Cheryl and Linda Lou. , The Rogers family lives in S;:'i | _". Fernando Valley. completed by -Jane 3U. 3. OU'iccrs vvhij ;i:>d vcilun'.een indeliin'Uu ______ months, will be released upon ;•,;)3.700,000 Euro-;l )li( ' ; ' U " n ' as ™'.»'":> :.s iv.ilitary •n killer] bv the I ' ec|iurcmcnlf- I'.'ill permit ana I'o An estimaled pcan Jews were killed by the I! equircm< Nazis durin" Wnrlrl War II. laler 1 - 1 ' 11 " " L '" L *larc.! ol. i h< World War II. Buffalo Bill once was a rider for Ihc Pony Express. • ni(jn - French piie.-;!, \vlio Knows irii'guM of r.iilnMnd. L- : .O priiiiiti\'e L: ! •:' CDiTiEiiUiiii.'ti! ion:; ' ( !i;s'. : MJ c'.ovel- op.'nc-nl.-; \ve'"e cxptcied to bo r6- must, liowever, 'iave sui ved vv.'o years, either as oi'liccrs or i_-nli:3lcd Hope, Ark. PREVIEW SAT. NITE 11:15 Astor present! MANTAN MORELAMD in All officers, aside "rgni sortie '.V-.000 regulars, cu; rcmly -ire serving under voluntary agrccmenls lo continue on ehjly cither :!cir .specified periods or until they could be released. 't.xcepte(.l i'i'i.in today's ui'der a 1 . 1 ! certain medical olliccrs. critic ai specialists, recent gruuuale.s of officer candidate schools and tri.jMj wilh dependents ovei'.sei'.-, or e:i roule. liepo!!,; reaching here -;aid Ihat ;;n intei tribal v\ar was jn urogress somewhere ahead of W'urt:-.lers party, and Uiis nii;>h! furl.hcr dei.'-.y negotiation.-, I'ui- the release cjf a:iv airni'.-ii :ounu. 'In Kutinlo. N. Y., James M. r'elle^rine told an interviewer he Ir.id tl'jwn in'.o the country last -S-.;i;1cmber as a technical cnuineor lo repaij ;• i'nn ed-do\vn Chinese i: la lit- and had been aitacl'.ed by Lolfis \vl;:i had :;niall arms "stolc'n I'-'oni capiurecl, and usually mur- dji'cd ainnen.'i Sunday d- Monday SHOW STARTS SUN 12:45 MONDAY 1:45 CONTINUOUS Hot Loot Kelion. Minn.. Sept. 27 — (7i'i—Mrs Je-'sie M. Junge m.ide a .'.-urricd Irin to nearby Ivloorht-ad '-\ ihr; hopes she cuuld purchM.su i\ fc-'.v ha rd-lo-i;el iicrrib—i:icai., Liuyar, t'oap, etc. V.'hcn she- j.'ol ba;:k 'loino :-',>(; discovered thcive;- hud brnken iii'.n er huiiie. The.s ton, v.'-:re IOOKM", for .-^carfo articles. IVIrs. . 1 iiii.:;o srid. They s'.cjle her :-.ii]i!;ly jf .siif-ai', raisir.j, coffee--::ind a !."•pound roast which bile tiad let! cooking in tho oven. S5.UOO. a navy of :i.,000 and an air force of fi.^OO men. In the Italian economic commis- Kion delegates a.'.-rced :in a principle of 7li |jL-r cent refund, on \var damage done to piuperty owned by nationals ol Ihe United "Nations, but ll'.e Biitisii reserved Ihe right lo continue lo urge 101) JILT cenl paynienl. Other commissions now arc in he final slasos of thc-ir worn, but he ticklish problem of Trieste still :oni I'ont.s ihe conferees. The -:-oni- nission studying Trir-sle still was stalled, as it has been for weeks, jn que:'tions of ooundary .lines and ;ub'jrna'orial powers. Dul '.lie Italian political and 'ier- iloiial commission 'has been un- abl'. 1 lo reach any'i'in.il agreement on the boundaries fur tl'.'j imcrna- lor.ah/'.ed port area of Trie'.lc and Yugoslavia has announced .sue v.'ill atcepl none oi the presenl bound•11 y proposals. All i.-iiurts 'io revise the border:; recornniended by the Big Four \vere beaten do\vn last week. Hospital Board Postpones Today's Meet Hawaii's 502.000. total pcMHilation ii; PREPARE YOUR GAR For TUNE-UP, BEFORE winter comes is the time to prepare your car for the hard driving ahead. Our special winterizing service will protect your car throughout the winter. Our Motto is "ScHsficd C 1,'adio Te!e|;h:>!i'.-. Sc|,l. 27 - i UP n. l)w;i!,ht iJ. i'Jisenhox, v i;. liii':; a-;:-.ertio:.i Ilia ooinb ci'"ia (,,,[ Ije dv.'i.-i:;ive in v.ar- a re thai ilie Jjornb \\-as in :iac-l li>e nijsl fi':.slri:c;ive weapon in 'Jie h:.-:ioi',v oi warfare. l'!is:.'nh>')V,'c:' jnade lii::'. co'iii'iienl .•'• a pi't.'s; i:iiiili'n. - :icc held aboard .-.hip. lie i.- en r.m'.e to Kuro.je :"or :-o:i!e] c. r ie< s v.'ith American jnili- t;:ry Jeadi.r.s. A.>;;i.-d cuiiceriii.'i!,' Slalin's ' de- Li-.i!. 1 Rock, K'-,)t. 2 7--!/l'!-~- -\ scheduled inoelim; of the blah' jios- pilal's boarrl nf eonim!, :n \vhicn a succer.Mir to Ur. A. C'. Kolb as .-.u- perinlendenl was expccled lo in. 1 named, was postponed iiere '.oday due lo Ihc. 1 lack of a quorum. Bo.'hainnan Henry Donhain. I.iltle liocl:, said h^- pi-'ih-ibly wmild not call the directors together again until the. ne>:t refill; 1 r ir.eeung. which is slated lor Oct. V<f. Dojialim said that two board members L. 13. While, Benton. ai,c.l C. i>. McSwain. Little Hock, had been unabl;: to atlciid Ihe .sehi'dulcd mec.-liiig today becai'.je nf iiiiSinoss dulie.;. lie atlecld thai Vic't. C'naiitnan ila.'i'lil i). SailH r, Ilisvii, had declined to atund in \ ii;w uf their abdf/nce. 11 was Ihe sac:n:d lime- a rneoi- ing of the board had been posl- jioned since Dr. /Coib's ri^cer.t :-'eg- i;;lr;ilion anil the ensuing ropurls oi •ilie'.;ed disstMisidii among the director:;. A meeting carded i'or Sept. :!0 n .i.., ^.icvinn .j'ii'S e- posl.pu,:er. because Chan nuin i.iand lor me v. ithu,';n\ al ._,! Ar,,.;- L)(mi ,. i| , n J,..,,. in M ,, xjco . i; ::i:i u.-ups in;m ,-hina, K-sen- . ( , • possible ^election :-,A'.cr sai. !ha' ,.,nly niino.- Anic-n- ,, .unennlendcnl. Mie bi.aid i--n cief ,chmcn.s renr,u : ,,r| uie.x- (| , , expected 1,, act upon :, a,Hi lh., ; . Ihe.-. w v .e there a.. ,:,<.• re- |ni)U|jn , A , |j onh , im „,..,, ;, ;,, si ,,,. •,'i'e S'lin;' U. S. marines in China, but p-iiiilecl 11'-.;< tiinl I hey )iad i;i.-ei. '..i!!idra\ l .' ; ! i^\\ani iiu- C'hina eo'j.-jt ficient uudget i'or tiie bicnnir.ia, work. He said the American . i'l in China lujlioii v.'as ihat every couiiiry should ' put il-, caic'.s on l-ie table and agree that t.his V,'LIS not tl'ie linn: to tool 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 ii'n r ..•!- i Lower .--".'id he lell the besi pro•_' i'i •!. I- : . j:. 1 .!',;!;! . '. i: 1 :H :•leii \,'a:'. iiial til i'res^- I' 1 . la' i\ e | dent Truman. He .said he believed .'.nib dc- it '.vo'ild be- approved at Ihe :ne.\l • U-::ri.-e C'c..-.•.',. '. •.:. i".-' in a I I'-i.-ii'i.howi-r said he mighl i',o lo ;', lo iiear i.'ie vciili'.t in ::;• ci'inies ii ial but i'i:,d :-mt lo a ciei ; n i lo Oi-c-i:-. :i..'ii. In any he .-aiO, he -AonUi go only as .mi in- v..i. I'oir- !i.(. >i '.lial 1 :! spi-i-laln. 1 and n,jl in any oliieial i i.'.hi -thin!, 'n;; ]n'.''-ii! '.',';.:: ' i-apacity. lie '.vn'ild i'1'fei jio predie- lo make the Uiulcd Kuliuuu > lion on the 'lie Is Likely to Outshine Others The Third Districl Livestock now opens here Monday, as you .ere reminded by yesterday's pic- re of Ihc new $20,000 livestock arena. i Southwest Arkansas will gamer ficre for a week of Ihe callle show business and enlerlainment. j Slock .shows are becoming fairly common over Arkansas. But if travelers' reports can be trusted llempslcad county aucl Hopc have the besl show plant in Ihc stale," gtvilh Ihe prospect of pulling on an imml exhibition exceeded only r Ihc slalo show al Lillle Rock. ,. Year by year wo have been ac- '/jf/jring new buildings and equip- STVicnl at Fair park, and Ihis year's jj&jjhow, with a full year of peace "'Behind us, may well be Ihe payoff. ' The Third Dislricl Livestock Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Mostly cloudy with scattered showers this afternoon tonight and Sunday. 47TH YEAR: VOL 47—NO. 297 Star of HODO. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1946 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newsoaoor Enterorlso Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Strong Wildcats Overpower Hope Eleven 32-12 El Dorado's Wildcats hurdled another obstacle in their bid for the slale championship lasl night over* powering the Hopc Bobcats 32 Iol2 in a wide open game lhal drew 3,500 fans despilc a 12- hour rain proceeding play. The visitors presented a heavy, well- balanced learn which was how" IsT'lribul'riV Ibo'gVowlb. ?P?5^d by, Hny Parks, a triplo Truman fro Attend Game Between Army, Oklahoma West Point, N. Y., Sept. 38—(/P)— A capacity crowd of 25,000, including President Truman, was expected in Michic Stadium today to see Oklahoma's Sooncrs attempt to check Armys consecutive win streak at the 10 mark. Scientists Reveal the Atom Can Be Harnessed For Peace on Basis of Exsiting Facts By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER Lak Success, N. Y., Scpl. 28 (/»')— Scientists of the United Na- ,... the catlle industry in cur sec,;||ion marking the epochal turn ^fjway from collon-nnd-corn lo di- ycrsified agriculture. Let's mark this coming week O .--i*,. our calendar as the week we jrSyisit Fair park every day or night. ]T!/V\s «lhe host city Hope needs lo i£ emcmber this. Nor is the show (j.self one that any progressive citi- •/en can afford tc miss. * * * Our National Defense fl) BY JAMES THRASHER This and four subsequent editorials will consider some of the present trends and fulure outlooks of threat back that is polcnlial all- slate material. The big Wildcat back scored two touchdowns, one a Gil yard smash. Ably aiding Parks was Sanford who gained almost as much ground as the El Dorado slar. . A fumble and a 5- yard penally proved costly lo the Bobcats whose main scoring threat was Rogers. The fleet Bobcat ran all over Ihe field but could get across only two. touchdowns. Many Firms in State Free of Franchise Tax By SAM G. HARRIS Little Rock Sept. 28 —(/P) At leas* 49H foreign, corporations are opcr- IIopc received the opening kick-jating in Arkansas without paying off and Rogers, Bell and Wells al- franchise laxcs and without hav- Cadcl adherents expressed chief [lions atomic energy commission concern, however, over tho possi- (declared today thai cffcclivc con- bilily that All-America Fullback jirol of atomic energy, which the Doc Blanchard. injured in the Vil-j world is seeking tp harness 'or lanovn game last week, would not;peace, is possible on Ihe basis of available scientific facts. The finding was made public when the United Nations released a 22-page report adopted unanimously Thursday by the scicnlisls who' make up Ihc commission's scicn- Ufic and technical commitlcc. The report will be submitted to the commission's committee No. 2 (political I at a meeting here next Wednesday (9:30 a. m. C.S.T.: ' ' " question 'whether be able to play. Oklahoma flew ils herd of big, experienced linemen and rapid backs in yesterday. Two special trains brought some 1,300 Sooner fans. ternalcd in lugging the ball for six straight first downs to the El Dorado 5 where the visitors recovered fumble ending the only scoring .-,-., .-, our national defense. H may seem Ihrcal in the imlial period. contradictory to ask whether em the] Midway in the second quarter an United Slates, sole possessor of , exchange of punls, aided by a 15 ivl l.'ic.-^ii;:!!! .;>.,J •*.:;• ;.-;.;(>ry i'li.:-:, ;.;!'.:, .ilicr l.-oiui; hunted by the law, pbn then future togaiier i:i tins itciic from their thrilling picture, "Spellbound." n history's most powerful weapon ;fj neglecting mat defense. But the question is causing concern not on- A ctiicslion is causing concern not on,!% ]y among Army, Navy and in§ ciustry leaders, but among private .... ..._ „_ ^ citizens with no. special or profes- I heaved a pass pi sional intcresl in Ihe mailer be- touchdown. The M yond lhal of the country's safety. J1 " There are indications lhal many persons, in and out of government. yard penally gave ElDorado the bull on Hope's 35. The Bobcats held on fourth down but a 5-yard penally gave the Wildcats a first on the 20 yard line where Parks lo Windham for arc convinced that atomic, pusb- bullon war is the answer to our defense requirments. Thus scant attention has been paid to the polite of with half ended El Dorado leading G - 0. On Ihc firslplay from scrimmage of the third period Parks smashed through center for G8 yards and a touchdown. Davis kicked extra point, making the score 13-0. Shortly after a Bobcat fumble set up a "With regard In the posed by commillec bul earnest prolostations of top t j lird E1 Dora do tally. After re.^Hillary naval and air men that covt , rinM on tho Ho pc 32, Sanford, Sl-cenl budget cuts will reduce their .,., , hl . ,•:..<.,. .,,,,.. ,, rr , ct . nr i 11,0 rm:-l ^\ Roy Ro;;ci?, tho kmr; of the Cov/hoys, with his charming leading lid) 1 , t'.i!.- llv.i:-.5, in ihij scene IVuin '-Rull On Texas Moon." V/tint on island? Nobody Else Does ^mm::»: U „ budget cuts will reduce their services below a safe level of size and efficiency. Nalional defense is an unagrcs- sivc- sounding term. Yet it implies th th that the ill defense in all languages. It is realistic, not belligcrant. -And il will remain realistic until the happy day, nol yel arrived, when Ihr- cnls of n shooling war are pasl. So we may ask ourselves: Do W'i'o wish lo rely primarily, on. a dc- feiis'6"T5rrfn*'ar(5UM alomic explosives? Is'such a defense available c.n the first play, crossed the go;;! line and Davis kicked cxlra point pulling Ihc Wildcats ahead 20 -0. Hope first score resulted from a a £=? „£&£ ses i & • &'%£% xssiffsiMg r^^ »»r<^ i^'.Tff. ir» ciif-xii ivifU- Th'ii i^ and i\ I;) - yard penally put the ,S l CdnSUi meting of J^tfo? bnll on Iho vtailor. 30. Ml.lcr made world of today or next month or'ended. Parks made it a first a first lo the 20 and another to the El Dorado 2, but a 5 yard penalty put it back to Ihc 7 where Rogers cracked Ihe line lo score. Allempl for exlra point filed making the score 20- 7. El Dorado took the kipkoff . and Sandford and Parks carried it'In the Hopc 20 as the third periofl ---' ' " "' ' to and advisable in the unsettled next year? The answer seems to bo no, on both counls. The atomic bomb, by its very • catastrophic force, is not the real hub ot our national preparedness today. Authorities seem to agree that the dread day of push-button war-fare, in its fully controlled, practical, mass-produc- ,od terror, is 10 or 15 years away. | ''-ihey do not agree that such war- J fare will make infantry, airplanes and navies obsolete. Walter Lipprnann, writing in Red book magazine, points out thai the alomic bomb is a lolal. indiscrim inatc weapon aimed primarily al the destruction of civilians. It is not a good diplomatic weapon, but the ultimate factor in lolal rulhless the 10 and Rcsinger wcnl over making Ihe score 20- G. The Wildcats final score came shcrlly after wilh Sanford selling il up wilh a 40 yard run lo Ihc Hope 40. Parks faded back lo pass, was almost trapped but eluded lacklers and was finally pushed out on the I yard line. Parks scored from Ihc one pulling his team ahead 32 to G. Hope's next score resulted from a 75- yard march, tlogers carried the ball lo the Wildcat 32 where he >asscd lo Mulling who was knocked out of bounds on the El Doracio 3 yard line. Rogers scored from Ihe 3. Slatislics reveal a closer game ,han the score indicated. ing qualified to ,Vo business in the stale, Revenue Commissioner Olho Cook disclosed loday . The lisl of corporalions escaping franchise tax payments is being enlarged daily as the result of work by dcpartmcnl auditors under tho direction of Chief Aduitor Lee Ramsey, Cook said. Any ciut- of-slale corporation is classified by the slale as a "foreign' i'irm. The legal slcps lo force Ihc corporalions lo qualify and to pay their franchise taxes nol only for 1945 but for the Ihree preceding years are .. being mapped, Cook said. The commissioner said the undercover work was begun several months ago and lias consisled principally of checking franchise tax rolls against credil rating and financial reports of corporate operations in the slale. Al leasl one foreign corporalion wilh a main street establishment in Litlle Rock was found missing from the franchise tax rolls by checking sales tax reports against the franchise rolls. This corporation which has maintained ils slore hero for years reported a :?15,000 business last month. The franchise law does not specify the agency to enforce its provisions. The secretary of stale certifies the qualified corporalions to the Public Service Commission which assesses Ihem. The assessment lisl is turned over to the Revenue Department for collection. Any corporalion delinquent in its taxes is certified to the attorney general who files suit to collect Tho corporalions which do nol effective control of atomic energy is possible," we do nol find any basis in the available scientific facts >"or supposing that effective control is not technologically feasible,' the report said. Having thus discharged the lask assigned by Ihc political group the scientists added: "Whether or not il is politically feasible is.nol discussed or implied in Ihis report, nor is there any .ive control can be achieved.' The report was the Jirst inUir- national finding on atomic energy to be approved unanimously and was hailed by Bernard M. Baruch, United Stales member of the commission, as a "foward motion 1 'in the commissions deliberations. The scientisls, by failing to make - - . ---, recommendations, however, did lit- 1.V today for an early fall livestock Administration Wants Early End to Meat Famine By HELENE MONBERG Washington, Sept. 28 — (UP) — The administration hoped Jcrvcnt- tle to resolve the sharp differences between the United Slates and Russian plans for controlling atpm- iq energy. At present, the United States and Russia still are *ar apart on the problem of the veto right as applied to atomic control, on methods of inspection and control, and on .lust when existing stocks of atomic bombs will be destroyed and their manufacture stopped. Those, and others of serious nature, arc questions which the atomic energy commission itself, must handle. At the Wednesday meeting, committee No. 2, which is .in effect a committee of the whole of the commission, likely will outline its future work. 11 has been stalled while the scientist considered their a- signmcnl during 18 meetings in Reds Demand Joint Defense of Dardanelles recommendation of the particular August and while waiting for Rus- systcm or systems by which effee- sia to give an answer on the report. (Rril::;/i Official photo from NEA) , Herd's a rare r'y'.'> ' i r.<v:ka!l, about the most friendless and un-'i I'l-i'-ridl" plaro in tin 1 world. Oisu of the world's .smallest islands, 1 it K i-!:"limr;l by no <:.4ir,!ry, is t<>u forbiddiny even for birds and is ••(.•• "i onlv (•c i c.-'si(.:?:i!!y bv : liipr—-generally wlien they meet their iti".''ii"i'Vr iis i-lin-liko r..': ; .:l. About ;;;j feet long, rising about 70 l\y[ nut of the AilMilii' orcan. UocUi.ll lies 300 miles west, of Scot- 1'iinl Only <.;,!• expedition has cvor Vjecn able to land on it—thai of liij Fri'ncii Arclic c.-;pk'!\-r Chariot, in 1021. Ho found not even a Lluci.: of i;ra.:i vruv.ma o» lli c islet's solid rock.' war. In many cases il would be less effective than a division of Marines or a single battleship in troubled waters. ; Mr. Lippmann,, speaking wilh *the frankness which military men must be using today, offers a hypothesis of war with Russia. He suggests that we were to succeed in the atomic bombing of Russia's move her immense infantry army key industrial cities, Russia might weslward inlo Ihe capilals of our polential European allies without tno much trouble. Would we then riti, Homey drop atomic bombs on London, Pa- Obviously we would nol if wo hoped lo keep a friend in the own-Id. Yet Ihc only allcrnalivi Mvoulfl seem to be a national defense which includes a sufficiently large and expandable nucleus of soldiers, sailors and flyers, mod. crnly trained and modcrnly equipped.' That, in turn, would require a nucleus of research, engineering Bolivian Head Escapes Assassination La Pass, Bolivia, Sept. 28—(UP) — An unsuccessful attempt on ihe life of President Thomas Monje Guilcrrcx today touched off a widespread police investigation to dc- ] lermine whether a full-blown revolution had been in the making. The would-be assiassin, Ll. Luis Oblilas Bustamante, already was dead. His body was riddled wilh bullets and the corpse hung from a lamp post shortly after he burst into Monje's office with the announcement that he was going to kill Ihe president. , The mob which killed Oblilas also broke into the La Paz jail and lynched two of the president's po- litcal e n q Hi i e<; i— ;Maj;. Jorgo Eguino, former director-general of police, and Maj. Jose Escobar, former police chief. Their bodies also were hung on lamp posls in fronl of the palace. Labor Minister Aurclio Alcoba disclosed meanwhile that a man Dummy Bombs Stolen; Army Asks Return slaughter to ease the politically-cx plosive meat famine before the November elections. President Truman himself closed the door on two suggested rcmc dies when he turned thumbs down on jacking up or abolishing price controls on meat. And Chairman Roy L. Thompson of the Price Decontrol Board .am- pened any hopes for immediate board action on the beef indus- ry's deconlrol petition. Thompson, who fears the shortage is destined ! to last for "some time," said it would be late November al the. soonest before the board could act on the meat situation. The Beef Industry Advisory Com- millce is cxpcclcd to petition Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson for decontrol shortly after Oct. 8. Under the price control act, Thompson said, it takes about two months for an industry petition to reach the board. The industry can appeal to the board only after its petition is turned down by Anderson. Mr.- Tru- mans opposition to deconlrol made Program for Third District Livestock Show Livstock Shbw Program: Monday, Sept. 30 Registration and Entries—Close at 6 p.m. 10 a.m. udgcd. it certain that deny it. With clamor Anderson would for more meat Between the hours of 5 p.m. and 8:30 a.m. Friday the 27lh of September this year, some person or persons carried away from across Ihc street of the City Hall building here in Hope, two artificial five hundred pound bombs. These bombs were hanging along side a sign that is attached to the telephone poie. The U. S. Army wishes to intorm the person or persons who com ! milled this act, has taken upon themselves a very serious offense. Said bombs, that are painted silver, are Government property and any person or persons found having them in their possession are subject to imprisonment by.the Government. There will be no questions asked jljthcy are returned to their pro"per places" from wliere "they were taken. Thursday the 26th of September Russell G. Hylc Recruiting Sergeant Hope City Hall Bldg. -o- sounding throughout the : country, the Democrats eyes on the Nov. 5 elections, found.some comfort in Mr. Truman's prediction thai more meat would be available "soon 1 wilh the fa ft slaughter. The president didnt say how soon but it couldn't be too soon 4-H Club Corn Show 9 Tuesday, Oct. 1 a.m.— Herefords judging, for some Democratic Su6h party stalwarts politicians, as House Poultry judging, 4-H Club and FFA judging. 4 p.m.— Street Parade (forms at S. Walnut Street at 3:30). Judging of Aberdeen Angus, Shorthorns, Polled Herefords at Fair park. 8 p.m.— Greased pig scramble, rodeo. 9:30 p.m.—Free fireworks display. Wednesday, Oct. 2 10 a.m.—Jerseys, Guernseys judging. : •• U a.m.—4-H Club and FFA Reg. Beef Catlle judging. 2 p.m.—4-H Club and FFA Dairy Gallic judging. 8 p.m.— Nevada County Calf scramble and rodeo. 9:30 p.m.— Free fireworks display. Thursday, Oct. 3 2 p.m.— Horse Show. 4 p.m. —Band Concert. 7:30 p.m.— Parade of Champions. 8 p.m.— Rodeo. I By M. S. HANDLER Moscow, Sept. 28 —(UP)— The Soviet press revealed today that Russia has proposed joint defense of the Dardanelles by Russo-Tru- kish forces and in a nole warned Turkey against taking military measures with nori -.Black Sea powers. ' . ' The nolc, dispatched Sept. 24, charged that. Turkey's reply to Russia's request for revision of the Monlrcaux convention governing access to the straits was in some points "incompatible "with the dignity of the Soviet Union.' " The Russian note asserted that Ihe Turks had turned down "in, wholesale manner' every possibility of joint examination of the Dardanelles question with Russia. This, said the Soviet note, was in direct contradiction .to Turkey's expressed desires to restore friendly relations with Russia. The Soyiel note took the position that Russia must share in the Dardanelles defense in order to insure the security of the Black Sea powers shoud participate m Dardanelle control. The Black Sea powers ara Russia, Romania, Bulgaria and Turkey. The nole warned that if Turkey continues- to refuse the Soviet pror posal, and then measures with takes military non-Black Sea file with the secretary of stale aulo- brandisWhe i rovolvor had ca led malic-ally are omH.£t^^ £?»* S^T^^-dnim- The man, however, Hod when he learned Alcoba was away from mission. The stalulcs are not specific on whose responsibility it is lo force corporalions wilh opera- lions in Ihis slale to qualify Wilh Ihe secrclary of slale. his office. Alcoba linked this incident with the attempt against Monjc. Alcoba 7. First Downs: Hope 13, El Dorado Passes: Hope threw 7, complel- cd two, had one touchdown. El Dorado threw 5, completed 2 one for touchdown. Ho.po gained 225 yards from scrimmage; El Dorado gained 371. Hope drew a penalties for 70 yards; El Dorado, 4 for 50 yards. Hope fumbled 3 limes, recover-, ing only once. El Dorado fumbled Iwo limes, recovered one. Cook said some 3,300 corpora- believed il all was part of an or:— ., ,;_ ..._j ,—..... .-:., gamzed plot against Monje's government, which came to power in July after the assination of Presi- denl Gualbcrlo Villarroel. Villarroel's body had been hung from a lamp posl, and the mob involved in Ihe lalcst lynchings used the same lamp post to string up Oblilas. lions—domestic and foreign—paid taxes this year lotalling aboul $350,000. These qualified wilh Ihc secretary of slalo volunlarily. [ The commissioner said since the I statutes were not specific no agcn- i cy in the past had taken the responsibility of checking ihc number of foreign corporations who had entered the slale without formally qualifying. Ho declined lo estimate the amount of taxes which has escaped Ihe slate annually as Ihe resull of Ihe situation. The investigation of ihc franchise tax rolls was launched in April in cooperation with ihe Public Service Commission, Cook said. A check of Ihc secrclary of slate's lisl of corporalions against a lisl compiled by a single commercial financial rating agency showed that Clocks Go Bock An Hour Ending Daylight Saving By The Associated Press About half the nations population turns back the clock tonight and goes back to Standard Tinio. Daylight Saving Time ends at 2 a. m., tomorrow for everyone but residents of a few communities in Maine where farmers will continue to use the cxlra hour of sunshine in harvesting their potato crop. Drawing Cards Scoring: El Dorado; Windham li, (hundreds of foreign corporations •vere cscapoing franchise tax pay- nenls, he said. The extent of the Revenue Department's authority in collecting lie current taxes and delinquencies nas nol been determined. He said il may be necessary for the •illorney general lo bring separate action against each corpora- Jon for taxes nol paid in Ule pasl Ihrce years. Parks 12, Davis 2. Sanford G and Resingor G. Hopc— Rogers 12. Lasl nighls results: District One Litlle Rock :i(i; Jonesboro 0. 101 Dorado 32; Hope 12. Smackover 20: Russcllville 0. North Litlle Rock 7; Tcxarkana .sufficiently large and expandable and industrial production. We shall .surely nerd foot soldiers, and ships to carry them and planes to protect Ihcm, until there is world disarmament. * Some foreseeable resulls of bud- O/cl cuts upon Ihcse nuclei of men. male-rial and production will be considered in editorials to'follow. Puychr.logisl.s should be measurably aided, il seems to us, in their endless study of thai supposedly non-exislaiit scientific abstraction. Economic Man — a man motivated i-ntircly and exclusively by Ihe search of the almighty dollar — by a perusal of Ihe curious behavior of the St. Louis Cardinals and the Brooklyn Dodgers in their looth-and nail buttle for the National League Pennant. ••, i The Cards and the flalbush Bums are making every day and every play count in their scrap for ji'n honor which this year seems pi e-deslined to be measured soley in coin of the realm. The booming bals of Ted Williams and the rest of Ilie Boston's rampaging Red Sox will keep a World Series date wilh the victors —• and, baseball author- 'ities are overwhelmingly agreed, will quickly blast inlo oblivion the artistic glory which normally ac- compancs the winning of a pen'*• 'The World Series losers will en a financial melon which will. the records U'11 us. give each a S* D'K pieve. That fad may besl explaii the tremendous enthusiasm llu men of St. Louis and of lirooklyi display for what scorns so likely ti be a brutal healing. F.ven in Ihis in- . flalionary day and age, $4.000 is iw- j thing tu be simuzed at, I Hot Springs 13; Bcnlon 13 (lie). Fordyce 10; Pine Bluff 0. Blythevillc 30; Paragould 0 tnon- dislricU. Camden 25; Malvcrn 0. District Two Fayctleville (i; Alma !). Van Bureii 2(i; Bcntpnville 0. Springdale 14; Harrison 0. District Three Bald Knob 13; Osceola U. Beebe 30; Colton 'Plant 0. Stullgarl 1U; Searcy U. District Four Paris 19; Mena 7. Morrillon IK; Hartford 0. Mansfield 38; Clarksville U. Subiaco 25; Breemvood 0. Atkins 7; Charleston 0. District Five Brinkley :J!i; Wynne 19. Helena-Wesl Helena 12; Forrcsl Cily 0. District Six Sheridan 24; White Hall 13 (non- dislricl). King George to Find Greece Has Become Powder Keg Ready for an Explosion Dermott 10: Hamburg 7. McGcheo 20; Eudora G. Monticcllo 40; Slur Cily 0. Lake Village 7; Dumas U. Crossed 20; Porlland G. Hi son 13; Gould 0. District Seven Nat-hville 27; Gurdon 0 (non-district). pcqueen 44; Ashdown 0. Magnolia 98; Foreman 0. District Eight Deaf School 2Ci; Lonokc 0. Bauxite 12; Arkadelphia G. Glenwood 1U; Amity 0 tnon-dis IricU. Surplus Sales Says Oklahoman Shows Incompentency Washington, Sept. 27 —(/I 1 )— Rep. Rizlcy iR-Okla) said today government disposal of surplus properly presents a "picture of incom- pctency' by civil service employs, "and probably more than incom- peleney.' The Oklahoman made Ihe ob- servalion at a session of ihe House surplus property commitlcc. An official of the War Assets Admin- islralion was describing "hog-nob- bing of surplus contract representatives with employes of the government disposal agency. ' John L. Alhcim, chief of WAA's irogram conlrol section, .said Nicholas RhineholU "used to hang i round old cronies he had known n the War Production Board and other government agencies. Alhcim leslified Ihat Rhineholtz was employed :firsl by ihe !5upei Klcclric Company at $GOO a month Later lie received notice :"rom ihc Majestic Radio Company, lie re laled lhal Rhincholtz was being employed at $1,200 a monlli, plui expenses, lo handle lhal company' surplus properly sales for Ihc gov eminent. Alhcim lold I o 1 d the committc Rhincholtz subsequenlly wrole i "ask me if there would be any ob .lection lo his making similar con- By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign ,Affalrs Analyst The return of King George of Greece from exile to his strife-lorn kingdom may provide Ihc lesl of exaclly how much give-and-lakc there is between Russia and Britain in their balllc for /oiics of influence—a conflict in which America also has interests io safeguard. Greece long has been John Bull's key outpost on the edge of the Balkan peninsula. This hardy lillle .ale — whose topography !s more crpcndicular than horizontal — ticks into this idea of the Balkans ke a plum in a pudding. All Ihe csl of Ihc peninsula, excepting European Turkey, is solidly wilh- i Russia's new /one of influence. Strategic Greece therefore bc- omcs a mighty atom in Ihc Russo- Jrilish maneuvering for posilion nd right now it is a flaming match i a powder plant. The question" Js whether Moscow vill concede John Bull his place in "recce, or will insist on including within Russia's sphere. There ve have in miniature the mpmcn- ous problem which has divided 11 Europe into two camps: How ar does Russia intend to go in its -xpansionV He who knows the answer to hat also knows whelhcr anolher vorld war is likely. Bui lo return io our muttons: Greece is in the throes of civil var between supporters of ihc British-basked king and leftisl elc- Ticnls, including many Communists The main fighting is in the north among Ihc mountains along the Al- oanian and Yugoslav borders. The Royalist. Greek government charges thai communistic elements from has said guardedly 'thai Brilish forces wouldn't-be used''unless the Greek government specifically rc- quoslcd aid, and lhal ihc Iroops could be called upon to act only "in a lasl resort." The sum and substance of al' Ihis, of course, is Ihat the Balkan peninsula is ihe school-yard, and Russia and Brilain are Iwo brawny lads who arc eyeing each other across a line which has been drawn between them. If one of Ihcm should slop across lhal line, Ihe fighl would be one. The trouble wilh Ihis illustration is lhal a bailie in a schoolyard would be wilh fisls. An armed clash between Russia and Brilain would mean another global conflict which would make previous world- wars look indeed liked school-yard combat. Tnc return of King George to his throne certainly isn't likely lo case tne situation. It really means Ihc consolidalion of Ihe Royalily force to carry on the batlle against ihe Red attempt to overthrow the monarchy. The immediate threat is lhal Ihc civil war might develop inlo \w-~- lillics between Greece and the Yugoslav-Albanian leflisl government. One need nol dilate on such a contingency to demontralc the .errific threat which it would establish to world peace. Could Britain and Russia keep themselves'clear of such a Balkan upheaval? Well, we can be sure thai neither of them want war, and thai both would try to avoid it at all cosl. Their degree of success would depend largely on (1) the amounl of give-and-take between Ihcm —moslly give— and Majorily Leader John W. McCor- mackj, Mass., and Mayor. Edward J. Kelly of Chicago are in favor of a 60-day suspension of conlrols.. Thompson said Ihe queslion of supply was the factor the deconlrol board would use in determining decontrol when it receives the peti- lion. He said the board would try lo ascertain how many cattle were going into the feed lots and how soon such catlle would be moved to market. • ' • . Thompson conceded there was growing criticism; of., the board's Aug. 20"decision 'to restore meal ceilings. But he said the board did not regret its decision. "If Ihe board had Ihe same sel of facls before it as it did on Aug. 20, . and if we had the same law under which to operate, the board would have no olher alternative," [he declared. I He said he-doubted that "anyone I could foresee that owners of callle on the hoof would not move their livestock lo market,' This withholding, he says, is responsible lor Ihe current shortage. Meanwhile, olher development! on the meat situation were: 1. OP A announced that restaurant meat prices will be raisec i next week, but did not disclose how much. The agency and the Indus try will agree next Tuesday, to an 'increase factor" which will be applied lo June 30 ceilings. The ac lion was an aboul-facc. on OPAs order of Sepl .17 rolling back mea dishes to June 30 levels. 2. The army reduced ils demand for meal scl-asides from 15,QUO,000 lo 12,000,000 pounds weekly. The ac- lion followed prolcsls by packers that they would not be able to meet the armys demands. Hospitals also have a priority over civilians for meal. 3. Sen. Robert A. Taft, Ohio Republican, and Rep. John J. Sparkman, Alabama Democrat, swapped punches in the lalcsl exchange over which parly was responsible powers, "this of course would run directly counter to the interests and security of the Black Sea powers.' Russia pointed out that a Turkish note had rejected the original Soviet join-defense proposals as "incompatible with Turkish sovereign- .This was incorrect. the Soviet 9:30 p.m.— ..Eree -fireworks dis- ty."Tliis was incorrec play. '*$&,-• s - ...a,, ilgdftffe jRepVyi said, ^because 7 . Frid'al^Oct: 42sa«®4osals would 1 not infrii 9:30 a.m.- . s would" not infrii ge o: 4-H Club District Live- ish sovereign rights. stock Judging Contest. 1:30 - -.p.m.— 4-H - Club ' District Dairy Judging Contest. 2:30 p.m. —4-H, Club and FFA Baby Beef and Fat Calves. • :: 3:30 p.m. —Auction Sale—Winning 4-H Club Baby Beeves and Tat Calves. . -•' •'•••. - • .8 p.m. -—Hempstead County Calf Scramble and rodeo. ...,.- : ''- . 0 7-TT ', ' '•:•<• I,' .i. Officials Are Fined • The Russians rejected suggestions- for a conference' powers who .signed the Montreux convention, plus the United States, to consider revising that pact, "Russia said there rnust be extensive di- * ,^"Jj rect Soviet-Turkish negotiations f . '; first. ••. .' •' •/-•-',.-. •• "• ' fa i. Turkey, the note said, showed, by J,- '.$..£ her wartime actions that she,,was .^1'^ ouiablc to defend the traits, aloridi 'i3- £ii Danville, 111., Sept. 27 — (/P)— The New York Great Atlantic and Pacific tea company and 34 officers and subsidiary corporations today were fined a total of $175,000 following their conviction on charges of conspiracy to monopolize a substantial part of the nation's food business. Federal Judge Waller C. Lindlcy, in pronouncing sentence, vacated a portion of his conviction order of Saturday and found three other subsidiaries and one officer innocent of the charges, which were thai the defendants restrained and monopolized trade in violalion of anti-Trust laws. "I think in my anxiety to gel his mailer disposed of, I was in error concerning a finding of guilly as lo Ihcsc four dcfendanls,' he . indispensable that; defense of , the straits should be carried out by the united forces 'of Turkey and the U.S.S.R;, the note said. Russia's latest diplomatic -note was worded in formal diplomatic manner but contained some sharp remarks about alleged Turkish failure lo protect the straits iirom Axis' ship movements during the war.- It was an answer to a Turkish note of Aug. 22, which replied to the original Soviet note outlining Russia's Dardanelles demands, sent Aug. 7. Turkey in her note rejected any Russian proposals infringing upon her sovereignty but indicated willingness to join a big power conference on revision of the Montreux convention. for the shortage. Taft said Mr. Truman was responsible because he vetoed the first price control bill submitted to him in June. Ho said decontrol was the only solution now. Sparkman charged thai Republicans were responsible for the legislative impasse that resulted in .suspension of price controls on ,lun 110. "If we suspended Ihcm now as suggested by some,' he .said, "we would certainly gel into more troubles.' Truman Orders Probe Into Flood Control Washington, Sept. 28 —Ml—President Truman today ordered a re examination by Ihe budget burcai of recommended rc-cducUons in Ihc $500,000,000 fund appropriated foi Rivers and Harbors and Flood con Irol. Albania and Yugoslavia are the mainspring of Ihc revolt. The leftist retort to this is that The dcfendanls acquitted were he Great AUanlic & Pacific Tea Company of Vermont., Inc., Amor- can coffee corporation of Jersey Cily, N. J., and Francis M. Kurt/, vice president of the American "-offce Corporation. Frog Story Object of Controversy By GUTH GMEINER Washington, Sept. 27 — (UP)— The slory of Ihe two-million-year- pld frog of Arlesia, N. M., got nothing but cat calls today from the Smithsonian Institution's top scien- ('.!> their ability to keep their fiery Balkan follower in hand. As for King George himself, it remains lo be learned what if any influence he will have on Ihc czar Brilain is maintaining a Jargc mili- lary force in Greece and that the I in his career he hasn'l recent plebiscite which recalled uaken a place among the super- Iracl.s wilh other agents" selling surplus property for the government. .. King George was dominated by British influence. John Bull merely shrugs his shoulders and says that his Iroops are there at the invita- lion of Ihe Greek government. And a foreign office official iu Lundon men. Still, one notes that when he left England for Greece he was in military uniform — batlle-dress — and was wearing the mien of a man who meant business. We shall sec. The action was announced by Senator McKcllar (D-Tcnn> and Rep. Whiltinglon D-Miss) after a White House conference. McKcllar told reporters Ihc pres- idcnl agreed to recommend a revision of an earlier executive order culling Rivers and Harbors, and Flood conlrol appropriations for the fiscal year 1947 by iwo thirds. "We arc not asking 'ihat Rivers project escape any reduction if it is necessary to balance the budget,' McKcllar said. "Bul we do think lhal if culs arc made rivers projects should not bear more than after proportionate share.' lie added lhal the president assured him the problem will be re-examined carefully and at once. With Whitlington and McKcllar al the conference were Senator Stewart (D-Tcnn) and representatives Davis D-Tenn, Harris (D- Cattlemen to Test Forecast by Truman By OVID A. MARTIN Associated Press Farm Reporter Washington, Sept. 27—(/Pi—Cattlemen of the midwestorn grasslands and (he western ranges actually will determine the accuracy of President Truman's forecast of early relief from Ihc acute meat shortage. These farmers and they alone hold Die power lo boosl supplies of meal in Ihc near future. They are the only livestock producers who have any appreciable number of animals ready for slaughter. Hogs won't be available in any volume before early December, and grain-fallened cattle won't be icad.y for market in any si/cable numbers before laic winter. OB the other hand, farmers who grow and fallen cattle on grass have near-record herds. Some of their stock, however, is lean and underweight and unfit for sluugh- ler. Bui sonic is fal and suitable for slaughter. This is the time of the year when grass-fed callle normally slarl roll ing to market. Mr. Trumans prediction of an early improvement in meal sup plies—made in a statement issuec at his news conference ycstrduj —obviously was based upon an ex pectalion that cattlemen will follow the normal marketing pattern. But whether they do is a mallei for speculaioi) al Ihc moment. Assuming they do, Ihc qucslioi undoubtedly in the minds of bot Demcralic and Republican lead era is whether the marketing ru lific talent. In fact, quarlernary — the frog, that is — was not even an ingenious fraud, according to Dr. R. S. Bassler, the Smithsonian's curator of • geology, and Miss Doris Cochran; ashsocialc curator of reptiles and amphibians. They said its counl- erparl crops every year or so in 'a different part of the country. Quarternary was the name given the two-inch frog round embedded alive in a bed of caliche rock seven feet below the surface of the earth at the New Mexico ' town. It was found by a group of workmen digging the foundation, of . a new house . The frog, which the experts think probably was a toad, lived just long enough afler his resurrection lo kick lip a storm of controversy .over his age. Lining up on the side of Jongcvily were some gcologisls who pointed out there was no crevice in the 2.000,000 year old caliche bed. So, they said, it s very likely lhal quarlernary had seen entrapped there sinc_e ils for* lalion. Don't you believe a word of it, iiys Miss Cochrane, who lias done onsiderablc study on the life span f buried frogs. Ark). Roberlson R-Nd), Lea ID- Calif., Beall iH-Md) and Boykin j D-Ala. will come soon enough lo reliev Ihe shortage before the Novembe congressional elections—and whic party that relief would tencl to help. Army Cuts Meat Quota 3 Million Pounds Weekly Washington, Sept. 28 — (/P)— The War Department ordered today a reduction of 3,000,000 pounds a week in the army's meat purchases because of the current shortage. Maj. Gen. T. B. Larkin, the quartermaster general, said in a statement the army's priority demand this week : : or 15,000,000 paunds weekly lias been scaled down lo 12,000,000 pounds. ' The reduction, he said, will mean a 12 percent cut in meat issues to troops and will be made up by additional ration issues of fish, macaroni and cheese and dairy products.

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