Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 2, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 2, 1946
Page 6
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, October 2, 1946 Family Trouble Reaches New High MARRIAGES 1945-1,618,331 DIVORCES 1945—502,000 ^Mister America and his Missus didn't get along so well in 1945. In fact one family cracked up on the matiimonial rocks for every cthr,ee marriages. According to the Federal Security Agency's first national report on divorces, 502,000 were granted last year That's ^ 25 per cent increase o\er 1944 Marnages \\ith a total ol 1,618,331, gained only ll.-l per cent. Boy Sues 'Other Woman' W iTen-year-old Jimmy Edler, of Chicago, is the plaintiff in a $50.000,•000 alienation of affections suit filed in Washington, charging that van'English woman, known only as Nora Doe, stole his father's ]6ve and induced .him to desert his mother. In the picture of Jimmy, and his mother, above, the boy holds a photo of his father, Lt.-Col. James Edler, former chief of the Army Crhninal Investigation Division in Elirooe, Crippled Dog Walks on Crutches 'Polly, S-months-old brindle bulldog, gets around, despite 20-foot fall that broke her front legs. Her owner, Mabel Coats, of Washington, D. C., had her legs set in crutch-like casts upon which she hobbles. Above, Dolly gets sympathetic pat from Tommy Stevenson, a 4-year-old friend and neighbor. Drawing Cards Reaction of Sentenced War Criminals By CLINTON B. CONGER Nuernberg, Oct. 1 — (UP) — The Nuernberg defendants, who deliberately brought suffering to so many millions, tried mightily to hide thsir own emotions today when the time came 'or them to squirm, Some of them succeeded. Not all. As the war crimes tribunal announced its verdicts and thon the sentences, the German military and naval defendants held up well, but some of the politicians seemed stunned, bewildered. This is how they took their sentences Hermann Goering. commander of the German Air Force, sentenced to death, flushed slightly Rudolf Hess. No. 2 Nazi, looked depressed, mumbled and fumbled. He held his earphones at his side while the court announced he must spend the rest of his life in prison. Hess remained standing, and had to be led from the dock. Field Marshal Wilhelm Von Keitel. chief of th2 German high comma rid, stood expressionless with straight military bearing w"'lc he dock. Ernst Kaltenbrunnsr, chief of the Nazi secret police, bowed stiffly from the waist, heard his death sentence, bowed again, and left the left the dock smartly. Alfred Rosenberg, anti-Jewish Nazi philosopher, angrily thi<rw down his earphones when they crackled out his punishment — death. Hans Frank, the Nazi governor of Poland, apparently did Mot know what to do when he entered the dock. He smiled weakly at his lawyer just before he received his death sentence. Julius Streicher, the world's most vicious Jew-baiter stopped chewing gum for the first time in two days. When he heard his death sentence, he grimaced, nodded slightly, and left. Walter Funk, economics minister and Reichsbank director, seemingly stood in a fog after he received a life term. A guard had io nudge him to get him out of the dock. Admiral Karl Doenitz, commander in chief of the German Navy, stood gravely as he learned he must serye 10 years in prison. He banged "down his earphones and walked quickly from the court. Admiral Eric Raeder, 70-year old navy commander, appeared almost unmoved by his life sentence. A guard, however, had to tell him :o remove his earphones. He grimaced toward the bench as he disappeared from the courtroom for OPA Allows Increase on Oranges Washington, Oct. 1 — (&)— The OPA raised growers ceiling prices on oranges today but said consumer costs should not increase because the boost amounts to only n fractional part of a cent a pound. The agency increased California oranges 12 cents :'or a 75-pound container while Florida oranges were raised 6 cents for a 90-pound container. Most of the .increase was attirbuted to higher cost of containers, but OPA said California was allowed a larger increase Here and There in Arkansas because of higher picking, packing ton county on and hauling costs. Springs road. Little Rock, Oct. 2 —f/t')— The state Highway Commission will receive bids Oct. 11 for construction of 25.5 miles of roads f.nd six bridges. The highway project.'. !ire in Carroll, Lee, Nevada, Savior and Washington, counties. Two bridges are planned on Highway 79 in .Columbia and Ouachita counties; two others in Grant county on the Sheridan-West road, one in Cleburnc county across the Little Red River on the Higden- Stark road and the sixth in Benton county on the Garfield-Eureka Washington By JANE EADS Washington — Unabashed by suggestions that people may have to take to the underground .if atomic energy isn't controlled, the American Institute of Architects is planning a bigger and fancier America on Ihc surface. "Rebuilding America" is the theme of the AIA, which has no intention of living like the mole. The AIA has just organized a committee on urban planning Little Rock, Oct. 2 —(,-D- The Transport Command Rockets have disbanded and cancelled the remaining seven games on their football schedule. The move followed announcement to the transfer of the ATC's continental headquarters to West- ope Field, Mass., for merger with the Atlantic divison. Dairying is slated to replace cotton as the biggest money maker Memphis, Oct. Z —(IF)— The Air for the southern farmer, porhap.i "within a decade," says Charles W. Holman, secretary of the Na- Louis Justement, nationally known "™^!.5 i °;.? pcrative Milk Producers Washington architect, is chairman. According to the institute, the committee will work on its 'theme' in collaboration with :he last time. Baldur Von Schirach, youngest of the defendants, -stood with his hands crossed over his wais'. The 39-year-old leader of the Hitter youth movement glared angrily at the bench until he received his 20- year sentence, then left the room without further display- Fritz Sauckel, who conscripted forced labor from Nazi - occupied countries, gulped when he learned he must hang. His tiny, toothbrush moustache worked up and down in front of a frowning face. He had to be told to remove the headset. , Gen. Alfred Jod, army chief of staff, continued to stand stiffly 'or a moment after receiving his death sentence. Small red spots appeared on his brightly flushed cheek;, but that was the only sign of emotion. Arthur Seyss-Inquart, Nazi chan- ellor of Austria, grioperi tho ench with a grave face, and aid "death." wayed forward when thnjudge aid "death." Konstantin Von Neurath, Hitler's irst foreign minister, took his 15- ear sentence with a wooden :"ace. The 73-year-old diplomat merely- nodded, and departed. Martin Bormann, Hitler's deputy at the end of the war. was entenced to hang, but the an- ouncement was made to an empty dock. Bormann disappeared in the ast confusing hours of the collapse of Berlin, and was being tried in Absentia. Each defendant was in the dock only about 30 seconds while his other groups. It will endeavor to "develop far-reaching plans for rebuilding obsolete portions of American cities and ::or planning the orderly future development of our communities. ' "Obsolescence" explains Juste- mcnt, "is gradually and inevitably ruining most of our cities, and far too little is being done to combat the economic and social consequences of the deterioration. "The huge task that confronts us clearly is not the responsibility of the nation's architects alone, but our profession recognizes ihe gravity of the problem and recognizes its (responsibility to plan with other appropriate groups in developing a working solution to the problem.' Justement says it is estimated that the nation will spend :°rom $10,000,000,000 to $15,000,000,00 annually for new construction of all kinds. "If the investment is guided,' he says, "by integrated planning designed to improve the pattern of our physical plant as we replace and expand it. then we can have a vastly better way of life in our communities. ' Economists in the U. S. Department of Agriculture tell us not to expect tea soon from the once- great tea areas of Java. The Japanese ruined the tea gardens Col. Timothy A. Mclnerny, who did intelligence and counter intelligence WOIK in Eire before the invasion of Europe, will tell the inside story of what happened in that neutral country under wartime censorship. The talc will be unfolded in a book, "Green Citadel," Washington, a one-industry city (government), is looking :'or .more business. The Board of. Trade is Federation. Addressing the Mid-South Milk Producers Association here last night, Holman declared the South had gained more than any other area in the nation in milk production since 1924. He .said the gain was 60 percent, adding: "thats not enough — for the South, now importing much of its supply of dairy products from other states should be at least self- sufficient. And it can be." Evidence Links Klan With German Bund Washington, Oct. 1 — (/P)— The Justice Department said today it has uncovered evidence establishing links between the Ku Klux Klan and the German-American Bund from 1937 to 19-11. An official who has read the evidence said it "definitely proves that the two organizations collaborated to promote racial and religious dissension prior to the war." He told a reporter ihat government agents investigating Klan ae- ivitirs ferreted out the evidence of Bund-Klan ties. The department has promised swift prosecution of the Klan if any violations of federal laws are found. The official said the evidence of collaboration includes: 1. Documentary statements that n 1937 the two organizations discussed the formation of an anti- labor thiid party as a move to align labor against other elements of the population. ii. Records of a joint meeting by Klan and Bund officials at Camp Nordlancl, N. Y., in 1940. 3. An affidavit ihat an assistant Bund director stated in 1037 the Bund was cooperating with the Klan and "similar organizations" because "our aims arc similar in many ways." Little Rock, Oct 2. —(/!>)—Prospects or picking the Arkansas cotton crop within the normal harvesting season probably are better .his year than at any time since 1940, principally due to the fact that nearly 18,000 outside pickers are in ;he fields, Walter M. Cooper, farm labor supervisor for the Agricul- :ural Extension Service, said io- day. Cooper said, 9,371 Texas Mexicans and 8,490 packers from ihc hill -sections of Arkansas had moved into the East Arkansas cotton area, The present force is keeping up with the picking fairly well with the cotton opening as slowly an it is,' Cooper declared. districts will be held later. Washington, Oct. 2 — (,V)— The Interstate Commerce Commission authorized Ihe Foidyce and Princeton Railroad Co., today to abandon five miles ot trackage between Fordycc and Ivan, Ark. The commission said no freight traffic has been shipped over the line since July, 1942. UN to Avoid Decision on Danube Lake Success, N. -Y., Oct. 1 — (UP)— The Utilise! Nations economic and social council was ox- peeled today to avoid a major decision in the explosive question of shipping on tho Danube :dver and leave the .United States and .Russia to settle the problem through private diplomatic channels. Faced with the necessity ..if re- olving the issue before it adjourns its final 194(5 session later this week, the council was expected to dispose of it by: 1. Voting down requests by Czechoslovakia nnd Yugoslavia that the council request the United Slates to take immediate ;it A us io restore some 200 Yugoslav and Czech river craft being held by American authorities in Austria and Bavaria. 2. Getting the United States to retreat quietly from its insistence that the council, instead of granting the Yugoslav and Czech requests, call all the stales along the Danube as well as the U. S. and Russia to a conference at Vienna sometime before Nov. 1. The conference would discuss American proposals "or .internationalizing traffic on the busy waterway and pooling boats and barges of the countries using the rlvor. Delegates began working overtime to settle other Issues on which they must, report to the forthcoming meeting of the U. N. general assembly and Dr. Andrlja Stampar of Yugoslavia, acting president of the 18-national council, said he hoped the session could be adjourned tor good Wednesday night. '"""'" •"* '•'• O" J — L —" '"— '--" L -< Alexander Graham Bell once gave Queen Victoria a pair of ivory telephones. Next best thing to a long distance call only 5$ to say it SERVICE SMILES Little Rock, Oct. 2 —(,D—State Labor Commissioner M. E. Goss reports that Arkansas ma-nifact- iiring concerns in mid-July were employing 6(i,()00 workers, a slight increase compared to the same period in June. Employment in the tood processing industry decreased, while that, in the lumber industry increased, he reported. Ozark, Oct. 2 — (/TV- County Juuge N. L. Mayner, who was accused of violating the corrupt practices act, was absolved of the charge yesterday when Circuit Judge J. O. Kincannon overruled the complaint after studying the cross complaint. , .... „ . n , „ ,„-. r, > Judge Mayner is contesting the ^"Ll^?^':.. 0 .? 1 : L~W~K? S : nomination to his office of Ben Ford in the recent Democratic primary, which gave Ford a 36-vote inajoiity. The contest hearing will sible changes in the Arkansas Bar Association's plan ior .reorganizing the state judiciary were to be considered here today in an executive be"m''Monday session of a special committee, " _ studying the plan. Comvay, Oct. 2 — (<••)— A truck- Max Reid, Biytheville, president car co ihs,o n O n Highway 05 about of the Bar Association and com- • •• ...>*-•'.. mittee chairman, said ihc committee's actions would not be disclosed until late this afternoon. Little Rock, Oct. 2 -f/P) launching a campaign to lure is more convenlions and visitors. o Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York—Anyone who ever has sat still very long in a New York night club or restaurant has at one time or another, I'm sure, gone on a postcard bincc. It has been made very simple to write the lomefolks from any of the big; Broadway clubs, for the management usually is glad to send a little advertising with « personal message from a friend to some pros- six miles north of Greenbricr yesterday claimed the life of Cecil C. Tumcr, 2H. The victim's truck overturned and burst into flames after hitting the car. Fell Vaughan, North Little Rock, driver of the car, escaped serious injury. sentence was read. Earlier, all had been seated .vhile the tribunal announced the guilty verdicts and the three acquittals. Joachim Von Ribbcntrop had the ook of death in his eyes. He sat motionless sometimes starting Boards ol trustees ot ArKansas educational institutions may appoint representatives to act :-'or them in obtaining benefits of tho veterans j The word volcano comes from educational facilities program, may the name of Vulcan, Roman god spend available funds :'pr engineer- J O f the fiery elements, ing services in connection wilh the' program and may accepl completed icacilities, Attorney General Guy E. Williams held today. The opinion, written by Assistant Attorney General Ike Murry, went to Walter A. Koone, division counsel for the'Bureau of Communicative Facilities at Fort Worth, Tex. Koonc had written asking :.'or an outline of authority of trustees in connection with construction of facilities for veterans at oducational institutions. . __. pective customer. Some clubs mail- revenue department districts YOUR FORD DEALER GET GENUINE FORD PARTS AND FRIENDLY FORD SERVICE FROM VOUR FORD DEALER/ SMARTEST BIRD WE EVER, HAD' Always Bring /our FORD *Home*To Your Ford Dealer For Service Little Rock, Oct. 2 —(/l'i —Field employes from "three of the five at the ceiling with hu eyes hall shut and lips tightly pursed. Hjalmar Schacht was stunned by lis acquittal. He bowed his head then and sat up straight and looked puzzled. Immediately he produced a small book and began taking notes as he listened. 659 Arkansans to Be Called in October Little Rock, Oct. 1 — UP)— Arkansas' October draft call will be -359 and 22 Negroes, Selective Service Director E. L. Compere announced today. This compared with 450 whites and 12 Negroes last month. Compere said he did not expect Arkansas to meet its October quota but that it "will do belter than last month" when a large number of men had to be re-examined before induction because it had been 90 days since their military physical examinations. He said many of the men counted on to fill September quotas originally had been examined before the June induction moratorium. He explained that 21 days must expire 50.000 or more of these postcards a year. Naturally, when faced with one of these cards, the usual reaction of the sender is to write something clever and bright. The results are sometimes a little heavy and struggling, butoccasuionally there are cunny messages, a ;cw tender ones, some a bit pathetic and a -:cw highly untidy ones written by oenumbed characters, who somehow or olher think they can get a -Jirly message through the mails. The management of the club usually acts as an unofficial censor, :;oing through the Jot to weed out vulgarisms or obscenities. The rest are sent-along to communities as • ! ar apart as the poles; in one day it Gilmore's Restaurant on the east side, which annually dispatch cs more than 25,000 such cards to friends of customers, the addresses rcangsd from the U.S.S. Appalachian in the Pacific—apparently on its s atomi c mission — to Moscow, Russia, with the addressee, of all persons, a gentleman named Smith." Usually the cards bear some variation of the "Having fine time, wish you were here" cliche. If the diner is lucky enough to get one, the inscription is not unlikely to be simply: "We're having steak." One writer added to this mouth-watering statement, "Eat your heart oul." Lynn Gilmore is a beautiful ex- Powers model who decided to become the owner of a small restaurant and did just that. I went through a batch of cards the other night helping her weed oul unlaundered material, and in the course of said search noted a typical evening's message. "Seems more like a honeymoon than our 25th anniversary," said one card. "Had breakfast in bed, then to Radio City and here for dinner. We're very happy." It was' signed, "Mother and Dad." One note might nave been sent by the Australian bride of a GI, for it was addressed to Sydney, New South Wales, and said: "I am so happy on my honeymoon. George is after examination and before in-J wonderful and I hope the real of our which the state is divided met here today for a conference on tax collection and other matters. Two of the districts have headquarters in Little Rock and the third in Toxarkarm. A conference for the other two —Spoils Sleep Tonight, You'll like the way' Va-tro-nol works right T/here trouble is to open up nose-relieve stully transient congestion. (Also grand for relieving snlffly. sneezy, stuffy distress of head colds.) Follow directions in folder. Drops Make Breathing Easior— Invites Rsstiul Sleep Your Ford Dealer for over 28 Years C 1 .. 220 East 2nd Street Phones 277, 278 duction. fill look perfectly normal to me—you said v/t wc*c -" Vet Announces Candidacy as Independent Little Rock, Oct. 1 — Iff't— N. Stanley Carroll, Jr., -jf West Memphis was nominated a.; an independent candidate for '32nd dislrict state senator today by petition Tiled with the secretary of slate. The petition, ruled sufficient by Steiclary of State C. C. Hall, contained 104 :i;jrncs. Carroll, identified wilh the Crit tendftn county "GI /action," wil • iWHii,'.: Ki.-p. Larnar Rodgers. West Memphis, ihe fJi-rnoc-rntic nominee I married life is like this." Some messages suggest difficul ies at home. Others are io folks .vho probably are \yorring anc don't hour from their sons oi daughters exeepl through such restaurant - table correspondence Most suggest Ih'i writer? are hav ng a great time, listing clubs shows and places of interes they've seen or have planned to see. To read them is a farily liberu' education in tho tasles and menta quirks of both Manhattanitcs anc visitors. But I sueiiy would like u discover what is in the minds o di/:/y characters wno try out-Amber Kulhleun Winsor on posteai d. It took ,'i2.Ui)0,000 rabbit skins I makv H,000.000 of those big khak iell hats Ihe Australian Army wor iu World. War Jl. BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY >\ I Six Days of the Biggest Event in Arkansas: Third District Livestock Show at Hope Sep. 30-0ct.5 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair and warmer this afternoon and tonight; Friday partly cloudy. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 301 Cordcll Hull a Great ( ^ American On a bluff road along a Tonnes see mountain stream you pass the opening of an iron bridge, beyond which lie the church spires and buildings ct a town. At the bridge is a sign pointing over the river: "This is the home town of Cordcll Hull." I have been that way, and havo seen that sign, several limes. And every time 1 look at it I thin-<: This? is the ultimate in tribute to any living man—that lie is so fii,iious his home town needs no other asset to proclaim its importance before the world. For Cordell Hull came out of tho Tennessee mountains two generations ago to establish himself as n beloved American, a true-blue na- .tional leader, and founder of the United Nations. He was to World War II what Woodrow Wilson was to World War ' I—a man of both idealism and practicality, loved at home and trusted by men of all nations. As I wrile this Ccrdell Hull. i/;y/ 75, lies grievously ill in Wash- inglan. May he be spared. Seldom does the nation have a figure overshadowing presidents, yet Hull, the man who might —and should—have been president, was always the equal of tho man in the highest office, and frequently commanded an even greater rcspct. I will always feel, regardless o.f the people's judgment at the lime, that America made a mistake when she passed up a chance to make Hull presidenl. It made no differ- e\ce to Hull. But it might have l<Jr America. Our Natoinal Delense (V) Two prime requirements of our national safety in this chaotic per- Star of HODO, 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1946 JAP)—Means Associated Press (NEA1—Means Newsoaoer EnteroriM Ati'n. PRICE 5c COPY Stock Show Continues to Draw Large Crowds; A & M College Takes Top Jersey Show Honors The Third District Livestock Show at Fair park continued to draw largo crowds despite crispy cool nights. Feature of today's program is a horse show at 2 p.m., a band concert at '! o'clock, parade of champions nt 7:30. the rodeo at 8 o'clock and free fireworks at 9:30 p.m. Friday will be school day with every school in Hempstead county closing. All students will be admitted free to Fair park. Jersey Show In the Jersey Show honors were divided with Magnolia A & M College Showing the Grand Champion and Senior Champion female Bel Volunteer Bright Star and the Junior Champion Noble Volunteer Ann. The Grand Champion avnd Senior Bull Standard Starfly and the Junior Champion Refugee Stylish Design was owned and exhibited by the Diamond Grove Farm of Fort Smith. The show judged by Ves Godley of Magnolia was fast with lots of competition by cjualily«ani- mals in all classes. Individuals in the difference classes were divided among many breeders with the places in the classes as follows: Class bull calves one year and over four months: 1st Magnolia A j& M College: 2nd. Diamond Grove I Farm of Fort Smith; 3rd. Magnolia I A & M College; 4lh Lacie Rowe of Hope; nth E. C. Alkins ot Chid- cster; Gth Cyrus Underwood, Horatio. Class bull 18 months and under and Gth Lacic Rcwe. Class three years and under i four: 1st Joseph A. Elcan; 2nd Magnolia A & M College; 3rd, 4lh, and 5lh Diamond Grove Farm; 6th Experiment Station; 7th Cyrus Underwood. Class four years and under five: 1st Diamond Grove Farm; 2nd Magnolia A & M; 3rd Lacic Rowe; 4th Experiment Station. Class cow five years or over: 1st Diamond Grove Farm; 2nd Magnolia A & M College: 3rd Experiment Station; 4th Magnolia A & M College; 5th Experiment Station; 6lh Cyrus Underwood. Dairy herd group: 1st Magnolia A & M College; 2nd Diamond Grove Farm; 3rd Experiment Station. Junior gct-of-sirc: 1st. Diamond Grove; 2nd Magnolia A & M College; 3rd E. C. Adkins and 4lh Lacie Rowe. Class heifer two years and under three: 1st Magnolia A & M College; 2nd Diamond Grove Farm; 3rd and 4lh Joseph J. Elcan; 5th and Gth Experiment Station; 7th Clem Wall of Horatio. Class best three females any age: 1st Magnolia A & M College 2nd Diamond Grove Farm; 3rc Joseph J. Elcan; 4th E. C. Atkins U.S. Trying to Settle Power, Shipping Strike By United Press The government stepped up the 5th Experiment Station and 611 Lacie Rowe. Class gct-of-sirc: 1st Magnoliz A & M College and Diamond Grove Farm 2nd. iod are a sound economy and an two y ' cars: i st . Diamond Grove adequate national defense. Ihc first I F nnil: 2 nd. Vcrnon Brown of depends largely on a balanced budget and efficient, economical conduct of the government. The second demands sufficient governmc.nl .•planning and spending to avoid relating the errors which caused VJf to be unprepared for both world wars. How to reconcile these two Hope. Class bull two years and over: 1st. Diamond Grove Farm; 2nd. Magnolia A & M College; 3rd Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station, Hope; 4th Lacie Rowe. The class cow any age judged Baruch Firm in Criticism of Henry Wallace By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER New York, Oct. 3 —(/TV- Bernard ...... „-.- - r .- -- J.LUI.I ^uai-.v,^, ,*.„., v, Q , — .~-M. Baruch. United States delegate jrcssurc today for settlement of I defend his championship won last, to the United Nations Atomic En. .. ,, , .. vnnr ir/ainet rnnlpidanl <! from Ar , Crgy Commission, SlOOu lirmly to- joth the nationwide shipping tie-up ^f. 1sa | ea Mf ssou H inFnois Michi- day on a sharp demand that Henry nrl Ihp 10-dnv nower strike at Kansas, missouii, Illinois, iviii.ni ',,.,, ' „, «,,i,i!«i,, iu« 100 Entrants in Notional Cotton Picking Contest Biytheville, Oct. 3 — Iff)—A record number of 100 entrants were in the fields near Blytheyillc this morning as the annual national cotton picking contest got off to a flying start with $2,500 in cash prizes at stake. Winners—to be judged on the basis of weight and grade of cleanliness of their cotton—arc to be an- | nounced at 4:30 p. m. ! Bill Adams, 27-year-old picker! ----- ---,--••„• ;.._.. , , , from Lcachville, Ark., was out to !M. Baruch United States delegate Plane Crash in Newfoundland Kills 39 Persons md the 10-day power ittsburgh. gati, Louisiana, Alabama, Missis- ->---• Tennessee, California, Okla- A. Wallace correct publicly the "mistakes" that Baruch said Wallace made in criticizing the United ^ - VvUIIlVll 3 UlViaiUiit in YYIIJI.II ATAIO. nnd the Hollywood movie strike Erncst Wilson of Oldy, Ark., is , ., , *_ it > olyui, i uiiiiuaam, wdjiiuiu Meanwhile, a work stoppage halt- ^^^ Texas and Mexico cd bus service at Chicago, as the Th ' also was cornpe t'ition in a States atomic control plan. °-'"- ° " - "" ' women's division, in which Mrs. Speaking with deep fee ing at a -'--- - • • 'news conference last night, the 76-year-old elder statesman declared that Wallace had admitted per sonally to him last Friday in his office here that he was in error and then had not signed a stale ment acknowledging the asserted errors which was prepared later by continued. The major developments: 1. The government considered the strategy of seeking partial settle- Tient of the shipping strike on the east and gulf coasts, leaving West coas issues to the last. 2. The sheriff's office at Pittsburgh was alerted for sabotage in the power strike after a :22,000 volt transmission line burned out, culling power to two industrial suburbs. 3. Film stars at a mass meeting reaffirmed Their intention vl ignoring picket lines at seven major studios., 4. Bus service in Chicago wa disrupted when 1,000 drivers and other employes quit work to attend a continuous" union meeting, called in lieu of a strike-. defending champion. Japs Reported to Have Had Atom Bomb Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 3 — (UP) — Japanese .scientists developed an atom' bomb and tested it successfully- three days before the V-J day, the Atlanta Constitution r,aid to^ay in a copyrighted signed by David Sncll. dispatch Class produce of dam: Diamond i n t| 1G shipping strike the two Grave 1st and 5lh; Joseph J. Elcan 2nd; Magnolia A & M College 3rd; Experiment Station 4th; and Lucie Rcwc filh. Guernsey Show In the Guernsey Show J. R. Robertson of Ft. Smith exhibited the Senior and' Grand Champion Sire with O. K. Feed Mills of Ft. Smith showing the Junior Champion and sire. Kel Krest Guernsey Farm of Fort Smith showed the Senior and Grand Champion on udder alone created much!female with the Junior Champion quirements is a difficult problem, interest with Blend's Little Mer- Female going to J. C. This country cannot afford to con-1 maid owned by Diamond Grove'of Fort Smith. Robertson linuc spending on anylhig like its wartime basis. At the same time, it cannot afford the continue budgeting for Ihe national defense in what seems Io us the rather capricious and ill-considered, manner evident in the examples which have been cited in four previous editorials. / ;" -,. One apparent weakness in our V-lfer.sc Is a lack of broad and'co- Farm placing first. Blond Chief Louise owned by Magnolia A & M College placijd second and Finacier Dimple Randle owned by Joseph J. Elcan of Waldo placing third. This was a new class for the show and the three individuals shown were as uood as could be gotten together. Class heifer under one year and over four month's: 1st., apd 2nd, Diamond Grove Farm; 3rd. Joseph ;•"'cidinated planning. The rapid de-1 J. Elcan; 4th. Orville Lee Sieg: .mobilization of our armed forces cnthaler of Magnolia A & M Col- caused grave concern, and the possible effects of that demobilization on world opinion and our, world po- iignolia lege; 8th. and 9th. E. C. A Iking and 10th. Lacie Rowe. Class heifer one year and under un *>wiivi \jjjnii\in n.,w. ««'x ' ^luftn MUIIUI uiiu yuui tuiu unui-i silion have boon thoroughly explor- eighteen months. This was one of cd and publicized. ', the really contested classes of the, Yet even though our military and sn ow with Joseph J. Elcan of i if 11 ol i*rni rrl li it Im1n\tr c\ ti v Tni"»'\ir—1J« ..,;.. .•.:.•>,« f I.... t ...III-, iv/r^i.vmnr-. naval strength is below par, War and Navy Departments certainly are aware of their potential strength, including their trained Waldo winning first with Morroco Justice Mary; 2nd. and 3rd. Diamond Grove Farm; 4th. E. C. Atkins; 5th. Magnolia A & M Col- reserves. Both have the nucleus ofn CR o; Gth Lacie Rowe; 7th Mag- aii efficient fighting force, men nolia A & M College; 8th. Liicic gained or in the process of train- Rowe; 9th. E. C. Atkins and 10th. ing. They have a good idea of auxiliary forces available, and of the rate which they could be in- dueled and trained. Nol only is il the business of the War and Navy Departments to know tlu's. They also have the legal power to procure these forces when danger threatens. But there seems to be no such planning al present as regards the industries which would be called • toon to arm, supply and trans- pji-t this potential strength. This is a grave shortcoming when we consider how many obstacles Io our victory in the recent war arose not from 'inadequate manpower, man from inadequate or inferior manpower, but from inadequate or inferior equipment and supplies. What seems needed now is u master plan and a clear policy for national defense, arrived at by the appropriate military and civilian departments of government, and * by representatives of research sci- f iice, engineering and producing hduslry. Such a plan (or series of industry-wide plans should reveal how far it is safe to go in demobilizing a war expanded industry r without losing the nucleus of expert technicians and trained workers who are vital to peacetime advancement and quick re-expansion in case of emergency. Eoconmv today is not only necessary bul also extremely popular. Hence it is possible for the Prcsi- £ cnl, a congressional committee, n- the head of a government a- geney to pare a defense appropriation with little questioning and Joseph E. Elcan. the Class heifers 18 months and under two years; 1st Magnolia A & M M College; 2nd Diamond Grove Ies E. Beck of Shover bprin, Farm; 3rd and 4th Joseph J. LT- Club and fourth Joe Wren of can; 5th Diamond Grove Farm cott. The different individuals of thes; classes were exhibited by O. K. Fred Mills, J. C. Robertson and Kel Krest Guernsey Farm all of Fort Smith. Jun'br Division Registered Jersey Heifers under one year was won by Mirla Ann Brown, 4-H Club girl of Spring Hill with second place going,, to Laverhe Rowe, 4-H Glub gif'-l 61 Hope. Third to John Edward Atkins of Chides'tcr; fourth. Cyrus Underwood of Horatio FFA and fifth to Clem Wall of Horatio FFA. Class heiffrs one year and under two nol in milk; First place went to Donald Ray Brown's Beauty and second place to his Babe;' third Jack Taylor Grayson, Prescott; fourth Richard Lynn Hunt, 4-H Club boy of Spring Hill and fifth to Jr,c Barnhill of Horatio. Class quality grade dairy heifers under one year: first Buddy Calhoun, 4-H Club "froy of Piney Grove; second John Kenneth Harrio, Blevins 4-H Club; third Charles E. Beck of Shover Springs 4-H " Prcs- unions involved indicated willingness to consider a partial settlement on the east and gulf coasts. West coast shipowners, however, firmly opposed union security demands made by the unions — the CIO Marine Engineers and the AFL Masters, Males nnd Pilots. Consequently, government negotiators pushed for a settlement of wage issues in the hope if com- pleling agreements covering East coast and gulf ports. At San Francisco, meanwhile, negotiations between West coast striking union—the CIO Longshore- negotiations between West coast waienronl employers and a third striking union—the CIO Longshoremen—were broken off. Major Issues had been settled, however, and the chief point -'of dispute was over the unloading .procedure for 3 team schooners. Federal Conciliator 'Nathan- (-3?i- reinsinger believed the .'relatively ninor issue could be settled quick- y after the nationwide martime triko ends. The longshoremen are ledged to slrike in sympalhy with he marine engineers anyway. At Hollywood, the largest turnout of stars in motion piclure history 'oted overwhelmingly to ignore Travel by Horse Proves Expensive An ex- coastguardsman rode into Hope this morning cnroute to California, a 2500 miles horseback trip. Following release from the service, Jimmic D. Bennett of Frank- ^ s j x . month operation permit lin Tennessee decided to go to | was granted and on expiration the west coast and after careful | the lino can file for a franchise ' - _, • , , i i i. ,„„,. ii,n Under the proposed system two planning decided horseback wab tnc | buscs will ma ^ c an organized cheapest way to travel. j route and will make each stop at He left Franklin September 8, 25 j 30 - minute intervals. Tho bus Permit Granted for Bus Line Inside City In its regular meeting this week the Hope City Council issued ; temporary permit fcr tho organ! zalion of n city bus line to opcrar from Hope's residential section t the downtown area. sludio picket lines. If they hac yoted Io respect the picket for- Tialions, the studios might have seen forced into a settlement will trikcrs, because without the stars production would halt. Negolialors in the Pittsburgl Dower walkout were kept strictly secret, Dul another session was- scheduled today by a federal conciliator. Power continued at aboul 35 per cent of normal, and 70,000 workers in the Pitsburgh are remained idle as the result of shutdowns or sympalhy walkouts. The CIO Transport Workers Union at Columbus placed 60 vice to carry passengers stranded union-driven automobiles in scr- by the union's streetcar and bus slrike. The' service was free. Another joint meeting between the union and the Soughern Ohio Electric Co. was scheduled in an attempt to settle 't™ strike. At Chicago, bus drivers crowded a union hall in a night-long meeting designed to hall service until wage demands are mct_ by the Chicago Motor Coach Co. U. S. Conciliator Walter Munro called an emergency meeting with officials of the company and the AFL Drivers' Union. Snell, a reporter for the newspaper who served in Korea as an agent of the U. S. Army's Criminal Investigation Department, said the seven key scientists on the project were captured later by the Russians who tortured them to learn the secrets of the bomb. The reporter said his -source for the story was a Japanese officer to whom he gave a pseudonym at the request of the U. S. Army." ' (The War Department in Washington said it was unable to con- 'irm Snell's story. Maj. Gen. Leslie I. Groves, chief of the atomic )omb project, said It's all news o me.') • The newspaper dispatch said the ite of the Japanese atomic project was in Konan, Korea, an area now rigidly controlled by the Russians. After the war, the dispatch said, an American B-29 en route o Konan was shot down by four Russian Yak fighters from nearby rlammung airfield. Sncll said the Japanese destroyed the entire project, includ- ng unfinished bombs and papers, YourS^before the Rus-.vitsins arrived, but the Red Army took all personnel prisoners. Later one of the seven key scientists captured by the Russians escaped to the American zone of Korea and reported that the Russians had tortured theni to learn the know-how" of the atomic bomb, Snell reported. The escaped scientist said ihe representatives of Baruch and Wallace at their direction. Baruch made it clear that the United States, delegation could not consider any modification in the "fundamental principles" of its plan, which was attacked at length by Wallace in a letter on foreign policy written last July 23 while Wallace then was secretary of commerce. The United States delegate released, with the direct authorization of President Truman, a long memorandum to the president answering Wallace's letter point by point. He also released the state ment which he said Wallace did not sign; an alternate statement submitted to him by Wallace which he rejected, and a telegram dispatched by Baruch to Wallace late yesterday charging that the "errors" are "gravely dangerous to the delicate negotiations now under way" and that they "create confusion and division among our people." Wallace was not available for comment in Washington last night. However, an associate said Wallace had not broken off his exchange en the matter with Baruch but had telephoned a suggested statement yesterday afternoon to Ferdinand Eberstadt, Baruch assistant. The Wallace associate said Eberstadt was to have called Wallace back later but did not;do so. Wallace resigned recently as Sephenvillc, Nfld. ,Oct. 3—(UP) / &— A huge trans-Atlantic plane exploded against a hillside 12 miles east of here early today, killing, all of the 39 persons board. A ground rescue party which fought its way through a wilderness to the scene of the crash of .he American Oevrseas Airlines DC-4 reported by radio to Harmon Field here, from which the great plane had taken off only a few moments before the wreck, that there were no survivors. Hope virtually had been abandoned hours before that any of those aboard the four-engined AOA flagship Erie," had survived, as air obseryers reported the explosion and fire which followed the, crash had left only small fragments ol the plane. It was the worst tragedy in the history of commercial aviation, and most of those aboard the American overseas airlines DC-4 were Americans, a number of them wives and children of Americans in Germany, who were fly- U.S. Rebuffed in Reparation fight Against Russia ing to join their men The plane, emouie from New YorK to Berlin, huci landed to refuel at Harmon Field here, because Gander, Nl'ld., 160 miles away, was weathered in. Gander was the scene just two weeks ago yesterday of the crash of a ;3abe- na (Belgian) Airlines plane, in which 27 died. Sgt. James Hanson, of the Public Relations sect,} on of the Air Transport Command here, said the Harmon Field tower crew, and others watched the big plane make a normal takeoff, under a 5,000-foot ceiling, just before 3:30 a. m. Then they watched in horror as ij plunged into the rocky hillside^ By JOSEPH DYNAN Paris, bet. 3 — (VP)—The Wnited ' States rebuffed, 7 to 5, by .", a,, peace conference commission to-, day in an attempt to slash, $100,000,000 from Hungarian -reparations ; to Russia and two other Slav coun«: tries, after a Soviet delegs'c sailed the .proposal as an unfriendly act." U. S. .State Department Representative Willard Thorp, who t said he presented the amendment in an, attempt to save Hungary's economy from collapse, also sought to cut $100,000,000 from the reparations to be paid, by Finland. The American defeat quickly, fol- • lowed a western national victory in the long and bitter light over Trieste in the Italian political and territorial commission. Only Australia, Canada, New Zealand and South Africa supported the United States move to reduce Hungary's payments to Russia, Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia from $300.000,-"" : The co --' i] . , _ only 100 feet below the crest of a Czechoslovakia, .pau.uuu.uuu. ,, ^ Z 1,900-foot elevation, 12 miles from Britain and France,.holing the^' fho fioi/i .-, sverp,hound bv^Bis Four.'commit- the field. were, bound, by < Big Four other six .atomic experts were taken to Moscow. Snell said he obtained his information from a member of vhe Japanese c o u n t c r-intelligencc secretary of commerce, at .the request of President Truman as the result of Wallace's differences with Secretary of State.„ Byrnes' .on American foreign "policy; v ;He' 'disagreed with Byrnes' policy in a speech in New York on Sept. 12. His letter of July 23, setting forth his views on foreign policy, was released Sept. 17. His resignation came shortly afterwards. Baruch said his difference With Wallace was the first time he had clashed with a public official on a political matter in his long career. _ , The 'plane exploded, .Hanson said, ments, voted with Russia -^nd the and flames shot into '. the sky. Slav countries against thi There was no w.ay. to tell, Hanson sal. Greece and India abstains , said, why. ihe plane" failed to gain Delegates "of Russia and the^ive Ground rescue parties set out at of Trieste to be governed by the ,. once to light their way through the 'United Nations security council, but . -, wooded, muskeg terrain, -typical went-down to-.defeat. 14 to 3. - " \\ rough Newfoundland county, 'to the crashed plane. One party reached it at about SO a. m., just five hours after the crash, and it was then that air observers concluded, irom their signals, that none oi the '.& aault He said he had always before dealt [passengers, three babies, and in facts. I eight crewmen had. survived. Japanese c o u u L u r-iiueinKunuu , r" *...•-«, —«.--— —•-,, — - -., corps at the atomic project. | ed efforts to have Wallace issue a He had names, dates, facts and | public _ correction, Baruch said he figures on the Japanese atomic I was disappointed and shocked by bomb project which I submitted to | your suggestion, over the telephone ., -r T. *!.-.,*-,... j A j~i_n:-* ,aio ivi nnnn v pit prnnnn. Spnt _ .-ill. as In the telegram to Wallace, dis-, .nope practicauy haa oeen aban- patched, Baruch said, after repeat- 'donecl earlier. Lt. Col. How- utioi censure. A thorough study by days ago and calculates he has already ridden 580 miles. He expects to be on the road at least 3 more months. Bennett has no plans ex- routes are in the formative stage and were not announced. OpcratiS'. should start within a few weeks. Three applications for operation of a city gaibagc disposal system ccpt to i>cl to Los Angeles. He is are under consideration. The coun- 3 ponsored by no company or organ-1 ell |«>Pe.to - izalion. So far the trip has proved uneventful with ihc exception of "seeing Ihe United States." The Ten- disposal j plan in operation by November 1. the United States Army intelligence in Seoul," Sncll said. He added that the War Department is withholding much of the information to protect the man who told me this story." This story may throw light on Stalin's recent statement that America will not long have a monopoly on atomic weapons," Snell wrote. Possibly it helps explain the stand taken by Henry A. Wallace.' ' Snell said his source, whom he identified by the pseudonym Capt. Tsetusuo Wakabayashi, knew that he was speaking "for publication "when he talked to him. The interview took place in a former Shinto shrine on a mountain overlooking Seoul. Since V-J day wisps of information have drifted into the hands of U. S. Army Intelligence of the existence of a gigantic and mys- Continued on Page Two men of our total defense needs and capacities should put the whole matter en a sounder and, in the long run, more economical basis. It should give the authorities a blueprint, and the people a standard of judgement. It should determine the lowest level of activity consistent wilh safety and advancc- ,roent. State Intervenes in Strike-Bound M & A Rail Line Litlle Rock, Oel. 2 —f.1 1 )— Attorney General Guy E. Williams, has intervened in Ihe strikebound 'Missouri and Arkansas Hallway's application for abandonment by asking the Interstate Commerce Commission to conduct its hearings on I .ic M. & A. neilion in Little Rock. Williams wrote the ICC Unit about a04 miles, uf tho railway's ncssee lad has learned one thing; travel by horseback is pretty expensive and the trip so far has qualified cost nim slightly less than $000, or a dollar u mile. Wealthy Merchant of Pine Bluff Succumbs Pine Bluff, Oct. 3 —(/I 1 )— Dan 301-mile between Helena, Ark., and Juplin, Mo., lie in Arkansas. He also asserl'-'d that economic development in the 12 counties in the state .served by ihe line- depends on the road's continued operation. M. & A. .seeks abandonment un grounds Ihat it it> unable financially to boo:4 wages as demanded by u'lriKinU trainmen. Silbernagel, 57, wealthy- Pine Bluff meichani. died at Davis hosoilal nere this murning following an illness of several weeks. Silbernagel had been ill for some lime when he contracted pneumon ia last Sunday. His cundi- $741 to City in Gas Tax Turnback Little Rock. Oct .3 —I/I 1 )—Arkan_- sas counties will receive $75,315.3:> and cities $74.338.50 in turnback as their shares of sales Uix collections during Ihe three-month period ended bcpt. 30. Stale Treasurer J. Vance Clayton said today. Turnback by counties includes: Arkaiu-as $1.2(34; Bcnton $1.318; Columbia, 1.119; Craighead SI,343; , Crawford $882; Criitenden $1.109; " Faulkner $UU2; Franklin 709: Gar- Peace Conference Blamed by French for Current Crime Wave in Paris late Monday afternoon, Sept. 30, as to the method of correcting certain misstalements contained in your letter Io the president dated July 23. You yourself said to me that I would not like it .That was putting it mildly, for there was nothing in your outline that admits the errors in your letter to the president, errors that you yourself said at our meeting on last Friday, Sept. 27, had arisen from the fact that you obviously had not been fully posted as to the facts.' When you left me Friday afternoon, after three hours of discus sion, you said that you had regretted your failure to have talked wilh the American delegation to the atomic energy commission before composing your letter to the president, which you wrote on July 23. You also volunteered your approval of the course we have been following on each of the points covered in my memorandum to the president After our discussion, aid Maxwell, ATC commanding oi- iiccr at Harmon Field, had nown over the scene and returned to report, wnen asKed if tnerc were any survivors: it looks pretty grim and quiet. And JacK bheiley, operations manager o't American overseas airlines ncre, returning :crom a similar xlignt, said the piane was burned jeyona recognition," and xhat it was very aououul' anyone could nave lived. , •Un JNew York, the coast .guard received a message from one of its ii-17's tlying over the crash scene which said that the possibility of survivors was extremely remote.' 'i no message added that the plane appeared to have exploded and thai only iragmcnts were visible.) u\n .air force pilot arriving in New York about U a. m. said no Hew over tne wreck about two hours alter it occurred and that the iwuied wrecKagc sutl was burning at that time.) New York, Oct. 3 (f?).— An American Overseas Airlines plane with 3U persons aooard — three of went• down to--,defeat, 14 to G. '•Ukranian Delegate W. Tarasscn- ko charged'Throp with committing ah unfriendly act," and Soviet Delegate Fedor'Gusev accused tho United States of deliberately attempting/to disturb the good relations" between Hungary and Russia. We cannot see how this reduction would upset good relations be- tween'Hungary and Soviet," Thorp replied. Reparations never contribute to good relations. They are always a source of-ill-will." In a series of 25 votes taken on the 700 words of the French corn- promise on Trieste, the 20-riation Italian political and territorial! commission split consistently, -14 to 6, as delegates — goaded by Commission Chairman Lief Engeland of South Africa — hacked away'stead- ily at the task before them ,in a session lasting from 9:30 last night' until almost dawn. The approved statute for th,e..-goy4 ernment of the new••internatiovial- ized area around-the vital Adriatic por, the boundaries of which were approved earlier by the commis* sion, provides in general: : A. The United Nations security council would guarantee basic hu> , man rights and the maintenance^ of order in assuring the integrity of the new free state. B. The zone would be demililar* ized, wilh no armed iorces present except at the direction and command of the security council, C. The government of three free Aller our discussion, you in- t , 4 - ls _ pmngcd in Barnes structed your associate, Mr. Phil- m tn wi iderness of west- • ,-.,.„,„,„ .2bl. G eene Hemp$1,136; Hut Spiing 324 ;Jef- .1011 had ueen regarded as critical j stead for several day;. . | si^ipp, $2,027; Ouachi'.n He was head of Silbernagel and 1 --- ^ l Company, a wholesale, beer and \ grocery firm. Miller 1,02!): MisSi.113: Silbernagel was bc-rn in Little Rock and his family moved to Pine Bluff when he was four years old His father, the Vile Morris Silber- nugel established Silbcrnugel and Company upon coming to Pine Bluff. Phillips 1,313: Pope $1,09(3: Pulaslti $3081; Sebastian 1,424: Union :,il,(381; Washington $1,460: White $1.4(37. , . Cities sharing in the turnback include: By IGOR B. MASLOWSK1 (For Hal Boyle) Paris — (A*) — The prefecture of police blames the peace conference for a minor crime wave currently sweeping Paris. The number ol holdups and other infractions of the law have doubled in the number reported monthly since April. A suokcsman : r or ihe prefecture explained that more than 10 per cent of Ihe 15,000 men and 000 in- specters of the Paris police force has been assigned iq provisional duties in connection with the peace conference, such as looking after Ihe security of delegates, regulating traffic in the neighborhood of Luxembourg palace and other tasks. Lining the streets of Paris in their navy blue uniforms, adorned with brighl red i'ourrageres, the Pjris gendarmes maintain u clear right of way for the hundreds of sedans carrying delegates, reporters and others related to the peace comber, 156 in Jam . . February, 70 in March, 109 in 4(3 in April. 33 in May, the low month, 48 in June, 62 in July and !30 in August. . Nevertheless .municipal authorities have added two special night snuads to the regular police force. These patrol the deserted streets in luxurious cars which Dear no resemblance to the normal police ip Hauser, (former deputy chief of the Census Bureau and later assistant to the secretary of commerce) to get together with Mr. Herbert Swopc, tnc of my associates, to draw up a statement indicating the mistakes in your letter and .showing your approval of our position based on your full understanding of the facts. After several hours they succeeded in drafting a proposed statement lor your signature . U was wholly agreeable to your representative " accepted by me and my paniers salade' and are into tnc wildernqss ern Newfounaiahd early today jn what may be the greatest tragedy in ihe mstory of American commercial aviation. The coast guard reported that the possiDiluy of survivors was very remote. Unc lour-engine DC-4, cnroute from New ^OI-K to Berlin, crashed 10 minutes alter it lett Stepncn- villc, Newioundiand, al -'3:24 a, m. .or). if.M a. m. CST). Tne coast guard, in a radio message sent at 9:48 a.m. (EST) said ^ group. I assured my colleagues of, u "" v<~*v=» ."-^'^Vn al Ihc mv ronvicrtion that YOU would loundlana Civ.ll«...i,, weie at the tali'.s to and from the sessions. Paris currying confernee newspapers have been numerous stories about ight holdups on 1he streets, which ' claim have risen on an un- Conwav $573; 1S1 Dorado SI.572: PI ecedented scale. The prcfec- Full Sn-ith ,$:ui28: Helena ..U7;jture, however, said the August re- Hope $7-11- Hot Springs $2,119; i |:orl of -'iO serious crimes was only Jonesboro $1,163; Little Rock, $9,-! half that reached in the peak (J88; Malvcrn $524; Magnolia -129:| month of December 194o "quipped with the most modern .-adio sets and spollight inslalla- 'ions. The inspectors on these squads, armed wilh tommy suns, are chosen among the lough ones." experts in boxing and judo. Tho trouble with the victims of •hose assaults is that chey never report to the police until it's too late to chase the mobsters," the prefecture spokesman said. About jne-third of 'ihc presumed criim- •uils involved in the assaults have been arrested. Taxicab drivers are among the iavprito victims of the gangsters. Usually they are ordered to some remote streel where, under threat j fa gun or after being knocked jul by a blackjack, they are '.•obbed of their day's earnings. French crime experts, however, -iu nul consider the situation loo 'rank 1 . In their opinion, there's lothing really to worry about, since iemorulixulion of youth and crime my conviction that you would. carry out what was regarded as [ a fair expression of your attitude as staled to me on Friday morning. I now find 1 was quite wrong. We were unable to reach you Friday night, Saturday, or 'Sunday and il wasn't until late Monday that I heard from you. In the proposed statement which you telephoned me on Monday afternoon, you failed to say you had not been Cully informed nor -did you express app'roval of the course 1 have been following on Ihe points originally critici/.ed by you. Instead, you proceeded to discuss other questions that had no bearing upon the misstatements regarding atomic -an- ergy contained in your letter to the president. Since Monday we have made further efforts to bring you back to the position which you look following our talk last Friday, when you were willing io make public Ihc concclion of errors which you freely admitted Io us in private. These efforts have not succeeded. As a result, these errors stand uncorrected by you. They are gravely dangerous to the delicate and an unuy searching party was at ihe 1001 oi the hill to which the plane crashed. The message said me searching party had one-half mile to go. The Mane crushed 100 feet from the ^op of the hill, which is covered with rocks and scrub trees. The message, sent from a coast guard plane at the scene, said the airliner appeared to have snplod- e dafter the crash and that only a tiny fragment of the ship was visioie. Tnure was a heavy rain at the time. 11 was the second plane tragedy in the Newfoundland wilds in \wo weeks. On Sept. 18 a Belgian Sabena airliner crashed near Gander, killing 27 of 'the 44 aboard. Stephenville is on. the west coast ot Newfoundland, 321 air miles from New York and approximately 225 miles west of Gander. stace wpiud be appointed by tha security council after consultation with Yugoslavia and Italy, =nd as the council's representative, ho would supervise the administration of the area, with power to propose legislation and veto it. D; The governor would be re? sponsible for maintaining order, would conduct foreign relations, appoint the judiciary after consultation with the zone council, would have power to remove judges an4 would have authority to declare a state of siege, . . „ *. E. Free transit for all nations! would be guaranteed through the port. F. Residents of the area on June 10, 1940, would be given originaj. citizenship, G. The security council would/ fix the dale for withdrawal of rnili.T tary forces and would organize o, provisional government to ride until ihe election of an assembly. The hotly-argued question now doubtedly will face a further fight, ihe peace conference, probably some time next week, where it un? doubtedly will face a furlhr fight, and then to the Big Four fpreign ministers' council before it is iin> ally approved for inclusion in Vh? Italian peace treaty. B-29 Explodes in Air, Killing 11 Persons Wendover, Utah, Oct. 2 — Ofj— Au gotiations now tinder way. They crcale confusion and division among our people. Further, this tl U IUI l U »Jli: IJ*.V'MJV.- j.nitin.4, HK.J ,, division is to be deepened and the likely anyone Continued oa Pane- Two ' Cuuluiuc-a First reports from relatives of the passengers indicated some of the women and children were en- loute to Germany to join their hubands . At Gander, officials of the airline said rescue planes which flew over the area reported ihe \vreck- age still was burning four hours after 1he crash and that it was un- unyone aboard was alive. a Oi) PaftC- Two Army B-29 plane expoded in the air near Buffalo Valley in remote central Nevada, and army authorities said today they believed there were no survivors amon^ ih£ probable crewmen. Wreckage was strew over the desolate area 30 '.rjiles southeast Battle Mountain! Nev. Constable Dave Clancy of Battle Mountain said he was told by Army men there that U persons wort- aboard ;,uul nojio - ' ~'

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