Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, October 4, 1946
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,flw*»H«W^**+#S^+i<»tl'¥*»»W^>'^J'»»J» v*r*J-~J ttf't f»tige Eight i, •§-'-—^ -- ...... .__. HOPES TAR, ^ARKANSAS Thursday, October 3, 1946 e fame Ra t top of Loop L*» T&at Jonesboro is planning a sur- ifcnse for the Bobcats \\hsn they Visit the hurricane city was indicat- , fed today in a report from the north/ cast Arkansas city which said Coach Clarence Gels is holding practice sessions behind closed gates. Playing Jonesboro is no ne\v experience for Coac'i Dildy who not icr a minute undetrates the golden shirt boys. Dildy knows they will be plenty tough to beat especially on- their o.vn field Jonesboio scribes are bdiiui? the Hope lads a Conference One s~ third team, a statement which will take a lot of proving The Hurricanes are out to lick the Bobcats this time and a win over the locals, would certamlj be no major upset as the teams" are rated fairlv even Th Bobcats are under no impression that Jonesboro will be easy. They tapered off with the heavy work yesterdaj and a light drill is; on today's schedule Dopesters dub the game as a toss-up and from the game as a toss- up and from - all indications the Hope squad will really have to be on their toes to win it. in parti the first week Proclamation WHEREAS tho people of this State are determined to foster an environment in which those of their fellow citizens who have become physically handicapped can continue to make their rightful contri- butibn to the work of the State and Nation and can continue to enjoy the opportunities and rewards of that work; and WHEREAS Public Resolution No. 176, 79 Congress, approved August 11. 1945, provides "That hereafter in October of each year shall be designated as National Employ the Physically handicapped Week. Duding said week, appropriate ceremonies are to be held throughout the State and Nation, the purpose of which will be to enlist public support for and interest in the employment of otherwise qualified but physically handicapped workers"; NOW, THEREFORE, I, BEN LANEY, Governor of the State of Arkansas do hereby call upon the- people of the Slale to observe the week of October 6-13, 1946, as Nav tional Employ the Physically Handicapped Week. I ask the mayors of cities and other public officials, as well as leaders in industry, education, religion, and every other aspect of our common life, during this week and at all other suitable times, to exercise every appropriate effort to enlist public support of a sustained program for the employment and development of the abilities and capacities of. those who are physically handicapped. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of the State of Arkansas to be affixed. DONE at the City of Little Rock this 30th day of September, in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and forty-six. By the Governor o- By The Associated Press Districts Four and Five, where unbeaten title favoiites will come to blows, are coming up with ner- haps the most crucial Aikansas high school football festivities this weekend. In the Fourth District, the Su- Ozark, Oct. 2 OPT— The election biaco Trojans will tangle with the contest suit involving the. office of Mansfield Tigers at Mansfield and Johnson county judge entered its the outcome is aue to go a long third day today after an unofficial way toward deciding wno reprc-1 check of ballots cast in the demo- sents the \\est Aikansas section in cratic pnmaries this summer mdi- the late November nlayoffs | cated 101 votes would be declared Porrest City and Brmkley, Fifth void District leaders, will square Dff at Brmkley m a game almost certain to settle the district title race early. Altnough boasting heavj jntra- family schedules othei districts are without games likely to create Seventeen of 36 boxes were tallied at the trial in which incumbent N. L. Maynor is contesting the nomination of Ben Ford. Little Rock, Oct. 2 — (/P)— The much excitement In District One, Little Hock and El Dorado, unbeaten co-leaders, get opportunities to mcreas Uheiri victory streaks at home against I BIytheville and Hot Springs, re-Uriel) spectively Camden, which also has Smackover yet to lose a circuit tussle, gets a tough assignment in North Little Rock. ' The weekend program (all games district games unless otherwise indicated} <• District One Blytheville at Little Rock North.Little Hock at Camden Texarkana at Malvern Pine Bluff at Fort Smith Hot Springs at El Dorado Pans at Hussellville (non-dis- state parole board was conducting its monthly meeting at the capital today. Seventy applications for clemency were before the board shopping in Market, where lower prices . . . where courteous atte always awaits you. Hurry to the year's greatest food event I Eviscerated, Oven Ready. Young, Tender, Juicy. at Fordyce Hope at Johesboro Benton at Bauxite (non-district) District Two Alma at Bentoriville Van Buren at Rogers Huritsville a Springdale Siloann Springs at Faycttcvillc IS EPILEPSY 9*IHER!T£D? WHAT €AUSES IT? A booklet containing Ihe opinions of fa. ,mous doctors on this interesting jubiecl will be sent FREE, while they last, to any reader writing to the Educational Division, 535 Fifth Ave., Ne*York, N.Y., Depl. Goo^ci hearing at low cost! Raclionic Hearing Aid You owe it to yourself and your family to improve poor hearing now . : r . it costs so little. *• W-O T~ y f .- ,. .- • S Super-Powered Model With new Neutral Color . Earphone and Cord. Model A-3-A, complete \ Model B-3-A Bone Couduc- - v tion for those requiring it. Standard Model A-2-A i'oif Average hearing loss. Accepted by American Medical A*^Z-> •' ation Council on Physical Medicine John P. Cox DrugCo. Walgreen Agency Phone 616 - 617 District Three Paragould at Batesville Lepanta at Marked Tree Corning at Osceol Cotton Plant at Searcy Con way at Beebe (non-district) Sloan-Hendrix : (Imobden at Mountain Grove Walnut Ridge at Pocahontas Holly Grove at McCrony (non-district) Harrisburg at Rector Carlisle at Shawnee (Junior) Piggott at Hoxie Augusta at Newport District Four Hartford at Meria Subiaco at Mansfield Dardanelle at Charleston Atkins at Booneville St. Anne's (Fort Smith) at Havana ' . . i Poteau, Okla.,- at -Greenwood (non-district) Mor.rilton. ,'at. Clarksville .,Fo«t Smith B" at Waldron non- district) Olinton at Hebcr Springs (non- district) District Five Wynne at Parkin Forrest City at Brinkley Deaf School (Little Rock) at Dewitt Clarendon . at Stuttgart Earle .at Marvell (non-district) Marianna at Hughes District Six England at Eudora Rison at Star City Dcrmott at Lake Village Crossett at Warren Portland at Dumas Monticello at McGehee Gould at Hamburg District Seven Nashville at Prescott Foieman at Dierks Norphlet at Camden B" (non- district) Magnolia at Dequeen Mineral Springs at Ashdown District Eight Cabot at Bald Knob (non-districl) Lonoke at Catholic High (Litlle Rock) Arkadelphia at Gurdon Olenwood at Magnel Cove For Finer Foods in Little Rock It's 0/e King Cole For 19 years the Ole King Cole name has been synonymous with the finest in food. For a really enjoyable meal, served in surroundings that make dining a pleasure, eat at Ole King Cole. Out-of-towners are especially welcome for noon or evening meals fftt FINE FOODS Under Direct Management of Emily J. Garitood CAPITOL AVINUI & BROADWAY GET YOUR SHARE NOW! Country Club Windsor Spread CHEESE 2 Loaf 99C FLOUR 10 it. bag 3* Pound.. 57' Shrimp .... ! Large Mediums. French Fry Rose Fish . . Tender Fillets. Whiting . . . H&G Scaled, Pan Ready. . 15c Geese . . . . Ib. 55c Fat, Eviscerated. Oven Ready, Tender. Roast .... Ib. 39c Grade A Lamb. Square Cut Shoulder. Clreese . . . Ib. 57c Yellow American Daisy. Tasty Type 1, Skinless. IL Tasty, All Meat IU. Cottage. Balk, Creamy White Kroger's Hot Dated Coffee " T T - V H . .__ , _ SPOTLIGHT.. 3 fc bag 89c Embassy. Delicious PEANUT BUTTER pt I* 25c CquntryClub. SLICED PEACHES 2% can 28= Country Club. Nourishing ROLLED OATS 48"box25c ONIONS 50 VINEGAR Yellows. No. 1 Quality. 10 Lb. Bag 29c Qt. Bot. 20C Mott's Cider Pint Bottle 1 Ic ' . . Ib. Potatoes . . . Ib. 71c New Porto Ricqn Yams Fine for Slicing Potatoes 10 Idaho Russets Ib. bag 55c SUGAR Extra Fine Granulated GREEN PEAS Avondale. Tender. 5 Bag 35C No. 2 Can 15c Kroger Ripened. Green Beans . Ib, 15c Valentine Stringless Cranberries . Ib. 39c New Crop GREEN BEANS N. 2Cm 14c Avondale Stringless SPINACH ^o Country Club. No. 2/2 Can 17c. Boxed Red Delicious. Excellent for Eating Washed, Selected Red Triumphs 14c POUND CAKE Kroger's Fresh CIGARETTES Popular Brands 13c Each 25C KROGER BREAD'S SO SOFT TO THE TOUCH Ctn 1.83 GUARANTEED 8RANPS CLOROX Household Bleach AMMONIA Parson's. Loosens Dirt. ]/ 2 Gal. Bot. 29C Qt. Bot. 21 C CRACKERS . . . Ib. box 19c Country Club Sodas. Sailed RITZ 8 02. box 17c Nabisco Crackers. Delicious. MACARONI . . . . Ib. box 15c R. & F. Bake with Cheese. SPAGHETTI Ib. boxlSc R. &.!•'. Tender, Finn. TABLE SALT 2 24 oz boxes 9c Jefferson Island. Valu<\ PEANUTS 8 oz. can 19c Krugcr's Salted Spanish. FOLGERS Ib. jar44c Coffee —<® Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor •——Alex. H. Washburn Gambling Exists But Not as National Goal _ newspapers yesterday published Ihc views of V. Y. Dnllmnn, collector ot internal revenue for southern Illinois, on gambling ns a source of federal taxation. Mr. Dollman docs a lot of traveling In downstale Illinois, reports that slot machines arc everywhere, and that they pny Ihc federal government approximately 7 million dollars' tuxes a year. Which leads him .to this conclusion: If the people will stand for slot machines (known as one-armed T.tridlls) why not look lo nationwide gambling for a substantial part of federal revenues? ' "This sounds like an argument in favor of the national lotlcry," continues Mr. Dallman, "and if that be treason make the most of it! 1 ' Hope Star WEATHER PORBCACt Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Saturday, showers in southeast portion Saturday. Warmer in east portion tonight. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 302 Star of Hone. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1946 (AP) —Means Associated Kress (SEA)—Means Newsoooer EnttforlM Att'n. PRICE 5c COPY Navy Wants Strong Bases in the Aleutian Islands By DON WHITEHEAD Pearl Harbor, Oct. 3 — (/P)— A new U. S. Navy policy in the Pacific calling for a strong Aleutian base near Siberia and extension of its outpost 3,000 miles westward to Guam was announced today. The policy was made public at a press conference by Adm. John H. Towers, commander of the Pacific fleet, who conferred only Men . day with President Truman and high navy officials in Washington. Towers declared that Guam. 3,318 miles west of Pearl Harbor, would be turned into an outpost us strategically important as this Hawaii naval base — long the symbol 1 of U. S. Navy might in the Pacific. The admiral said the new Pacific policy would be to concentrate permanent naval installations in Alaska, the Aleutians, Hawaii and in the Marianas. This would include permanent facilities for surface warships as well as navy "It is air bases, obvious," Towers said. "that we need a base further in the Pacific. Because of the mobility and range of surface and air fleets it is necessary that we extend our Pacific outpost beyond Pearl Harbor. The .speaker is a leading Episcopal churchman, editor of the Springfield State Register, and widely-known Illinois after-dinner speaker. He Is half-causlic about the slol- •yachine evil, which most men Consider to be an amusement for morons, but at the same time he is. half-serious about the national lollery proposal. A great, number of respectable nations, among them being England, permit lotteries. And yet, the average American finds the idea repugnant. Ill' the first place, even though southern Illinois may be running "wide open", a great many American communities absolutely forbid the ' operation of slot machines. Your writer sixteen years ago •*.isted some slot-machines from Hope with eight affidavits. In the second place, while some gambling exists us part of everyday American life—and always will exist—il is nol so framed and recognized as lo be one of Ihe avowed goals of our country. A man may advocate limiled seasons of horse-racing, with its attendant belting practices, and yet oppose the establishing of a national lottery for tax-raising purposes. There is n great difference. ~i Horse-racing remains subjccl lo '-.'ic tolerance of Ihc people, the law Riving it a half-hearted approval for the sake o.f thai minority which insists upon belling Ihe bong-tails. But the setting up of a national lotlcry would do something to all of us, by compulsion. It would, set us firmlv in Iho grasp of a -govern-, non - Bro \vn Pcrrv Moses will-Tec mont whose revenues, instead of -- mow -"' f ciry MOSCS, Wallace, being largely comprised of our hard-earned taxes, would derive L N. Garner Succumbs at Home Here Luther N. Garner, aged 61, died at his home on Wesl 5lh Slreel laic ycslerday. He had lived in Hope many years having been engaged in Ihc cleaning and prcs- | sing business here. Ho is survived by his wife, one son, Lulhcr Garner, Jr. a daughter, Mrs. Opal Hcrvcy, 1 brother, Will Garner all of Hope, Iwo sisters Mrs. Lula Sinyard of Spring Hili and Mrs. B. J. Caldwcll of Texarkana. Funeral services will be held at 10:30 Saturday morning at the Firsl Baplisl Church with thu Rev. S, A. Whitlow rcadinc Ihc cere- Bui" trTs'ctOnruV'of a H naiionni Son^^ouS & ^ * HlM-v wnnlrt rln Enmnlhiiio In .,11 Weinaon - <-OlllCllOU!.. Active pallbearers: Sid Sinyard, Hugh Garner, Howard Garner, Vcr- British Zone Won't Admit Freed Nazis Nuernberg, Oct. -1 —M')— U. S. Army authorities said today the British had declined to permit Jhalmar Schacht and Hans Frit- schc .acquitted of war crimes by the international military tribunal, to enter the British occupation zone of Germany. Lt. Gen. Lucius Clay, deputy American 'mililay governor, announced that the French had rejected the plea of Nazi diplomat Fran?. Von Papon, the third of the acciuitted German war leaders, to settle in the French zone. The three acquitted men still subslnnlially from Ihc easy-come easy-go of a gambling syslem, i H would do no good to Amcr- |; icaiv-.prestige, and il would work " ( . <j$Hiyc harm, ^--individual 'Americans. •Britain may tolcralc a national lottery. But Americans like to remind themselves that the British neither work as hard ns Ameri- Monroe, D. A. Jacks, Nelson Cald well. Honorary: Roy_ Anderson, Roy Stcphenson, Bob Gosncll, Gib Lewis, Jim Wilson, George Wylio, S. E. McPherson, Arch Moore, Doctors Lilc and.^thllht Torn Wardlow, Harry HawtlVornc, Clifford:- -Franks, Newt Penlecost, Leo Ray, Henry Hilt, Claude Hamilton. L. F. Hip- gason, T. J. Butler and Bud Port- cifield, Dr. F. D. Henry, Buck Powers, Roy Johnson, Dale Jones, Allen White Dies at Hope Hospital Allen McDonald Whito, aged 22, sily's school of engineering, died al a local hospilnl early today. He was a member of apion ccr Hempstead family and was a native of Hope. Funeral services will be held al p. m. Saturday at the First Presbyterian Church. Active pallbearers: William Rou- Ion, Foy Mammons, Jr., Alfred Brannon, Jr., Paul O'Neal, Wallace Becnc and Thomas McKee. Who ore we of Ihis generation tn give away our country's leadership in wealth and production and power lhat Americans before us created? By JAMES THRASHER Fatal Endorsement f' 1 If Henry Wallace, private citizen, has .more success promoting his concept of American foreign policy 1 than did Henry Wallace, Sccrclary ' of •Commerce, il won't be the fault, .of ljic",American Communist parly. |a student in Ihe Vandcrbill Univcr- For the domestic Reds, never cm- barassed by inconsistency, nianag , cd to flout and contradict the Wai- .lace policy in Ihe course of endors- -ing it. • Mr. Wallace, in the speech thai •led lo his Cabinet departure, said. " "W'<S"should recognize thai we have Vjio more business in Ihe political "Jffairs of Eastern Europe thari Russia has in the political affairs of Latin -America, Western Europe and the Uniled Slales." But 'nnycne who reads knows lhat Russia has long made n bus- iness'of meddling disruplivcly in Ihc political affairs of North and South America and Western Europe through resident Communist Parlies, which follow Russian policy,.and parly line as faithfully as a dog follows its master. But just in case lhat practicr .Ijiari been forgotten, William Z x'oslcr, national Communist chairman, ' recalled it by attacking the President and American foreign .pplipy in the same speech in which he endorsed Mr. Wallace. He echoed recent Moscow attacks on our policy by tolling an audience of 16,000 in Madison Sciuarc •Garden (where Mr. Wallace 'had spoken jusl a week before) lhat tho Truman administration was supporting an "ill-fated pro.jccl of establishing capitalist domination .over the war-wracked world," and ^hal Americans were being propagandized for war by a "drunken spree of Soviet • bailing." The Communist leader. clearly displayed the Soviel finger in our polilical pie. Bui of course he would never admit Ihe propriety of America's inserting a similar finger in the pastry of Russian polilics. All of which served lo re-emphasize Ihe unsounrlncss of Mr. Wallace's principal Ihesis on inlet national politics — which Mr. Foster professes to support. t . The weakness of the Wallace K'.iolicy seems lo be ils ussumtpion thai American aggressiveness is largely lo blame for Soviel- American misunderstandings, and thai if we would slop being tough with Russia und try to understand her, .most of the misunderstandings would vanish. Under idcul conditions the Wallace prescription would be easy to follow. But the Russian government has taken almost no initiative to ' ward' betlcr relations wilh us. It has,'thwarted mutual understand- AUig by forbidding ils citizens free ;intercourse and csi-hangc of idoxs with citizens of western lands. II accuses us uf "imperialism," and exhorts its people tu greater industrial output us protection against "capitalist encirclement" and "inevitable war." Our gravest problem of foreign policy is how to persuade Russia ly stop being tough und try to un- dcrstynd us. And il cannot be solved either by being uduinunt, or b.v lu tu every Soviet demand. J. W. Turner Dies at Home at Spring Hill John Wardlow Turner, aged 80, a Hempslead resident for many yenrs, died yesterday at his homo near Spring Hill community. He is survived by his wife, 4 daughters, Mrs. Roy Collins, Mrs Waller Powell, Mrs. Giles Foster Vliss Laura Turner, 3 sons, Finley and Robert Turner of Spring Mil" and George Turner of Baslrop, La Funeral services arc lo be holt ;oday at the Spring Hill Mcthodis Church with burial in Finley ccm clary. Active pallbearers: Lester Boyce Hugh Garner, Ervin Sinyard, Leon ard Boyce, Rufus Anderson and Marion Morris. " •"••' "' ' O ' ' " ' ' County School Officials Organize The Hempstead County Schoo Superintendents and Principal met Wednesday in Ihe Counly Si: pcrvisor's office and rcorganizec the Hempslead County School Mas lers' Association. The following o fleers were elected for the ensuin a year: Morgan Griffith, President J. I. Licblong, Vice President; J Arthur Gray. Jr., Secretary; Do! phus Whillen, Chairmuii of Teache Welfare Committee; Milton People Chairman of Athletic Committee and J. H. Jones, Chairman of th Hospitality Committee. E. R. Brown, County Supervise! inti oduced to the group. A. " Welheringlon from Ihe Stule purtmcnt of Education who made a educational talk und explaining School Reorganization Acl is being sponsored by Ihc Arkunsas Education Association. The first regular Hempstead Coun ly Schoolmaslcrs' meeting is sen eduled for October 29. The place of the meeting will be arranged and tmtiouuccil later. were in the Nuernberg palace of justice jail, hopefully awaiting safe conduct out of the American zone. They told attorneys and army officers Ihcy feared Ihe treatment they miglil receive at the hands of the Bavarians around Nuernberg, who want to try them under denazification laws. Col. B. C. Andrus, security officer, said he was anxious to gel rid of his "slar boarders," but would keep them in his custody pending a decision al a higher"level. Meanwhile, attorneys, for three additional Nazi war leaders and :;or the SS (Elite Guard) i'ilcd appeals ft-om their conviclions wilh Ihe allied control council. Appeals on behalf of six of the 1!) men convicled Tuesday now were before the council. Appeals were filed for Hitler's erratic deputy, Rudolf Hess, who was .sentenced to life imprison mcnl; for Hans Frank, Hitler's Gauleiter in Poland,' and Jew ailer Julius Slreichcr, both con- cmncd to hang. Already on file were appeals for Vilhelm Frick, "protector" of Bo- cmic and Moravia, Nazi philoso- her Alfred Rosenberg and Deputy 'uchrcr Maglin Bormann, all sen- cnced lo hang. Bormann was tried i Absentia. All appeals must be be- orc the council by 3:>15 p. m. to- lorrow. In Berlin U. S. Army headquar- ers said the three qcquitlcd men ,'ould be given time lo mull ovei lioir dilemma and make new cquesls. II was added lhal if the cqucsts were acceptable, -the men votild be given safe conduct to the 'orders of Ihc occupation zone in- •olved, to protect them from vio cnce. The announcement said if Die hrce sclected.tbe U. S. /.one, thcv •vould be given safe conduct lo th ommunity .involved and police 'ould be instrucled io prolec hem from violence. Headquarters aid it remained for the Germai oiu-ts lo decide whether any o he three would be tried for crimes vithin Germany, and that, the safe conduct, from. Ihe prison in no wa> would Interfere with any officia German action. o Motor Freight Line Hearing Is Recessed Lilllc Rock, Ocl. 4 —(/!')— Hear- ng on an application by Columbia rtolpr Transport Company of St. -.oiiis, seeking to operate a motor 'reight line parallel to the Missouri Pacific railroad in Arkansas, has )cen recessed until Oct. 14 by fhe Stale Public Service Commission. The recess was announced yes- .orday following Ihe Missouri "inn's testimony which attempted .o show thai present less than car- oacl freight service was inadequate. Columbia has a contract with Mo. Pac. to handle all less than carload freight shipments for .he railroad. When the hearing is resumed Ocl. H, 34 prolcsling motor freight carriers will present their testimony. Columbia's application says all -ales iind fares will be exclusively those of the Missouri Pacific, all shipments will be handled exclusively on billing of the Mopac.. and .he company will depend solely on the railroad for compensation. 7 Men Adrift on Small Yawl Are Rescued New York, Oct. 4 — (/P) ..— Seven men, drifting helplessly in the Atlantic ocean after their 25-foot yawl lost 5 rudder, were rescued last night by the merchant vessel S. S. Francis C. Harrington and a coast guard cutter. The coast guard announced the rescue today, after it had said earlier that a lone man— Frederick L. Wright of Springfield, Mass., owner of the yawl — had been found by the Harrington. The coast guard said the Harrington sighted the yawl, the Dorothy, about 123 miles out in the Atlantic, and took aboard six men. Wright said he preferred to stay with the yawl and a coast guard cutter took the yawl in low. The Harrington, in charge of Captain Edwin K. Yardboro of Hutherford, N. J., reached porl shortly before 10 a. m. Hempstead Men Hurt in Car Accident Two Hempstead county men. were seriously injured, one critically, early lasl night in an automobile accident on Highway 29. south of Hope near the county line. J. M. Powell suffered a broken leg, bruises and cuts and C. B. Dockcry, also of near Patrnos, sustained a severe head injury. His condition is described as serious. The accident apparently resulted from a tire blowout which overturned the automobile. The car was badly damaged, •o- Insanity to Be Plea in Triple Slaying Convent, La., Oct. 4 —(/P)— Defense attorneys in the Irial of Alonzo "Blackie" Jones have indicated they will attempt to prove today that the former marine charged with a double murder, is insane. Sigur Martin, chief defense counsel, said several members of the Lunacy commission that earlier declared Jones, sane, would ..be called lo the "witness'"stand. • • ' • Meantime the prosecution said it had only two or three remaining witnesses, all of whom' were to teslify this morning. Yesterday the prosecution read two purported confessions in which Jones,, who formerly worked at Camden, Ark., was quoted as saying ho accepted a ride from thro escrvicc men near Shrcycport, then for "no reason I know" jerked out a pistol and shot them. Gordon Ray ot Eleclra, Tex., was Ihc only survivor of Ihc threesome and yesterday testified in court that Jones committed the double murder. One alleged confession was read by Chief of Police Thomas L. Hoi- lie of Mobile County, Ala., and another by Districl Attorney Aubert L. Talbot ot St. James Parish, La. The documents were basically the same, describing how "one man hollered" when shot and how Jones later changed his bloodstained clothing for a fresh suit and left the car lo travel by bus. o- Truman Seeking Quick Action in Palestine Washington, Oct. 4 —W)—President Truman called on Prime Minister Attlec of Britain today to open Palestine immediately to Jewish immigranls from Europe —without waiting any longer for a British- jJewish-Arab settlement of Pales- tjne's future. '; In a public Yom Kippur Day Statement released here, the text of which was cabled to Attlee, Mr. Truman also endorsed the Jewish agency plan for creation of a Jewish state in an "adequate area" of Palestine and rejected outright the plan for an Arab-Jewish 'division of the Holy Land which Britain and many of Mr. Truman's own advisers have been supporting. < He reaffirmed his support for the earliest possible immigration of 100,000 Jews into Palestine, but urged that "substantial immigration" should begin at once before winter brings new suffering to the masses of Jewish homeless in Eu- yopc. In this projected endeavor he promised American assistance in the form 01 shipping and other cco- ripmic aids. : The president thus divided the Palestine problem into two parts: Immediate and long range. He evidently abandoned the British thesis that some overall settlement must be worked out before any substantial number of Jewish immigrants could be pcrfitted. In addition to promising aid in getting Jews from Europe to Palestine, Mr. Truman also reaffirmed his intention to ask Congress — meeting next January — \o "liberalize" American immigrations to alkiw entrance of thousands of additional displaced persons. "Furthermore," he said, "should solution for Palestine I would'be willing to o draw the exposition's largest crowd and all schools in Hempstead county will close for the event. Buses will bring students to he show. All will be admitted free. Friday's program calls for the 4- H Club Livestock and Dairy udging contests. At 3:30 p.m. winning 4 - H club baby beeves and :alves will be auctioned off to ughest bidders. A calf scramble at "I p. m. by Hempstead county boys vill be the night's feature event. The rodeo from Gene Autry's ightning C Ranch remains the Mature attraction c.f the show and continues lo draw large crowds ni ;htly. It is the best rodeo ever to show in this section furnishing spills and thrills for the audience each night. ' Friday School Day at Third District Show; Rodeo Changes Show to Saturday Night School Day at the Third District | The last rodeo performance, orlg- livestock Show today is expected inally scheduled for Saturday afternoon, has been set up to 8.o'clock Saturday night, officials announced. A feature of yesterday's horse show was a'flag race with 11 local horsemen taking part. Bill Briant took first place honors with a with a record time of 16.9 seconds. Other winners in order Buck Powers 17 seconds, Fred A. Luck 17.1, Robert Singleton 18.2, Ben McRac 18.3, Newt Pentecost 25. ''Hardluck" Collier 25.3 T.S. Cornelius 29.3 Loren Riley 37, Hollis Luck 39 seconds and Buddy Williams dropping his flag, disqualified. The flag race was such a success that another is planned at tomorrow night's rodeo. Winners of the first contest cannot enter the I Saturday race. Scoutmaster Training Program to Start Here October 15 A scoutmaster's training course will open in Hope Tuesday, October 15, at the high school gymnasium, it was announced today. Eavl Clifton, chairman of Hempslead leadership training, urged all adults interested in boy scout work to attend this program. Troop 62, directed by Clyde Cof- foo, held a stew supper at the scout exhibit at Fair Park Wednesday night. Stockholm Men Know All About Women's Knees; Just a Matter of Short Skirts, Bicycles By EDDY GILMORE (For Hal Boyle) Stockholm —(/P;— There must be no large city in the world except Stockholm where the male population knows so much about the fc- m;ilu population's knees. It's all a mailer of bicycles und short skirts. Ladies from every walk ot Swedish life fill Ihc capital's streets and squares wilh last-flying bikes und a journey on foot through the city's thoroughfares is like a voyage in a sea of knees. II is true Dial few women in the I stockings, and round garters seem I lo have no mission in Sweden. Stocks arc firmly hitched to milady's person, perhaps because of the bicycles. Biire knees arc sometimes seen. Perhaps I'm here oul of the bare season, but desultory research along llicsc lines reveals thai Sweden is nothing like as bare-legged or bare-kneed as Ihe Uniled Slates, Britain or Russia. The size and shape of a lady, or her knees, have nothing to do with whether or not she chooses to ride ;i bike, but I have noticed that different ladies ride the bicycle differently and therefore have con- world appear to equal Sweden's in general modesty — lhal is, until they gel on a bike. Dresses arc still short here, very short, and as hundreds upon hundreds bicycles ylide past, jherc arc knees to llvjs right of you ... knees through tho street, to the left . . .knees in front and j Others use the all directions. . . . Thcv twinkle, I method, a system a- workable oe devised, recommend to the Congress a plan for economic assislance for the development of thai country." Mr. Truman set forth his own views as follows: "1. In view of the fact that winter will come on before the conter- e'nce (Palestine conference in London) can be resumed, I believe and urge that substantial immigration into Palestine-cannot await _ solution to the Palestine problem and that it should begin at once .Preparations for this movement h^e already bsen made 1 by.- this government and-it is'ready to lend its immediate assisUncc. "2. I state again, as I have staled on previous occasions, that the immigration laws of other countries, including the "United Stales, should be liberalized wilh a view to the admission of displaced persons. I am prepared to make such a recommendation to the Congress and to continue as energetically as possible collaboration wilh olhcr countries on Ihe whole problem of displaced persons. "3. Furthermore, should a workable solulion for Palestine be devised, 1 would be willing to recommend to the Congress a plan for economic assislance for Ihe devel- .opment of that country." The president's stalemcnt, released by Press Secreatry Charles G. Ross wilh the announcement that its contents were cabled lo Attlee, expressed Mr. Truman's of the London Palestine conference "deep regrel" lhat the meelings of Ihc London Palcsline conference ure nol to be resumed until December 16. The president said that in the light of the "terrible ordeal which Ihe Jewish people of Europe endured during the recent wars" and the crisis now existing," I cannot believe lhat a program of immediate action along the lines suggested above could not be worked out wilh Ihc cooperation of all people concerned." He added that "the adminislra- l can to tliis end." .ion will continue to do everything Yum Kippur, starting at sundown today, is the Jewish sacred iay of atonement, supposedly dat- ng back to Moses. Its annual observance on the tenth day of the seventh month is marked by the custom of fasting, and elaborate -•ercmonies of supplication, Mr. Truman's statement coincided with London reports that the Jewish agency and the British government were near accord on proposals providing .for general amnesty for prisoners seize dduring recent disturbances in Palestine. At the same time, police in Jrusalcm were alerlcd agninsl recurrence of Jewish-Arab fighting during observance of Yom Kippur, Oil Fire Kills 7 Persons, Injures 140 Marcus Hook, Pa., Oct. 4 —(/P)— Seven persons were killed and upward of 140 others injured by :"ire and thunderous explosions which roared through a unit of Sun Oil Company's $13,000,000 aviation gasoline reiinery seven hours before subsiding early today. Sun Vice President Arthur E. Pew Jr., estimated damage to the world's largest alkylation plant at $auy,UOO. He said "a packing gland which failed, caused gas to escape and flash," touching off the series of explosions felt 20 miles away in Philadelphia. <: Boiling up in 'huge clouds of smoke Jit by darting tongues of flame, the fire swept unchecked for four hours after the first blast at G:10 p. m. yesterday. It was then brought under control but was not extinguished until this morning. Many of the injured were volunteer firemen.'.The heaviest casualty toil occurred when flames, racing out of a pump room, reached a 125-foot fractionating tower. It went up with a roar, the shock rocking the countryside for miles. All of the deaths occurred in hospitals here and In Chester, Pa. Many others nearby of the bob. jump, kick, sway and pump— a great undulating pageantry of rayon covered knees. The males accept it all as a matter of course. Bicycles have been with the Swedes for a long, long time and knees for oven longer. Both are here to stay. From first-hand observation in walks through Stockholm 1 am able to report that Swedish ladies dress differently than American and Russian ladies, at least in the stocking division. Here there are few U' any rolled eluded that there arc styles in this as in just about everything else. Some employ the dashing style. This calls for sitting very erect the seal and sorl of weeping heil-for-lcatlier whereby the rider bends low over the handlebars and raises her knees almost to her chin. There is the sedale system riding high, peddling slowly and allowing for no slops. short spurts or Then there is the languid style. These riders .sway back and :'orth. get in people's way, arc shouted at by others and 3ecm to be going nowhere in a hurry. In none of them, however, does anyone seem to cure a whit about how much knee is showing. 69 'admitted "tpV hospitals were reported in critical condition. Tho dead: Michael Burke, 39, Chester, foreman in the section where the blast occurred, carpenter. Dewitt Haynie, Woodlyn, Woodburn M. James, 47, mont, Del., mechanic. Glenn Jones, 33, Linwood, operator. Pa. Clay- Pa., Army Plane to Egypt Via North Pole By WIULARD D. EBERHART Hickanr Field, Hawaii, Oct. 4 — 'UP)— The army . Superfortress 'Pacusan Dreamboat" took off today on a proposed 10,000-mile nonstop flight over the North Pole to lairo, Egypt. The big B-29, weighing 74 tons Hull Continues to Lose Ground In Fight for Life Washington, Oct. 4 —(UP)—Former Secretary of Stale Cordcll Hull, slcadily losing ground in his valiant fight for life, was reported in a grave condition today at the Bethesda naval hospital. The 75-year-old elder statesman look another turn for Ihe worse lust night and at midnight doctors said ,,:.. __...,,.:_.. "grave." most discouraging since the white-haired Teiuiesscan suffered a cerebral hemoirhagc Monday night while at tho hospital for a fhcckuu. Hull rallied Tuesday morning but subsequent reports suid he was slipping. At 10 p. m. (KST)»last nighl came word that lie had again "lost ground' ' and lhal his condition "is considered grave tonight." It was unchanged when the midnight re porl was issued. Mrs. Hull remained al his bedside, spending the nighl in an adjacent hospital room. his condition remained The report was the William Gallagher, 48, Twin Oaks; Pa., mechanic. William Ward, 20, Linwood, Pa. An eighth man, Leland-Bailey, 49-year-old ship's cook, died during the blaze bul a company spokesman said invesligalion disclosed he slipped into the Delaware river while boarding a ship anc drowned. The spokesman discounted first reports that Bailey hac been blown overboard by the bias' which occurred a half-mile fro.ni the vessel. Nineteen of the fire victims were reported in critical condition and hospital authorities said several were not expected to live. In addition, Joseph Risso, 52, a Marcus Hook policeman, was reported in critical condition after he was struck by an automobile while directing traffic after the fire. Scores of company employes and firemen injured in Ihe.blaze were Ircaled at nearby hospitals and released but 40 were hospitalizd at Crozcr hospital, 27 in Chester hospital and two in Delaware hospital in Wilmington, Del. Alex Petrovich of Boothwyno, a 'ire victim, said "it was norrible. 'Men were s c r c a m i n g, their clothes afire." Meanwhile, tankers loading and unloading gasoline at the company's wharves along the Delaware river quickly pulled away to escape flying sparks lhal threatened ,o touch off their cargoes. Shortly after the initial blast hooK this Delaware river industrial community of 4,000, all available fire fighting equipment was summoned from nearby cities. Flames [cd by Ihc high - octane gasoline spread to the base of a 125 - fool fractionating tower causing il to collapse, spraying flaming gasoline over fire fighters. The fire was visible for a distance of 30 miles and residents of Wilmington, Del., 15 miles south of here, said Ihc explosion ehook liomcs in that section. -o Man Accused of Raping Young Girl of 1 4 Allcntown, Pa., Oct. 4 —</T)— Clair T. Randolph, 44, was held to day without bail on a charge of raping a 14-year-old pupil at the private school operated by his wife, Mildred, in nearby Whitehall township. Stale police said Randolph's wife, who is headmistress and sole teacher of 20 students, "apparently had no knowledge of her hus band's actions.' ' Lehigh County District Atlor- ncy T. R. Gardner said Ihc assaults first began last year but the girl explained she was afraid to tell her mother. However, after she returned to school a few weeks ago she reported un incident. State police took Randolph into cu.-itody al his home und remanded him lo jail for a hearing Mon- dav. and carrying 13,000 gallons of gasoline and a 10-man crew, roared, off the 13,000-foot combined runways of Hickam Field and John Rogers airport at 5:53 a. m. (Hawaii time). Co-Pilot LI. Col. Beverly H. Warren, Omaha, Neb.,was at the controls when the Superfort took off; Weather 'conditions were reported ideal along the great 'circle route: Col.' C. S. Irvine, plane commander, SC Paul, Neb., a veteran of several long distance hops, estimated it would take about 43 hours to complete the flight. Beside Col. Irvine, who was at the controls when the Dreamboat made hey.record flight from Guam to Washington, and Lt. Col. Warren, who'maneuvered the plane off the ground today, the crew includes: Maj. N.P .Hays, Seneca, Mo., o2 Maj. J. T, .Brothers, Knpxville, Tenn , navigators; Maj. J T T* ; Dale, Wise, Va., and R. B. Snodgrass, civilian technician, Seattle, Wash., flight engineers; Lt. Col. F.J. Shannon, Philadelphia, and M-Sgt. E,G. Vasse, Hiintsville, Mo., radio operators; Maj. J. R. Kerr, Arcadia, Cal,, and M-Sgt. G. S. Fish, Appleton, Wis., aircraft engineers. The Dreamboat, which held the long-distance non-stop flight record until the navy's "Truculent Turtle" set a new mark last Tuesday, will fly by way of Sitka, Alaska; over a point north of the magnetic pole; across Greenland; over Reykjavik, .Iceland; London, and Foggia, Italy, to Cairo. A landing field in Algiers has been made ready in event the plane cannot continue to Cairo. The Dreamboat is the same plane .hat flew 7,929 miles from Guam :o Washington, D. C., last November in 35 hours and five minutes— a record that stood until Tuesday when the Truculent Turtle" flew 11,236 miles non-stop irom Perth, Australia, to Columbus, Ohio. The flight is designed to test the feasibility of air travel over the northern ice regions as well as tho effects on equipment and personnel. It has been in the making for nearly a month but previous scheduled takeoffs were postponed either because ot bad weather reports or failure of equipment. By United Press More than 682,560 persons were ioUe today as the result of labor disputes ranging from the nationwide shipping walkout to a strike of school teachers at Wilkes Barrc, Pa. Both the teachers and the maritime strikers demanded higher pay. So did workers in most of the other strikes. Of the 682,560 idle, only 112,650 were involved directly in walkouts. Most of tl)e others were laid off as a result of the shipping stride and the Pittsburgh -power tie-up. The major developments: 1. The government, in an at- The school was opened in 1937 as a progressive school to provide special attention to physically and mentally retarded children. Three Japs to Die for Canibalism Guam, Ocl. 4 --(/P)— Three Japanese militarists wore con.dcmend today to die on the gallows for cannibalism — a crime so henious it is covered by no rule of war. The three — a general, a navy captain, and a major •— listened unblinking as a U. S. military commission ordered them to die for cat- ing the roasted livers of two U. S. airmen downed on Chichi Jima late in the war. They were Lt. Gen.. Yoshio Tachibana, the army commander; Navy Capt. Shizuo Yoshii, and Major Sueo Matoba, who also was accused of terrorizing his own men wilh drunken brulalilies. .Rear Adm. Arthur G. Robinson, president of the commission, announced thai two-thirds of the com- missin of seven concurred in each of the hanging sentences, which now will be reviewed by the secretary of navy. The charge of which they were convicled was violaling the laws and cusloms of war. There is no charge lo fit the crime of cannibalism. Vice Adm. Kunzio Mori, the top- ranking navy commander on Chichi Jima, was sentenced to life imprisonment. He was acquilted of any part j.n the cannibalistic orgy, but was convicted of neglect of duly in faiJing to protect the executed airmen. The prosecution has demanded death also for Mori and Army Capt. Kesakieki Sato as responsible commanders. Sato, who relayed orders foo the executions, also was given life. Eight other defendants, convicted of taking some part in the executions, were given sentences ranging from live to 20 years. One defendant was acquitted. tempt to end the four-day marl time •strike, called West coast ship- owners to Washington to participate in negotialions. The West coast operators had .been represented in the negotiations by tneir trade organization, the Pacific- American ship owners Association^' 2. The ranks of Pittsburgh power strikers were split by a "revolt" against the leadership of President George L. Muller of the Independent Union of Power Workers, 3. At Hollywood, motion picture, producers and strikers looked for the aid of negotiators to end the dispute which has resulted in picket line violence at several sludios. In Ihc shipping slrike, east and gulf coast ship owners reportedly were objecting to the government strategy of attempting to ease the strike by negotiating separate settlements, leaving the difficult west coast problem to the last. As a result, the government conciliators shifted their peace efforts by inviting west coast ship owners themselves to the conference table. The government hoped that the ship owners would be less adamant than Ihc association which has represented them. At San Francisco, President Harry Bridges of the CIO Longshoremen's Union, sent a telegram to Secretary of Labor Lewis Schwellenbach offering to end thp walkout of £3,000 longshoremen which has tied up the west coast waterfront. Bridges offered to leave to future negotiations the minor is-, sue of whether longshorement or sailors should unload 16 steam schooners. At Pittsburgh, an insurgent fac» lion of the power won.e••$' -union, petitioned the Pennsylvania Labor Relations Board for an election to determine a representative of 700 production workers, al one substation. Leaders of the faction said tho strike "should ruivo been Fettled long ago." They said the 700 substation workers had formed a new union, independent of the one on slrike. Al Hollywood, the Striking Conference of Studio. Unions, (AFL>, appealed to U. S. Conciliation Director Edgar Warren to attempt settlement of the dispute, which has spread to nine major studios. Motion picture producers affected b.v the walkout hoped that the AFL National Convention at Chicago would act to eliminate jurisdictional union issues which caused the work stoppage. Attempts to settle the transportation tie-up at Columbus, O. marie lilllc progress as the slrike yf 600 bus drivers and streetcar em- ployes entered its third day. At Chicago, a federal concilialor called another meeting between managment and union representatives in an attempt to end a two- day bus strike, } Russia Asserts U. S., Britain Broke Faith Pans, Oct. 4 — (/P)— Russia In angry words today accused the United States and Britain of violating their Big Four agreements by voting for an Australian amendment to set up an interhatioriar commission for supervision of Italian reparations payments. The Italian economic commissioa of the peace conference, which still must fix the amount Italy is; to pay neighboring allied states, passed the amendment, 12 to '''•3. with France, China and the Slavic states. opposed. Under the amendment, an international body consisting of -the Big Four and countries receiving reparations -would supervise payments other than those to Russia. 'Inese would go to Yugoslavia, Albania, Greece. Ethiopia and Poland. A. A. Arutiunia,n of the Soviet Union, visibly angered, declared that the United States and Britain had violated an agreement to section ot the Big Four foreign min- U-trs' treaty draft. American Delegate Willard Thorp and British spokesman Glcnvil Hall both protested that the amendment was a new article arid not a change in an agreed upon portion ofiho draft. At one point Australia removed the name of the Soviet Union irom the list of members of the proposed body after Russia protested tnat she was not concerned'with non-Rusian reparations. When \.his led to further protests, Australia re-inserted Russia's name, .where- i\ upon Arutiunian branded this , an |i "electoral maneuver." ' J The Australian amendment, laa originally^ worded , would haye given the chairmanship of the commission to the United States on the giound that the United States as a non-claimant of reparations and a non-European po.wer had a bet« ter ."perspective." Arutiunian, terming this contrary to the interests of the Soviet Union and other countries cori- cerned^ accused Australia of.. act- Continued on >faae 1'wo 682^560Are Idle in U. S. -**' r - , tf« { } ., _^,_* ^ ^ Due to Strikes J -'^^

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