Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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"-r-^r-lteg^^^ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, October 4, 194S United States 7 Position in China Similar to That of Britain in Greece if L "by GLENN BABB Ar 1 foreign News Analyst ^Substituting for MacKenzle) More and more the position of the united States resembles that of Britain in Greece In each case the end of the uar *ound armed iorces of one of the westein powers in occupation, of teiritorj jf an Allied nation and faced with an obli gation to preserve the fruits of ;the common victory and attempt to •Restore normal law and order .And, in each case the occupying forces •found themselves, largely through force of circumstances, involved in a bloody crvil war \vhich they nave sought, thus far without success, to end. tThe - result of these factors, and to sonie extent of the policies of Washington and London, has been that the Americans in China and the/British in Greece hav-3 found themselves in the position of actually, if not a\o\vedly supporting policies are not v hollj admirable 'Despite .their efforts to remain neutral they have diaun on themselves the bitter opposition and * criticism of revolutionary Commu- 'ttistvregimes which have the moral, if no* the physical, support of Soviet ,5ussia •junis nas proved embanassing 1.0 both the western go\ ernments, both at home and in their international „ ^relations. And the Moscow propa- :.ffanda-ma<'hinc hss done its best to ^increase this embarrassment. For a "time tne loudest blasts were :aiiriedT at the British forces in Greece, which Russia and ner satellites at Paris and in the United Nations sessions at Lake Success •condemned as a threat to peace The pain attack appears now » •have-shifted to American interven- tion in China. The head man himself, Joseph Stalin, declared last week that lie considered the oar- Jest withdrawl of all American forces from China" vital to peace. And now Trud, the organ of Soviet trade unions, and the chief Chinese Communist spokesman at Nanking come out simultaneously with attacks on American involvement in China in strikingly similar terms. Both declare that Chiang Kai-shek has 57 American-equipped divisions, all engaged In the war against the Chinese Communists. Both say Chiang is using several hundred American-made warplanes (Chou En-lai, the Nanking spokesman, makes it an even thousand) against his Communist foes. The tenor of both declarations is (•-> emphasize the magnitude of Chiang's curernt military effort una lo insist mat it would have been impossible without American aid. There is enough truth in these statements to make them effective propaganda. It is true that large quanities of American weapons and other supplies have reached Chiang, both Defore and since the fall of Japan. American vessels carried tens of thousands of his troops to Manchuria and thereby facilitated his campaign against the Communist in that rich, strategic territory. But it is also true that the United States has worked mighiiy ana in spite of-great discouragements to end 'the Chinese civil war, and has brought heavy pressure on"" Chiang Kai-shek to convince .him of the. necessity of coming to terms with .the Commu- p'sts and admitting them. tp. a regime that.. would be truly rcpro- ot me Chinese people. Gas Turnback To* Includes Hempstead Little Rock, Oct. 3 — (ff)~ Arkansas counties have received $5U4.- 066.04 in quarterly turnbacks of gasoline taxes. State Treasurer J. Vance Clayton said the iotal, distributed yesterday, was the largest in history. Oil inspection . fee turnbacks totaled $37,657.50 — or 502.10 for each county. The counties received $329,890 as their share of the 7.7 per cent ot the total gasoline tax revenues and $174,176.10 for the one-fourth cents per gallon tax allotted \hern. Allocation included Columbia Garland Hempslead Hot Spring Miller Ouachlta Pulaski Sebastian Union .5,018.85 $2,572.65 7,132.73 3,656.22 .4,852.1582,487.20 3,588.54 1,839.53 ,.5.586.81 2,863.79 ,.6,575.43 3,370.55 .19,420.89 15,030.34 .11,232.30 5,057.65 ,.9,194.54 4,713.10 Hiyo, Sugar! RIAITO NOW — SATURDAY 'Wagon Wheels Westward' "Personality VCid" SUNDAY — MONDAY — TUESDAY THE LOVE STORY OF THE CENTURY! SWEEPING YOU TO NEW ROMANTIC HEIGHT? Both Ambassador J. Lcighton Stuart and Special Envoy General George C. Marshall have worked wit*"* admirable oalience and good will toward those objeclives and arc continuing Ihe effort in spite of me bieaKness ot the outlook. Meanwhile it would appear that the Chinese Communist outcry springs in part from dismay at thc prospect of losing Kalgan, capital of Chahar province, which since Japan's downfall they have turned into their showplace, second capi- t*\ .and main military base. Thc Nationalist forces are driving steadily nearer this prize city, the fall of which would be a heavy blow to.Communist hopes of planting a rich, powerful Soviet slate in Manchuria and inner Mongolia. o — Scarcity of Meat Enters Second Month By WILLIAM FERRIS Chicago. Oct. 3 — Iff}— Thc great disappearing hog and catlle act, a ' $30,000 Fire Destroys Cox Brothers 7 Cafe at Futon i--*i*c*Mmf«H^^^^ i*l**)-*foi*#M(»ftM.¥-.*«r-.i»»* *«*v rt- *».«. In, -ttfnMr • First Time in Years U. S. Has Bigger Income Washington, Oct. 3 — (/D—Prcsi- i dent Truman predicted today thai j the government will finish the cur- .rent fiscal year in the black—that j is with more income than outgo, j Discussing a treasury report showing that tlie government was out of the red in current operations "Sweetest Queen in the World" was title given Dorothy Bourg of LaFourche Parish, La., when the 18-year-old beauty was made queen of the fifth annual. Sugar Cane Festival at New Iberia, La. for the first time in years, Truman was asked if there Mr. any hope of finishing year'in the black. the fiscal Pumpkin Dweller He said there is not only hope, but that the government is going to do it. Told that the last estimate anticipated a deficit;of $1,900,000,000 the president said the administration is cutting down expenses by $2,100,000,000. FEATURES: 1:00 3:00 5:00 7:00 9:00 New NOW — SATURDAY "LAW OF 45" "NIGHT EDITOR SUNDAY — MONDAY — TUESDAY FEATURES: 1:29 3:26 5:23 7:20 9:17 OBEROn TURHHD WRAPISI A Unireuot Picture IN TECHNICOLOR * al all livestock markets, rolled into its second breath-laking month today before a nationwide audience watching with baffled eyes and meatless digestive tracts. II was on Sept. 3, thc day afler Labor Day, that 'Lhe curtain went up on this unparalledled spectacle of the Magician's art — to show livestock pens, jammed the 'week before, empty except for a few dried- tip cows and >maciated pigi> Since then the act has been repeated daily to an utterly unap- precialive clientele, and Agriculture Dcparlmenl slatistics for September showed receipts at record lows. A minor feature of the performance, somewhat overlooked in the concentralion on the all - star shortage, is the facl lhat beof nows today, in a market controlled by price ceilings, are selling at higher prices than they were in the iree morkfts "f July and August. L. J. Wyatt, head of the local livestock branch of Ihc Agricullure Department, said good cows brought $H.OO-$15.50' late last August and 15.25-$17.25 now, while medium grades had advanced from $11.75-14.00 to $12.50-$15.25. Beef cows are a major part of the present small arrivals. Plow anyone could buy livestock al higher prices, and sell meal al lower prices, and slill make a profit, was an incidental item of bewilderment lo traders. AVith the second month of the performance starting, mist critics were predicling it would bo taken .off the boards. 'But they couldn't agree on when. President Truman predicted in the near future", but Price Dccon- trnl Board rhainnan Thompson said it would be some time"; .Deputy OPA Administrator Baker gave it two to four weeks", bul Reconversion Director Stcelman forcast the shortage will become worse this winter". Livestock experts, searching the records, found that hog receipts invariably increase substanlially between September and December. Here arp Ihe figures on federally inspected slaghtcr from 1943 to "Wo: Sept. .. 1,922,00031.521,000 4,174,000 Oct ..... 2,330,0004,223,0004,930,000 Nov. .. 4,350,000 5,258,000 C,972,000 Dec. .. 5,537,000 5,663,000 7,567,000 In callic. Ihc record is not so emphalic. Wyall said range cows wore coming to market now, and native diary cows will start coming shortly. Records show lhat cattle recciols al Chicago are higher in October lhan September, bul lhal Ihey fall off in November and drop still lower in December. Meanwhile, everyone was blaming everyone else for sponsoring Ihe show. The American Meat In- stilule said il was Ihc OPA. Congressman Sabalh (D-lll) said it was thc packers, Democrals said Republicans did it. ' and Republicans said il was all Ihc faull of Democrls. Cows said mooo" and hogs said oink". Observers interpreted this as no commcnl" . - o Berliners Protest Sentences as Much too Easy Berlin, Oct. 2 — (UPi T— Thousands of Berliners, some carrying red banners, marched down Unter Den Linden today in a demonstration against all of the .Nuernberg verdicts except thc death sen- tcp"es. Shouls of "hang them all" and "down with the Nazis"— were heard during the march. Thc demonstralion was orderly. A mass meeting of protest was sponsored by the Socialist Unity Party, which has the favor of the Russians. A resolution was adopted calling ior "real justice" f"d saying that Berlin was ready to try ih three acquitted Wuemberg defendants. Earlier Deputy Mayor Karl Maron said it would be hard for Berlincrs to understand why all of the Nuernberg defendants were nol sentenced to death. -- o -The investment in streetcar, Irak- trolley and bus systems in Ihe United States totals more $4,250,000,000. Says Rayon Is Competing With Cotton Blytheville, Oct. - —(/Pi— Cotton farmers must recognize Ihe facl that rayon is becoming their competilor and should lake full advantage of mechanization, soil improvement and research to improve their product, U. S. Senator John McClcllan (D-Ark) declared herp todav. "It would be prcsumptious of me to undertake to speak as an authority on cotton x x x," thc senator said in an address prepared for delivery at a luncheon in conjunction with thc national cotton picking contesl being siagcd here today However il does not require the trained mind of an exnert for one to see and realize that our uouon proauceis are confronted with problems that challenge thc esl Ihoughl and ingenuity of all lo be realistic, il nusl be conceded that conditions It's so difficult to find a dwelling in Hollywood lhal RKO's comely Myrna Dell was forced to borrow an idea from Mother Goose and take up residence in a huge properly pumpkin^—or so the press agent would have you believe.. Anyhow, it makes a pretty picture. Makes History X X. If we are Legion Turns to on Job Training By P. D. ELDRED San Francisco, Oci. 3 —(/P)— The American Legion convention turned today to consideration of the controversial "on-the-.iob training" issue while still fresh in the minds of the delegates was the denunciation by General Omar N Bradley of their national com mandcr's position on the - subject Bradley, head of the Veterans Administration, roundly scored Lc gion Commander John Stcllc in ai address to the convention ycster day. Stclle has accused Bradley o "breaking faith" with the veteran n approving a $200 ceiling for on the-job veteran training. In his speech, Bradley rctortc that Stellc was attacking a law c acted by Congress "which prevent, a privileged minority of veteran from profiling unfairly by the G bill." Reminding the convention tha the Veterans' Administration i "first an agency of the govon ment," he added that so long ns h is administrator the agency "wi do nothing to surrender the we fare of this nation to the special interests of any minority." "I am charged by my host — your national commander — with breaking faith with the veteran because -I have sided with Congress in an effort to defend the rights of all veterans against the encroachments of a privileged few," he added. "Your national commander has elected to be spokesman for this minority group ct veterans whose incomes exceed the level beyond which Congress will no longer supplement their wages in training." As he abruptly closed his address, Bradley turned and strode from the rostrum, passing red- faced Stcllc as the latter came forward. "lsY>body admires guts more than I do," Slcllc shouted as he —Photo by J. D. Hosiers Photo Shop, Hope Because Mr. Rogers happened l d have a camera wi'h him as he drove by Sunday morning he gor this picture of the smouldering ruins of the Cox Brothers' cafe and service station at Fulton which burned at 4 a. m. Sunday with $30,000 loss. The cafe was famous all over this section for its steak and chicken dinners. Opens Sunday at New Turhun Bey .•*< (lie richest nun in the world :ind Merle Obcron as the wiliest wom.in who ever lived, in b'nivcrsjl's technicolor, "Night In i'-iridise." Opens Sunday at Rialto re such as lo cause deep concern reached Ihc microphone. "Anybody .__, -- ,.... !t _ ._ _,..., ------ ,.;,,„ who wan t s t 0 debate the subject can do so tomorrow when the na- jid to invite an alert, aggressive and realistic approach and posi- ive action vo meet and surmount he obstacles and dangers that con- ronl us." i McClellan said he believes Ihe otlon farmer is in a compara- ivcly favorable economic posilion ust now," but that if our cotton ndustry is to survive in the economic struggle . of present clay echnological developments and world competition, we must keep production in line with market dc- riands." =Thc senator asserted that if the government is to guarantee a min- mum wage for industrial laborers, here must be a floor placed by tional commander will be on jhe floor with the Illinois delegation." - . — o Acquitted Nazis to Be Sent Home Nuernberg, Oct. 3 — </D — Franz Von Papon, Hans Fritsche and ----- ------- __.... _ . .Hjalmar Schaeht, the three Nazi law in the nature of support prices lcaders acqu ( Uec i by thc intcrna- on basic agricultural producls x. '. = — • —.•.>/!.—. x..^*...-, ...M, ,._ - O — ; Byrnes Sees No Cause for War Alarm c* first sight for Jeanne Grain ami Cornel Wilde in "Ccmcnnul Summer." a technicolor hit, with music by Jerome Kern. Some Pumpkins For the first time in the history of the Protestant Episcopal Church, a woman has been admitted to its Supreme Legislative Body. She is Mrs. Randolph Dyer, above, of St. Louis, Mo., elected at the recent meeting in Philadelphia, Pa. Sino Communists Open Major Drive Against Nationals Nanking, Oct. 3 —(UP)— Chin cse Communists today opened a major offensive on thc Peiping Hankow railway in retaliation for the nationalist drive on Kalgan and posed serious threat to Gcnerlis- simo Chiang Kai-Shek's aim to occupy all major railways by fl t. 19 The drive was reported by the Communist New China Agency. I claimed that Red forces occupiec 10 railway, stations, two county towns and an 33-mile section of thc railroad after 12 hours of severe fighting. The agency claimed that the nationalists losl 2,500 men and a large quanlily of war materials. The captured towns are Wan^tu, 20 miles south of Paoling, capilal of Hoiici Province, an dHsushi, 15 1ho capital, 'By REUMAN MORIN Paris, Oct. 3. (/P) — Secretary of Slate James F. Byrnes declared today that' "the conflicl of view poinls among Ihe Allies" is serious bul he echoed a recent statement b^ Prime Minister Stalin that Ihcre is no immediate danger of war. ' Byrnes spoke at a luncheon of thc American club in Paris. "After every great war which has been won by thc combined efforts of many nations, there has scon, a conflict among thc Allies in the making of peace," Byrnes said in his prepared address. "It would be folly to deny the seriousness of thc conflict in viewpoints among Ihe Allies after Ihis war. "To ignore lhal con/lid or mini mize ils seriousness will nol solve Iho conflict nor help us along thc road to peace. "To exaggerate lhal conflict and ils seriousness, on Ihe other hand, only makes more difficull thc resolution of the conflict. "I concur mosl heartily in the view recently expressed by Generalissimo Stalin that there is no immediate danger of war. I hope that his statement will put an end to thc unwarranted charges that any nation or group of nations is seeking to encircle Ihe Soviet union or thai Ihe responsible leaders of Iho Soviet union so believes." He added the hope that Stalin's words would dispel ranted charges lhal "thc thc un war- United miles the orth of said. Slates, is seeking to use its posses s|on of Ihe atomic bomb as a threat of force against Ihe Soviet Union." However, Byrnes said. American foreign policy will continue to follow a strong lint. "Just because war is not now imminent, we must take the greatest care not to "lant .Ihe seeds of a future war. We must seek less to defend other actions in the eyes of those who agree with us, and more to flefent our actions in the eyes of those who do not agree with us.' The secretary declared he be- I'evcs thnt nobndv wants war today, bul he said decrying it is not enough. "The difficulty is that while no nation wants war, nations may pursue policies cr courses of action which lendi to war. Nalions mav seek political and economic advantages which they cannot oblain without war," Bvrnes declared. The major porlipn of his speech was devoted to his views on Ihe future control of Gcrmanv. He amplified in some respects his recent speech at Stullgurt and the 40-yguv ional military tribunal will be escorted lo thc British zone tonight tomorrow by American mililary icrfonnel, defense counsel said to- light. ,, All three will bo taken to Hamburg, from whence Schachl will jrocecd lo his home in Schleswig- rlolslein, counsel said. II could nol be learned-whether .he former German financier would be provided with escorl after lis arrival in Hamburg. Frilsche, former deputy propaganda minister, sent his wife to Kamburg yesterday, and expressed liope she would be there when he arrived, Anton Pfeiffer, chief denazifica- tion officer for Bavaria, announced he had been iuslructcd to givc the three a guarantee of safe conduct," protecting thorn from arrcsl by German denazification courts in the American zone. Defense counsel said Iho trio would leave al an unannounced lime and would follow a secret route, all in thc same automobile. Just what type of escort would be provided was not announced, The protection granted thc three from prosecution by courts in the American zone, Pfoiffcr .stressed, is temporary, covering only their departure from Ihe Nuernberg jail and Ihc zone. Pfeiffer said he gol his instructions from Big. Gen. Waller Muller, U. S. military governor of Bavaria, who in turn got them :'rom Ll. Gen. Lucius D. Clay, dcpuly military governor in Berlin. The Bavarian indicated lhal the instructions are being handed down to the Nuernberg Gorman police, who already had been armed with orders to arrest all three as soon as they left jail and bring them before the denazification court. Brig. Gen. Telford Taylor said loday thc acquillal of Schaeht had had such an adverse effect on Allied plans to try Nazi induslrialisls on warmaking charges that Justice Robert H. Jackson intends to outline thc problem,', to Prcsidnet Truman. "••;•.; Gen. Taylor, who is:in charge of any new proceedings, said any an- nouncemcnl of the future course to •I) treaty that he proposed last spring for keeping Germany disarmed and demilitarized. Thc United Stales, he said, "is fiimly opposed to a struggle for lhc conlroJ of 'Germany which would again give Germany Ihe power to divide and conquer." , "It docs not want to sec Germany become a pawn or a partner in a struggle for power between the east and west." For that reason, he continued, ho proposed the 40-year trealy among the four major, powers, a pa el which could be renewed according to thc necessilies ct peace and security at t.be. lim.e. when it Amusing contracts at the annual World's Pumpkin Festival, at Eureka, 111., are provided by 26-year-old Tiny While, left, and Raymond Allen, 29, both of Deer Creek, 111., as they display exhibits. Tiny, three feet, four inches tall, weighs 70 pounds; Allen, five feet, 11 inches tall, scales 360 pounds. and Farben interests, charged wilb providing Adylf Hitler with Ihe tools of war. be followed would be made from the While House afler Justice Jackson confers with the president. At any- rate, American attorneys said, the- international military tribunal's refusal 1o eouvicl SchacW.j the former German economies min-1 isler- and reiehsbank president, | Outside'heal wfnTncrcaso tlVc""'op- means thai an Allied trial of Ger-1 crating cosls and prove harmful man industrialists originally schcd-1 to lhc uled to begin Ihis month now will I be postponed, perhaps unlil early A , low t i,.,..,,,^,,,^ aijplianc( . next year. i • '' —:i., ~:«,.,.ir .•„*„ Tn ' * . Kc refrigerators away from s^ght^nd away f^om the o o- Attorneys have been given until Dec. 15 io file briefs in the cases of such incluslrialisis as the ! cord coils itself inlo the correct length when in use, thereby elimi- naling tangling. This will be avail- soon. o i Our Daily Bread SllcM Thin by The Editor ——Alex. H. Wwhburn Sclf-Hclp First for Every State "The movement toward Ihe industrialization of thc Gotten Belt slates is probably bcsl expressed by the aggressive, program already under way in Arkansas," is the conclusion ot a couple of U. S. Department cf Commerce men wh.i made an economic inspection of thc South this past Summer Their brochure under "Domestic Commerce" reports: "Thc Arkansas Resources and Development Commission and thc combined Arkansas Economic Council and Stale Chamber of Commerce have joined wilh chambers of commerce of mosl of their cities In ambitious plans which presage Hope Star WEATHEft POPECACT Arkansas; Partly Cloudy and cotv tinued mild this afternoon, tonight and Sunday, except 'cooler with showers northwest portion Sunday.' 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. -303 Star of HOM, 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1946 (API—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Nowsoaoer Enterorls* Aw'n. PRICE 5c COPY Hope Has Tough Fight to Defeat Jonesboro26-19 Joncsboro— Hope High School Bobcats scored 19 points in Ihe firsl quarter and picked up another tally in Ihe final slanza lo defcal Ihe Joncsboro Hurricane team 26 lo 19 in a free scoring conlcsl lasl night. Thc Hope team struck swiftly wllh Busier Rogers laking thc opening kickoff 85 yards Ihrough a balancing of agricultural industrial economy. and "These plans arc already being the entire Joncsboro team score. Rogers kicked extra point putting Hope ahead 7-0. A few plays later Rogers kicked over the goal line and Jack Well's a second tally, making the score 13 to 0 in thc first five minutes. % Also in thc opening quarter Jack Bell scored the Bobcats' third , • _ _,, - i — u v wi 111 u KV^ti» ui i u cuivj uut.rv iruiia put into effect, lhc programs in- covcrcd u ° c ball lo givc thc H opc elude processing and marketing of- - .....* . . r Arkansas resources as such, as against thc present situation whereby Ihcsc resources arc largely shipped elsewhere for processing. "Throughout the state local cap- ilal is now financing small plants of a semi-industrial nature, such ,. as small feed mills, sofl-drink •'* bottling plants and cheese and dairy product establishment. "Thc lenders of Arkansas, determined to advance Ihcir slate, have already created a slate-wide consciousness ot lhc need for incius- Irializalion. They have made thc grcalesl progress in lhc local areas, and much progress in obtaining slate-wide considcralion." Stock Show to Close With Final Rodeo Tonight; Calf Sale Draws Large Crowd touchdown. Kick for extra point was blocked and thc tiuartcr ended with Hope in front 19-0. Early in thc second quarter Joncsbc.ro reached paydirt when Stcelc went over from the 4 yard line. Thc (ally was set -up by a 20-yard sprint by Sloan. Pcrrin look a pass from Sloele for thc extra point making the score 19-7. Joncsboro scored again the third period and tied it up 19-all early in thc fourth period on a pass from Holman to Boyd. In lhc Investment of its own home The Bobcats untied it a short capital for industrialization Ar- j time later wilh Sullon going over kansas is following Ihe example of 1 for a louchdown. America in general and olhcrj Southern stales in particular. Early American induslry was founded on thc labor and savings of thc home people. Even in Ihe case of thc rail- Thc Third District Livcsto.cl| show, the most successful ever! siagcd here, will close tonight with a rodeo at thc Fair park arena. Officials of thc Exposilion announced Ihcrc would be no admission fee lo Ihe Fair park loday or tonight. The United Exposition shows will run all day and Ihc final rodeo will be staged at 8 p. m. Wilh thirty - nine calves exhibited the baby beef and'fal calf sho.w and sale proved Ihc crowd gellcr of Ihe Second Sotllh Arkansas Live- slock Show ycslerday. The show was judged by L, C. Baber of Lillle Rock, Managing Director of Arkansas Chain Store Council, and thc sale was handled by Mr. J. C. "Poor Bo.y" Morris oi Douglasvillc, Texas, an Auctioneer of the Sullon Livestock Commission Company. .The grand champion was awarded lo 770 pound Hereford Steer of Ned. R. Purtlc, Clark Counly 4-H Club boy. The reserve champion went lo Joe Wren's of Nevada Counly 810 pound Hereford slecr. Other' blue ribbon steers giving competition lo Ihe champions were owned and exhibited by Johnic Brannan of Hopc with two Hereford slecrs and a second entry of Ned R. Purtlc. The county group of five calves going to Hcmpstead Counly were thc'entries of Johnnie Brannan of Hope, Billy Ncal Jones cf Bingcn, David Timbcrlakc of Blcvins, Buddie Wilson of Columbus and a second calf of Johnnie Brannan. Calves in thc -show graded choice (Ozan). Second: Bones, rider — Mrs. Dale Hefner; owner— Mrs. Dale Hefner. Third: Chester, ridcfr —Mrs. Bus Tunsllll; owner— Mrs. Bus Tunstill. Fourth: Dusly, rider —Mrs. Mary Ann Young; owner- Mrs. Young. Fiflh; Dan, rider- Mary Alice Urrey; owner— Ma'ry Alice Urrey, Class 5*. Two Year Olds ., Division 1: Registered Tennessee Walking Horses Firsl: Miss Pat, rider —Royce Smilh; owner— S. D, Cook. This horse is exceptionally fine, being in Ihe class of horses lhal usually sells for from $1500 to $2000. Division 2: Saddle bred two, year olds Firsl: Buck, ridei— E. H. Byers: owner— E. H. -Byers. Second: Linda, rider— .W. J. Rowe; owner— W. J. Rowe. Third: Palsy, rider— Roy Bullard; owner— Ro,y Bullard. Fourth: Sugar Baby, rider —Wade Warren; owner—:Wado Warren. Class 6: Fox Trotting Horses First: Sonny Boy, rider—">Newl Pcnlecosl; owner— Newt Pentecost. Second: June, rider— W. M. Sparks; owner— C. D. Walker (Ozan). Third: Peavine, rider — Clyde Reid; owner— Robert,Cald- wcll (Columbus). Fourth: Lightning, rider —Kenneth Smith; owner —Kenneth Smith .(Nashville)." By The Associated Press Posilions in Ihe title race Arkansas' fourth and fifth football districts were more definite loday in roads, where, foreign capilal was iiollowiiit! lasl night's clashes invested to a considerable extent, Mansfield and Brinkley. the majority of Ihe risk—and loss - • • ' ... —was shouldered by our own folks. And lhc greal lexlile industry ot the North-South Carolina country was strictly a mailer of home promotion and home finance. •The Carolina example is particularly appealing because, proposing lo process Ihcir cotton at home U> j) stead of shipping il lo New England, lhc Carolina folks were so successful thai Ihey moved Ihe bulk of ihis induslry Soulh forever. * V * By JAMES THRASHER Public Service . II has been said with some truth lhat Ihcre is nothing so oul of dale as yesterday's newspaper. The same thing mighl bo said wilh . equal Irulh aboul yesterday's dm- 1 her. For-topmost of us. a.np,wspap..ci t jdiot Just news, bul a newspaper) is i like food, a daily necessity. by Mr. Baber were cxhibilcd Ned R. Purlle of Arkadelphia by 2, Class 7: Brood Mares -First: Firefly, rider -P. J. Subiaco became thc fourlh dis ricl favorite by rolling over the Mansfield Tigers, 140. Brinklcy's 20 to 6 victory over Torrost City marked il as the 'learn to beat" in the fifth districl. In evcrpowcrful dislricl one, Lil tie Rock sailed pasl , Blylheville, 48-0, and El Dorado crushed Hoi Springs, 40-6. Cnmdcn withstood every North Litlle Rock attack to held the Wild cats lo a scoreless lie. Other scores were (dislricl tin less otherwise indicated): District One Little Rock 48. Blytheville 0 North Lilllc Rock 0, Camdcn 0 (lie) ,, Texarkana 46, Malvern 0. Pino Bluff 0, Fort Smith 0. El Dorado 40 ,Hot Springs 6, Hopc 26, Joncsboro, 19. Smackovcr 5, Fordycc 0 , , District T.wo ;. ...i,.-,.,iy,.;.,,-'.... ;•. , Springdalc 44, HunUvillo 0. District Three Thc newspaper has ils . supple Balcsville 39, Paragould 6. mcnls and complcmenls in radio c - 00 •""""" "'""' * and magazines. Bul il has no sub- lute. Anyone who has been in a -k cily during a newspaper strike §H seen the long linos wailing al ..'(wsstands for such oul • of- town 'newspapers as were available, and has heard people on all sides com •••lain of feeling "lost" wilhoul their 0. • avoritc newspaper. Otherwise, lhc average reader I "i may take his newspaper pretly much for granted. He may not think of it as an essential public service. But public service is Iruly the business of every good newspaperman. Consequently the choice of Public Service as the theme or mollo of Nalional Newspaper Week October 1 - 8, is apl and proper. What is thc public service of a 'newspaper, beyond thc bare news word? Well, it is a condensed daily hislory of tho world, a chronicle of human activity and thought al -. home and abroad, activity thai is '.' important or interesting or amusing. II is a messenger and town crier, and much more than thai. For its hislory of a day's happenings is solid and tangible. Ils printed word invites sludy and reflection, Thc reader doesn't hear thc news, he scs il —and there is a considerable difference in lhc iwo means of assimilating information. The newspaper brings Ihe news speedily, and il also brings almost as speedily inleprclalions and ox"1 planalions oC evcnls in editorials : " and columns, written by persons whose thought and experience ma> stimulate the reader's thinking as well as enhance his knowledge. He may be stimulated to violenl disagreement, but lhc stimulation of any event is of some value. The newspaper is perhaps the mosl important watchdog of the ___________ ........ .. people's "government, local, state anc) national. The American press is actively and overwhelmingly on its record of exposing political the side cf good government, and graft, corruplion and incompetence is long andadmirable, gcncy and a channel of trade and ping guide. II is an employment a- Thc newspaper is a riaily shop- barter. it is a guide to reading, a help in homcmaking and a forum for Ihe expression of publiccpinion. II iT.counls Ihc doings and assays the mcrlls of alhlelcs and artists. It contributes lo the making of ah alert, informed body of citizens in an exclusive manner which no non- scholastic medium can approach. iThe American press is not wjlrU ' Searcy 39, Cotton Plant <>. Conway 7, Beebe (non-district). District Four Mena 27. Hartford 0. Subiaco 14, Mansfield 0. Dardanelle 6, Charleston 6 (tie). Boonovillo 18, Atkins 0. ' St. Anne's Forl Smilh) 7, Tavana Morrillon 12, Clarksvillc 0. Waldron 39, Forl Smilh "B" 0 (non-district). District Five Wynne 24, Parkin 8. Brinkley 20, Forrest Cily 6, Dewill 47, Deaf School (Lilllc Rock) 0. Slutlgarl 6, Clarendon 0. Marjanna 39, Hughes 0. District Six Lake Village 14, Dcrmolt 14 (tic). Dumas 19, Portland 0. Monliccllo 7, McGchec 7 tic. District Seven Nashville 25, Prescoll 0. Dicrks - r )9, Foreman 0. Magnolia 22, Dc Queen 0. District Eight Catholic High (Little Rock) 39, Lonoke 12. Gurdon 26, Arkadelphia 13. Glenwood 12, Magnet Cove C. Action Soon on Sale of SPG Houses Congressman Orcn Harris has notified local veterans that the sale of homes now located within the Southwestern Proving Ground area wijl be made lo veterans on a priority basis. In a letter addressed to James It. Pilkinton, Hopc attorney, Mr. Joe Wren of Prcscott 1, and Johnie Brannan o.t Hope. , Calves in thc show grading good wore exhibited by Charles Brown of Blcvins 4 - H Club, Joe Wren of Prescotl FFA, Billy Gone Allen ot Pincy Grove 4 - H Club, Billy Ncal Jones of Nashville FFA, David Timberlake of Blevins 4-H Club, Charlie and Buddie Wilson of Columbus 4 - H Club, A. D. Stancly ot Montgomery Counly 4 - H Club, Chris Pctrce of Hopc 4 - H Club, Charles Collum of Miller County 4- H Club .Bobbie Joe Bulter of Liltl; River County ,4 - H Club, George Franks of Montgomery County 4-H Club, Johnie Brannan of Hopc FFA. ' Calves of thc show grading medium were exhibited by Charles E. Thompson of Guernsey 4 - H Club Billy Joe Butler of Hope, Charlie Wilson, Jr. of Columbus 4-H Club^ Dale Brooks, Howard Sullon and Herschcl Sewell of Blevins 4- H Club, Clelious Thomas of Patmos 4 - H Club, Marvin Williamson and Cyrus Underwood of Horatio FFA, Ben Boyce and ;FrcciCie Boycc and Raymond Allen'of Columbus 4 - H Club and Charles Allen of Piney Grove 4 - H Club. In the Baby beef and fat calf auction sale Mr. Morris, Autionecr, sold Ihe following calves of . the show to the individual at Ihe price shown: Kroger secured Ihe 770 pound Ned Purlle calf at 35 cents per pound; C. B. Russcl Grocery 1 and Market 810 pound Jo.e Wren calf at 31 cents; Harry Hawlhorne Johnie Brannan choice calf al 31 ccnls; Barlow Hotel 765 pound Billy Ncal Jones calf: Odis Phillips 700 pound David Timberlake calf; Stuart Grocery 700 pound Ned R. Purllc al 28 ccnls: Jewel Moore 685 pound Buddie Wilson calf at 25 2 1-2 ccnls; A & P Food Store Drake; owner — P. J. Drake. Second: Wardlow's Walking Boss, rider — Tom Wardlow; owner— Tom Wardlow. Third: Bess, rider — Mrs. P. J. Drake, owner — Mrs. P. J. Mrs. Mary Ann Young; owner — Gus Haynes. Class 8: Men's Pleasure Class First: Sonny Boy, rider — Newt Pcnlecosl; owner — Newt Penle- cosl. Second: Firefly, rider — P, J. Drake, owner— P. J. Drake. Third: Happy's Idol, rider — Ten-ill Cornelius.; owner — Terrell Cornelius. Fourth: Duchess, rider —Buddy Singleton; c\wnor — Jimmie Haynes. Fifth: June, rider — W. M. Sparks";' owner — C. D. Walker. This class was the largest class of all, being comprised of about 20 horses. Class 9: Local Walking Horses First: Miss Pat, rider — Royce Smith; owner— S. D. Cook. Sec ond: Happy's Idol, rider — Terrell Co.rnelius; owner — Terrill Cornelius. Third: Sonny Boy, rider — Newt Pentecost ;owner — Newt Pentecost. Fourth: Rex, rider — P. J. Drake; owner — P . J. Drake. Fifth: Baldy, rider— Bill Briant; owner— -. Arch Wylie. Class 10 r . Saddle bred Stations T 1 " •ir----Tennesse"e'''W ; alking Reds Promise to Cooperate Despite Views By R. H. SHACKFORD '.Paris, Oct. 5 -4(UP)— Peace conference delegates pressing through a marathon windup of commission hearings today heard a Russia promise of world cooperation,! "however different our views." iAridrei Vishinsky, • Soviet vice foreign minister, :told thc Italian nolitical commission that the entire Sovifet Union was behind thc recent wbtds of Premier Josef Stalin in a desire for peace. Sen. Tom Connally, D., Tex., joined Vishinsky in a peace utter- arico.. In one of his now famous or,al6rical presentations, Connally thundered that "we must not, can n<H have anolhcr war." :'.'We have had our differences, in this.-commission,'!- Vishinsky said. "Wi know we are divided in our political understanding. We do not react in the same way io events which arc happening in Ihe. world. "The Soviet Union, however, stands behind Ihe recent words of Our- 71 great Generalissimo Stalin aiftt'the Soviet delegation is deter-1 mined - to consolidate the work of this'•conference, so necessary, however different our views." Connally followed him, cm- phSsizing with flailing arms his dc,- nujhcialion- of Ihe possibilily of an- olH'er' war. /'There arc some who already are.'talking of such a possibility," he: said. "I cannol believe men have lost their reason and nations have reached a point where Ihey are;.'so forgetful of humanity that they'-want again to sec thc hands of the: : 'pcoplcs' of thc world dripping with blood. "We' have undertaken lo con- slrucl peace, and, once constructed;; to: maintain it. We cannol prc serve world peace wilhoul cooperation. It is unthinkable that we should ; l"alk now about another way." ';," Aftcr'thc adjournment of thc Italian commission, the Balkan group carried Hit's work on into thc home stretch,'Soon after 10 a. m. "rein- for/cem(5nls" arrived to buoy up the Best Woman Cotton Picker British Make 'Strong' Reply to Truman Becky McCall, left, .Miss Arkansas of 1946 and Miss America contest runner-up, presents $250 first prize check to Mis, Helen Poole, of Ueachville, Arkansas, who was the winner of the womens division of the National Cotton Picking Contest held at Blytheville, Ark. (NEA Telephoto) . ragged -,'delcgates. Sen. 'Arthur Vandcnberg, R., Mich., : .who usually sits with Wil- lard-Thorp'on thc commission, was ab^enl during the night. He appeared n.clean shaven' and fresh at 10 a. m'. to greet his weary, ill-kept Harris said: "I have definite agreement out ils faults tdricsansieill.uB out ils faults and its critics, Bul il is significant that thc mosl. violent critics are lo be found amonti Ihe bigots of Ihc extreme left and riKht. Their altacks, not, unmixed with fear, are a compliment lo and a proof of Ihc vilal public service which a free, competitive press i S&aKa&^iSfcA^^KB^^ Well-Known Clarksvillc Man Dies Clarksvillc, Oct. 4 —UP) Ben Clark 65, retired Missouri Pacific freight station agent and well known in hunting and fishing circles died of a heart seizure loday. big puck uf . He * fu.\ owned with War Assets Administration to. dispose of thc houses immediately and il is my understanding that they will proceed with the advertising for 15 days lo priority holders. This I believe, to be the best procedure for both thc vcl- crans and the Government. "If there arc more than one bidder by veterans with HH priority, pursuant to lhc 15 day advertisement, and bids arc Ihe same, Ihey will draw lols lo determine who. will gel the house, instead of following the oldesl priority ccrli- [icalc. By this method every vcl- eran will have Ihe same opportunity." Fumes Fatal to Two Miners in Hartford Area ' Hartford, Oct. -t —(/Pi— Poisonous fumes in an abandoned coal mine near here claimed thc lives jf two miners ycslerday. They were Mine Superintendent Jim Ford and Lclscy Glasco, a veteran miner, both of whom live in Harl- ford. Workers said the Iwo men entered a deep shaft of the old mine to refuel a gasoline engine which was being used to pump water I'rum the abandoned mine to prevent seepage inlo a new shafl near- uy. 620 pound Charles Brown calf al 25 1-2 cents; Harry Hawlhorne 575 pound Billie Gene Allen calf at 23 ccnls; Hobbs Grocery 715 pound Charlie Wilson Jr. calf at 23 cents Shields Food Store 540 Criss Petrec calf at 20 ccnls; A & P Food Store 920 pound Dwighl Adcock calf al .2320 ccnls; Kroger 725 Joe Wren calf at .2360 cents; Odis Phillips 685 pound A. D. Stanley calf al .2280 cents; Odis Phillips 765 pound Dale Broo.ks c?Jf al .2325 per pound: B & B Grocery 890 pound Price Pelrcc calf at 22 cents; Diamond Cafe 600 pound Herschcl Sewell calf at 22 cents; Odis Phillips 715 pound Charlie Wilson, Jr. calf at 20 1-4 cents; Odis Phillips (545 pound Cletious Thomas calf at 20 ccnls; Jewel Moore 600 pound Howard Sullon calf at .2175 ccnls; Orlis Phillips 580 pound Elmer Smilh calf at 18 ccnls; Sullon Livestock Commission 385 pound Dclbcrl Aaron calf at 15 cents; Odis Phillips 435 pound Bill Gilbert calf at 17',4 ccnls; Odis Phillips 455 pound Ben Boycc calf at 20 3'4 cents; Ira Brooks 465 pound Ben Boyce calf at ISVi; cents; J. V. Moore 585 pound Freddie Boycc calf al 20Vi iccnls; Odis Phillips 455 pound Charles L. Allen calf at 18 cents; Odis Phillips 485 pound Freddie Bciyce calf at 18 cents; and Odis Phillips fi75 opuncl Price Pctrce calf at 20 cents. Ktorse Show Winners Classes and winners are as follows: Horses,' Registered. First: Another Chance, Willow Oak Acres (Prescotl). Oak Acres (Prescott). Second: Happy K., rider— Jack Slarks; c.wncr —Jack Slarks (Texarkana). Division 2: Saddle bred Slallions First: Lightning, rider —Kenneth Smith; owner —Kenneth Smilh (Texarkana). Second: Peavine, rider— Clyde Reid; owner —Robert Caldwcll; Third; Leo, rider— E'. R. Brown; owner— E. R, Brown. Fourth: Buddy, rider —Red Crawford; owner —Red Crawford I (Glenwood). Fifth: Arabian Knight —Dr. P. B. Carrigan. Also featured in the ho.rsc show was a quarlerhorse, owned by Gene Autrey Rodeo, the central feature of each evening performance of the week. This horse has been shown throughout the country and is exceptionally well trained in ils work. Members of Iho horse show com- millee were: Newl Pentecost, Chairman, Royce Smith, Co-Chairman, Tom Wardlow, Lloyd Kinard, and Mrs. Mary Ann Young, assisl- ants. It was through thc efforts of Mrs. Young that the horses, riders, and owners were put and kepi in readiness for each performance. Emmctt Williams of Texarkana Continued on Page Three Legion Agrees to Endorse > Preparedness By ROGER JOHNSON . San Francisco, Qct. 5 — (UP) — Thousands of American Legion :ia- lional contention delegates were on their way home today with, their new national commander, Paul H. Griffith, Uniontbwn, Pa., empowered lo seek a program for "full preparedness" including compul sory military training.' The 28th annual convcnlion closed week-long sessions yeslerday with a sharp criticism .of Gen. Omar Bradley, head of the Veterans Administration, and' a statement favoring a four-month pe riod of military training -in con- Irasl to the War Department's rec ommcndation :Cor six months. The 10-point preparedness pro gram also called for a unified command of the armed forces, keeping of atomic bomb secrets and a full invostigalion of "excessive war profils." Griffilh, 47-year-old veleran of World Wars, I and II, pledged he would carry on the policies;, ol '.his Champion reporter fell sound asleep and snored so-loudly that th secretariat sent a gendarme to waken Ihem. Plane Seats Available to Porker Game A DCS passenger plane has been chartered to fly local football fans to thc Arkansas-Baylor football game al Fayellcville Saturday, October 12. The plane will leave Hopc at 10 a.m. and arrive in Fayetlcville al 11 a.m. On Ihe return trip the plane will leave Fayellevillc al G p.m. and arrive in Hope at 7 p.m. Cost of thc trip has been reduced to $25. This includes besides Ihe round Irip, lickels lo Ihe game, reserve seals and all laxcs. Seals on Ihe plane musl be purchased nql later lhan Monday. For further information call 9 or 809. A bonus proposal that veterans receive a $50-a-month pension after reaching 50 years of age was voted down, despite spiriled arguments for- it from Ihe floor. F. Marion (See Here, Private), Hargrove, besl seller author, who came here not as a delegate but to seek justice for the. New York Legion post he - commands, partly achieved his objective. The national executive committee reversed its earlier decision to revoke Ihe charier of Hargrove's Duncan-Paris post The suspension, however, was ordered continued until Hargrove can appear before the committee at its next regular meeting in November. Hargrove, claled, said: "that's swell. That's all we wanted when we came to San Francisco." York press reports. Resolulions on atomic bomb and Ihe war profils investigation were separate from thc 10-poinl general national security program, which called for: 1 — A system of universal military training without delay, limited to four months of basic train- By JACK SMITH London, Oct. 5 — (IP)— The Brit-'Jf .'-.^§f ish foreign office confirmed;, today'.-;!' • .jfjj that Prime 'Minister, Attlee "had-?,.;;^ sent a note — a strong-',one,-fit?;X'"|f| hinted— in reply last night te- -Pres-li ^I dent Truman's de.rn.and for • Jihv ; ,'.'Wjjj mediate and substantial'Jewish, migration into Palestine. As thc British press.,predictc4;;aj,i,V ;; ^| icw wave'''"of terror over. the.:Hoiy|;.f : rl|| Land as a rpstilt of the p'resident'si ^-'r^J statement, a foreign-office^ spc < - ; -'"'"•• MS man,' disclosing the note',.had sent, said it;,was»"pcrsoriar' arid 1 did not expect,,that' it -would.;' made .public. . " "'•' , He said Britain wa-s '''puzzle.'d'..V'jto|'' ; '§^| learn that Mr: Truman 1 'had"iacte'A'^w so "precipitately" and that; .^Ke^yfl president did not 'accept.' the^eci;-jif' sion of the 'government bearing,}'v<y| "thc responsibility for Palefitine.' : f ;^| Thus 'the spokesman;.'underUnied';;;-;;|| the 'view "that Britain under''"fc;it's","'%*€ League, of Nations mandate ;'/t,e-5 '^'''ifi mains in -sole control of.•Palestine^./'* and , has no. .obligation 'to.' ac.cep't^- suggestions made by. "the , United-.:_,,_. States or any other outside power'.'J.^i Last night, an official speaking'" for the prime minister said ; flatljr'.' that Mr. Truman's statement 'may well jeopardize" British-,, sponsored negotiations- to -.determine Palestine's' future. 1 ' .' ' ' ';' ;./ Earlier.the. foreign, office', -.said i.,$1 Britain would not act' upon -Tru--; -;f man's-appeal "»'••-iilfthe', : \\rhole : po- '>-i'»l litlcaj future 1 ,; 7 «,^-S^ne.;--%as;.'-^l settled. .The pfesi" ^ 9S * 8 ^ '' '' " ija further immigraf a settlement, By diplomat ain ! s statement ._ Id not rds, Brit- quick-, andr j. sharp and some London diplomatic ^v^,_. writers said-they indicated Attleej't v-Vl •was angered^both by Truman,'f"*^-* proposals and his insistence 'xjori.'^ publishing them despite Attlee'fi$re£, !f i quest that publication be deferrecu^ t1 * Behind^Bjrjtajn's deep obncejnli™ over the ' presidential,•retatempHt-f ? lay IKe following factors; l C- ? £«fl£ V l w- A feeling that ,Mr-,, TjliflMUChs United States and Britain Are Far Apart on Critical Problem in Palestine Eugene Chinault, 41, of Memphis,. Tenn,, grins delightedly as he displays $1,000 first prize money won at the National Cotton Picking Contest held in- Blytheville, Ark, Chinault picked 109 pounds of cotton in two hours. (NEA Telephoto) Class 1: Baby Colts of 1946 First: Midnight; owner— P. J. Drake. Second: Fairy Belle; owner— P. J. Drake. Third: Rod Angel: owner— Tom Wardlow. Fe.urlh:. Royal Tvler; owner—Robert Gross (Nashville). Class 2: T c en Age Class First: Ginger, rider— Sara Jean Murphy; owner — Shirley Robins (Ozanl. Second: Duchess, rider— —Jimmie Haynes; owner— Jimmie Haynes. Third: Duke, rider— Ar- thuV Dale Hefner; owner— Arthur Dale Hefner. Fourlh: Dolly, rider —Belly Joan Murphy; owner — Betty Jean Murphy. Entrants in this class were boys and girls up to and including Ihe lecn age group. Class 3: Saddle bred One Year Olds Division 1: Firsl: Victory Bov, rider— Tom Wardlow; owner—Tom Wardlow. Second: Betty, ridei—L. C. Helms; owner—L. C. Helms. Division 2: Registered Tenessce Walking Horses Firsl: Mary Allen Moore; Sdcond: Belly Burnelle. Both horses are owned by Willow Oak Acres. Prescott. Class 4: Ladi e s Pleasure Horses First: Ginger, ridei— Sara Jane Murphy; uwncv, Shirley Robins By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (Substituting for MacKenzie) The British and American governments arc divided over Pales- line as they have not been divided since thc war debt dcbalc of many years ago. Bul instead of a dircc\ collsion between individual interests, the new disagreement revolves around methods of arriving at a mutually-desired goal. Tho Brilish, accustomed .v: recent years to establishing a common front with the U. S. and then facing thc world, arc piqued thai President Truman should slop out alone in what has been considered a primarily British matter. But il rs hardly a silualion in which pique lingers long enough to really in- 'crtere with an inleniationaj. relationship. V,'i.,_'h(.'' thc president's sla 1 ' ment will have the adverse affect on Palesline negotiations which thc — - • • - - ' t.o British profess to fear remains l.i ( 3C soon. The water already is S' boiled that the tossing of another pebble would hardly seem likely to produce any great splash. U .might, on the other hand, point up to the principal disputants Ihc need for some agreement, if only an interi ime, to alleviate the distress ol Europe's Jews, moving as arc, hungry and tattered through the undergrounds toward Palestine the only star they can see. To oversimplify, the Jews wan to make a Jewish state out of Pal estine, The Arabs, far in the ma jorily want to create a dcmocrutit. state with guarantees of Jewish mi nority rights. The British want U get out of the middle into whiel they stepped after World War 1 but not at the expense of their military pusiliwi in the Lcvuul. 1 President Truman anparcully puls I the plight ot Europe's'Jews, against 1 whose immigration into Palesline lhc Arabs arc adamant, ahead of all the rest. Thai a premancnl solution will be found quickly seems doubtful. But the United Slates proposal of economic aid for the area in connection with increased Jewish immigration may conlain Iho germ of a possible long range solulion. President Roosevelt, after his rips to Africa and thc Middle East, vas greatly impressed by the pos- ibililies of developing 'ihc area, le thought lhat irrigation, wilh levelopment of latural resources, could change the entire political and economic face of this ancient irt of the world. Now, in connection with the vari- 3iis proposals for dividing the Jews and Arabs, il musl be re- nembcred that Palestine is the nelropolitan area, the business center, thc built-up section of a ,'rcal area inhabited mostly by \rabs. This development, it is .rue, has been due to the Jews under British supervision and support. But it is understandable that thc Arabs should not wish to move out, nor yet remain under eithei minority or alien control. With some expansion of the ide:. of ccouomic aid, looking towan development of an area :"or the .\rabs which would compare will Palestine .. in desirability, Ihej "night be induced to yield sufficien room for thc Jews. When thc Arab: day, as some do repeatedly, tha '.hey arc not interested in cconomii development and merely want ti be left alone, they mostly mcai they are not interested al Ihe ex pense of Jewish or foreign cont Aid for self-development migh strike an entirely different cliuu ing. 2 — A Unified command for thc Army, Navy and Air Forces. 3 — A peacetime regular Army of a size consistent with minimum peacetime requirements. 4 — Expansion of scientific research in nuclear energy and other technical fields. 5 — Development of the merchant marine for commercial service and military use in case ot war. C — A permanent American Department of intelligence expanded enough to cover the world. 7 — Stockpiling of strategic* materials difficult to obtain in \imcs of emergency. 8— A civilian defense program as "an integral part of thc tutal defense polie/y." fl — Expansion of "all phases of transportation." Other national officers elected were Richard C. Cadwulladcr, M, lalon Rouge, La.; Edward J. harkey, San Francisco; Joseph V. Brown, Nashua, N. H.; Krnesl H. Dcrvishian, 30, medal of honor winner from Richmond, Va., and rtartin B, Buekncr, 29, Flint. rtieh., all vice commanders, and he Rev. A. L. Ruslad, Fairbaull, rtinn., chaplain. Twice-Governor of Pennsylvania Succumbs New York, Oct. 5 — (/P)— Gifford Pinchot, 81, twice governor of Pennsylvania and an expert on forestry, died last night in Column bia Presbyterian Medical Center here. Pinchot, ill for some time, had been in Ihe hospilal for a week. His wife \vas with him when he died at 10:30 p. m. (EST). Pinchot gained national prominence as a supporter of President Theodore Roosevelt's conservation program. He was chief of the Federal Department of Conservation ment by publishing thc, etateniep't against Attlee's wishes. ji , V*i 2. A belief, 'often expressed'" in author-tative British quarters,-that Truman's 100,000 figure'for immediate Jewish immigration tends'to ('« become an absolute minimum Jew- ' ish: demand. British sources have suggested ,/ that, had Truman set no figure, the , Jewish agency might have accept- ( ed a lower .quota. According to. 1 this theory, Trti- "^ man's request .-has given the >; agency added 'courage -to- fight, for ,'"i goals which -meet greater resist- - , ancc from the Arabs. -This possibly was-what Britain meant when, she -'->< said '"Truman's statement may well jeopardize- current negotiations for settlement. : Fear has been voiced" by both the conservative press and .by some government sources that Truman's statement might, stir both Arabs and,Jews to violence,, complicating the already difficult problem of maintaining order in Palestine. undo r Roosevelt Tatl. As a member and President of the famous Theodore Roosevelt "tennis" cabinet, Pinchot helped his friend launch the progressive organization which split thc Republican party. He continued lo espouse plil had healed. Pinchot served as Governor of those principles long afler thc split had healed. Pinehol served as Governor of Pennsylvania from 1023 to 1027 and from 1031 to 1935. His political campaign technique resembled lhal of Theodore Roosevelt. He ran twice for the United States Senate and was beaten. Junior Jaycee Convention Dates Are Set Blylheville, Oct. 4 —(UP)— The 947 junior chamber of commerce conveiilion will be held here nxt April 18, 19 and 20, Jaycc officials meeting here have decided. Thc dates were announcd by ptho Stant'ild, Blytheville, conveiv .ion chairman, and Ben Pfoey slate president. Theme for the meeting will be "Unily of Arkansas Young Men. 1 ' Ill health forced him lo abandon a third try. Pinehol was born in Simsbury, Conn., Aug. 11, 1865. He prepared for college al Phillips Excler Aca : demy and then took tlic forestry course al Yale, where he was graduated in 1889. Training in-forestry in foreign countries I'ollowed. He married Cornelia Elizabeth Sryeo, daughter of Lloyd Slovens tir.vco, former American minister ,o 1ho Netherlands. They had one son, Gil'ford Brycc Pinehol. A-lover of the outdoors, Pinchot was a fishing and canoeing enthusiast. In 1929 lie eailcd a schooner yacht 16 the Galapagos islands in thc Pacific where a .innnbev of specimens were obtained for 'the national museum. - . . -, He was a member o£ numerous scientific associations and .wrote several books on forestry. Funeral Services for Allen White 2:30 P. M. Today Funeral services for Allen McDonal White, aged 22, native of Hope who died in a local hospital yesterday, are to be held at 2:30 p. m. Saturday. He is survived by his mother, Mrs. Ruff in White, two brothers, Thomas and Ned White of Hope. SQUEEZE PLAY Chicago, Oct. 5 — i.fi— A baseball game at thc Walsh school playground \vas delayed yesterday while firemen were summoned lo recover the ball—and a player. On of thc youths slammed the ball onto the roof of the school's power plant and it rolled into a vent. Outfielder Toby Preski went in after it and got sluck. Firemen managed to get him out and also found the ball, and the game was resumed. Accused Vet Says He Has 'Dizzy Spells' Convent, La,, Oct. D -K/P'—AJoiv zo "Blackie" Jones Was to continue testifying in his own defense today as his attorney attempted to prove the former marine who is charged with s'noollnp - two men 10 death "mentally irresponsible.'.' The prosecution has rested its case. • Jones said yesterday he had been in poor health for some time, tho victim of "dixzy spells." He said "I know there have been times that people would Icll me about later when I did things I didn't re* member." * He said he went overseas with the marines iiv 1844 and spent mosl of his time in naval hos* pilals. During lhat period, he said, he received a loiter from hi's wife. asking lor a divorce, "From lhal time on," he said., "my aclioris at different times were nol exactly clear." The 31-year-join defendant ' is charged wjlh the hitchrbike slay- ng of Irving Pincus.of Shrevepprt, _.a., and Walter J, Smith, Jjong 3cach, Calif., who with Gordon Ray of Elecli'a, Tex;, is alleged to have picked Jones up on the highway near Shreveport. Ray was wo.mdcd, but lived. He identific4 Jones later as "Blackie, tho 'guy who shot me.' '- ', Yesterday morning the defense; began cylling witnesses to the stand, thc first of whom was Mrs. Lester Hyche, Jones' sister. She testified lhal her brother had svi|- I'ered pains in tt)c head and acted, abnormally at limes. Next witness was Mrs. J.F. art of Opclika, Ala., "Blackic's" mother, who testified that she bc- 'devcd her son lo be mentaUy ir ; responsible. Oilier wilnesses were Miss Beth lOllis of Cordova, Ga,, an aunt, Mrs. Ella Hiekman, of Columbus, Ga., a great-aunt, and Mrs. Mildred Jones, a sister, also of Columbus. They all corroborated test' imony of Mrs. Stewart of having seen "Blackie" when he had a "spell" in 1945, .g^

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