Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 5, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 5, 1946
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" * * ' * v ^ * * H 0 PI S T A>,/H b>f, A* k A N S AS Saturday, October 5, 1946 CLASSIFIED <:;;', Ad< Mutt B« ta OffiM Day flefora Pubileatiom JRutia&erof One Three Six One®—— ——— ^— CT* *K ; ; s '^ IT &, v l -Wotds Jfj tft Z5 , irto 20. lv to 23. *5 30. ^ Days Days Month .90 1.50 4.50 .SO 1.20 2.00-6:00 ~ " -"• 7.50 _ .73 ... .90 ..1.03 ..1.30 .. 1.35 .1.50 1.50 1,80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.60 5.00 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 4S le 50 -_. *JUt*s are for Continuous., t ' •> ^ Jnsertions Oulyl.-•,:.?<.- ' »AD Wsrtit Ads Casrt iri'Aclvarice t • Ha yakch Over th«; Services Offered FOR ESTIMATES ON Blinds, wood or metal, also awnings, write Rilcy Cooper, 1909 West 17th St. Texarkana, Texas. •_ 26-lm Notice ' Losfor Stroyed .;••'•" JKROM SUTTON JBARN TUESDAY. < ,White faced heifer calf; Tag No. »467-in ear...Reward. Notify M. D. Armstrong or SuttonS barn. •• 4=3t For Rent JT UNFURNISHED R O O MS, lights,,, water. Mrs. Maude E. •Fiisby, Rt. 4, 2 miles south on Patmos road.' " 3-3t i m . L L , _--:i_j, — II - . — - —Mr "CLOSE- IN.' SMALL REDECORA- tefi nicely furnished apartment. Private entrance. Bills paid. See ", M T5m Carrel. 5-3t "FRONT BEDROOM, PRIVATE EN„ trance, adjoining bath, in a quiet . home. For men. 215 South Her- -vey St. Claude- Stuart. 4-It Wonted to Rent 5 OR 6 ROOM HOUSE,. UNFURN- ishcd or large apartment. .Telephone Lavely at 859. 3-3t Salesman Wonted AAl; 63 YEAR OLD SPECIALTY manufacturer has opening for executive type salesman. Fall \ ^^easpA just starting with largest . arXf .jnost •-. diversified leather, in*, business". Qualifications:--Age , plastic, calendar and novelty line < 35-45, at least eight years selling - 'experience, usuable car, ability . to- work steadily and use intellj- {" gence. Men with these qualifications are making $5,000 to ^'"$10,000 with us their first year. Our top producers make over $20,000. Write qualifications S. W. Allen, Jr., Kemper-Thomas Company, Cincinnati 12, Ohio. -5-lt For Sale C35NUTNE ABRUZZI RYE CER- " tilled seed, White Dutch clover, s.eed oats, Austrian Winter Peas, lor AAA Program, Alfalfa seed, Mlxfid Vetch, Pure Hairy Vetch, See E. M. M.cWilliams Seed Store. • -- '> 24-3w 6 X'6 X 12 AND SECTIONAL CE- •iricnt blocks. Immediate delivery. 210 Ib. roofing, green, Have a few hard to get items. Will buy » Sell or trade anything. Come out and sfee %vhat can be built with cement blocks. K. Wilson, No. 4 highway, Columbus and Washington roads. l-6t 4 BY 10 FOOT TRAILER, SIDE walls 5 ft. High, good tires. Apply Shipley Studio. 2-3t ,'flO*'-' ACRE FARlVl"3 ROOM irame house, good outbuildings, . - on- mail and schaol bus route- i $1600. 1 mile west of Spring Hill dn>-the lower Battlefield road.. : AV C: Downs, Rt. 1, Hope. 3-3t ONLY 10'DAYS tONfeERj 'TO place youf ortter wKh'Starks Nurseries for fall shipment for, fruit trees,;'''shnibbeov i: aijd ;bcrries. See o'* call 400.South.E*m,'Hppe, Stock is limited 1 .-'Phone 487, H. D. Coffman. 3-6t ;H^|R Wanted; 25 -MfcN SATURDAY NIGHT 11:30 p.m. at the Fair Grounds to help iftar down carnival. Inquire for manager at Carnival, 75c per hour. 4-2t WANTED. WAITRESSES. MUST be experienced. Room, board and salary. Rose's Shack Shop. 4-31 Lost LIGHT BUFF COCKER SPANIEL, 6 months old. Answers to name Pumpkin. Reward. Phone 950-M. 4-3t Fights Last Night By United Press New York (St. Nicholas Arena) —Cowboy Reuben Shank, 160, Denver, drew with Jerry Fiorello, 1573-4, Brooklyn (10). -.- L Worcester, Mass. —Lew Sawicki, 150, Worcester, stopped Billy Tordiglione," 149, Boston 3). ; •'. <. , , Minor League BASEBALL RESULTS By The Associated Pres* . Little World Series' .'"'".'. Montreal. 2; -Louisville 0. (Montreal wins .series, -Aty'-.' Pacific Coast League . Final Playoff r . : Oakland 5; San Francisco <.' (teams arc tied at 1-1). : Dixie Series Atlanta at Dallas, not scheduled. Dallas leads 2-0; . , ' •'.••'•' '' NEW NORGE ELECTRIC COOK stove and new frigidaire, 7 ft. box. Call Julian Spillers, Phone 1 -977-J: - -- 3-3t PRILCO RADIO AND RECORD ' player. Phone 751-M. 4-3t , 26' INCH GIRL'S BICYCLE, GOOD •condition. Bargain for cash. .'PJiqne 90. . 5.31 —.^.^ ^.n. ROOM MODERN house, possession. Floyd Porterfield". . '5-31 8. ,-PiSCE SOLID OAK - DINING room, suite. In perfect condition. . 416.West Avenue B. Phone 914. *._'__• , 5-3t 404 * ACRES GOOD FARMING- land, pastures; plenty of water, some timber. Several buildings, one house wired for electricity. On gravel school bus line two miles north of Blevins at Old Wallaceburg. Formerly owned by ' 'Willis Morrow. Mrs. Y. M. 'Ncs- •bitt. Blevins. ' 5.31 'FOR—Dependable and Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • *:__, PHONE 933 No Job Too Uarae or Too Smah • ANDERSON BROS. •, R. Herndon Photographer "' First National Bank Bldg, Second Floor ' PHONE 493 or 114-J PORTRAITS . (Commercial and Advertising ". PHOTOCOPIES Biscbarges • Legal Document? 24 Hour Service ....•. .. Texas, Aggie GameTops in Nation New York, Oct. 5 —W) T-Proof that the college football season-is well under .way is seen in today's- card which is liberally sprinkled with sectional classics. However, for those whose view embraces the nation as a: whole, there are some attractive intersectional contests, .the standout being tHe clash-between Dana 'Bible's mighty vTexas squad and the .Okla homa Aggies. . . ••• •-.--.. The Aggies have not yielded to one college rival in .21. games; including two bowl contests, although they were tied last week ; by out played Arkansas. .••• : The good-east-west tilts are-Bos ton College and Michigan State and Detroit at Holy Cross. Ohio State held .to an -unexpected- tie by Missouri, meets Southern Cali fornia in the headliner oh.the west coast..--. • -". :.-•••-."'• •••'.' Michigan and Iowa, two-of last week's winners in ;the-, wide open scramble for the . big nine : title meet at;.Ann Arbor ia the mid- west's outstanding attraction. Other conference battles pit Illinois and Purdue, Minnesota 'and Indiana, and Northwestern" and Wis consin. ' . . : •Notre Dame has little, to fear in its contest with Pittsburgh. In the big six opener, Kansas State visits Nebraska. Others on the mid- west card are Kansa-Wichita and Iowa Statelowa State Teacher.->——— *—Q - " Baby Porkers Defeat TCU '&' Eleven Fayetteville, Oct. 5 . -r-(yp)-i A powerful university of Arkansas "B" team rolled over Texas Christian University's "B" eleven, 126, at Razorback stadium yestprdayi outgaining the junior Horned 'Frogs 339 yards to 80. The Porkers tallied at the open, jng of the game, marching rapidly down the field on a series of four first downs, with big Don Penning- t.on carrying the ball. They scored again in the third when Kelly took a punt on the Porker 18 and ran through the entire opposition to the goal. . TCU scored in the third when Arkansas fumbled on the one foot line. It took the Texans two plays to go over. • Wdihington fty JANE EADS Washington • Tens 6f thousands of letters have been received by the' 'special Committee Set lip by the Senate to study the atom problem. • All have been carefully read and answered. All answers go out over the signature of Senator Bricn Me- Mahon, chairman of the committee. Most of the letters are concerned with' legislative amendments and often offer good proposals, but there are the usual oddities too. The latest count shows that the corrimittee received 72,260 letters in favor, of the McMahon bill, 28 against'it: There were 25,006 letters); opposing the Vandenberg amendment, nine favoring it; and 34,T79 letters opposing the May- JoKnson bill and six favoring it. The McMahon bill, which has already passed the Senate, provides fop outright civilian control of atomic-energy. • The'May-Johnson bill, drawn up by, the War Department, and the Vandenberg amendment (as it originally was phrased) were tabbed as sponsoring military control of atomic uses. . (The- Vandenberg amendment as it now stands provides for close military liaison but leaves control entirely in civilian hands). , As for the less orthodox letters, one from British Guiana suggests the .creation of an atom man and an atom woman. •"Since President iRoosevolt was coerced into voting $200,000,000 for research to break an atom," the writer -was sure that Congress would be'prepared to vote 10 times that amount for 10 years to full de.vclop-arid discover how this atom man and woman can be accomplished. . From'Dayton, ,'O.-, came this one: "1 ask the Senate which believes in something more than a mere jackpot of economics and a dubious mind empire for world 'unity to help me morally and consecrat- edly establish what I-term a theocracy superstate. •' "All this is not tinseled fancy." i-A:California woman wrote: "There seems to be- quite some discussion as to .whether tp'.use dumb animals, or congressmen in the proposed atomic bomb tests." She.suggested the use of war crim irials and the incurably insane in place of either. "In the first place,' she added, "I think it,is a waste of the taxpayers' money to put on such a demonstration. Why wouldn't it be just as good to wait until there is another .war and drop a bomb on the -enemies' ships and sec what .would happen?" 'The' letter that got everybody really exicted concerned a spiritual conversation the writer professed to have had with Charles P. Steinmetz, Ihe dead scientist. The writer..said Steinmetz told him he knew how information about the bomb was leaking to Russia' and had advised him to get in touch jv.ith the. president. '. The committee replied it- would •like to,have some proof first. The man, advised it to get in touch with a medium in Washington who .could get through to Steinmetz and obtain the latest dope. - Thorough going.at all times, the .committee sent an office saff : mernber out to see the medium. She 'got. :a. message alright, she says. ;Steinmetz reported that there nothing to - . . _. New York, Oct. 5 —<-?)— 'Mtnbr^ league baseball men who drdjppp^d' in here for the Cards-Dodgers play-' off figure they have n lot, pt -work' to do before the first week in' December, when the winter v rrtcct-' ings begin in Los Angles. . •.When' the majors set up their new exo-' cutive council to give players re-' presentation, il virtually wipes out- the old executive council, through which the minors had their sayl) . . . .As a result, they'll have to start from scratch in producing n> new setup and they have less than a month in which to make plans,', as amendments to the agreement must be submitted 30 days before the convention. . . In addition there, are several items from last .year that might be classed as "unfinished business," since the big and' little leagues never did get togclh- 1 er on them. What, No Wolves? ''] Topeka, Kas., boasts the "dog- goodest" > trio of sports figures in cnpUvity — Ray "Fido" Murphy, owner pf the" baseball club, "Bow •Wbw" WOjtkicwlcz, coach of Capital Catholic high school, and "Roochie" • Coffman. manager of the Decker Oilers, the town's leading semi-pro ball club. Dta All, Brothers Kansas U. ' had to borrow Jerseys, from,.Nebraska so its football team, would be properly Clad for the Texas Christian game; then it put .the bite on- Kansas State for shirts to wear against .Denver. '. . After., last week's Oklahoma-Army gamc> a'• visiting scribe wrote: •Our big •mistake was In ever going to West Point on Saturday io game*'three times at the rally the play.- We- already had won the night-before. . . W. A. Harriman. new iSCcretary of commerce, is a former prscidcnt of the grand circuit. -Wander if that's why that advocates abatable economy? The committee was greatly relieved. Broadway MONUMENTS Call or See R, V. HERNPON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for /AUUEN MONUMENT CO, , Little Rock, Shreveport Jeifarkana Get Ready FORFAliL- , *:tw !•!.«••: ' By having your winter ;• garments clegned and ' pressed. We Pick Up and Deliver "Plenty of Forking Space" Cleaners HALL'S Hatttrt HUGH I. HALL, Owner 209 N. F* rguion Pbont 7f By JACK O'BRIAN New York — In t'he unlaundered wake of'a good many comedians who.have earned their bigtime reputations by dint of emphasis on smut, a-young, handsome, quiet comic with a.college .boy's brush cut and an engaging, easy manner has set - Broadway to .wondering if .perha.p's there isn't some form of floor'show material other than.the type found in chalk on sidewalks and rest room walls, When Peter Lind Hayes was booked into the Copacabana a few weeks ago, it was known generally that he was a nice boy whom everyone on the, coast had liked immensely when he worked at his mother's Hollywood cafe, Grace Hayes 1 Lodge. Not very much more than that was known about him — until his opening night. Then Broadway's saloon regulars, who live in an alcholic whirl of their own, decided immediately that; they were in on the birth of a new star. They couldn't have been, as 3 Runytn character says, wronger. . For, at the hardly advanced age of 30 .Peter is >a veteran of vaudeville, cafes, movies, radio, and the just-over war; and has written songs and sketches. In fact, all of his present material, which is being generally met wjth extravagant approval Is his own. • Peter is getting $2,000 a week at the Copacabana, He was booked there until September, and Owner Monte Proser wanted him to stay a few weeks after that until the club's other mainstay, Joe E. Lewis, ming of the cafe clowns, Top Winners of Both Clubs Meet Sunday By LEO H. PETERSEN St. Louis, Oct. 5 — (UP)— T.he' Boston Red .Sox .and the St. -Louis. Cardinals tied up their scigc 'guns today for the opening game ot the 1946 World Scries with a pair;of "twenty-gamers" expected to draw the pitching assignments tomorrow. . .-.•'. " Neither Joe Cronin, pilot of the American League • flag winners, nor Eddie Dyer of the Red Birds would come out definitely with their; starting' pitchers. But indications pointed to big Tex Hughson. and lanky Howie Pollet as the fellows who will be on the firing line when this delayed series finally gets under way at Sportsnian's Park tomorrow. Both. Cronin and Dyer promised to name their starting pitchers after their workouts today. .•••. ; • Should Pellet's lack muscles, painfully torn during the stretch, drive which brought the -Cardinals.: the National League pennant 'in a playoff with the Brooklyn Dodgers,' be back in shape, Dyer was ex-, pected to call upon his 21-garrio win-, ner in an effort to get the Cardinals off on the right foot. : "The alternative seemed to. be Harry .(The Cat) :Brecheen,- an-; other southpaw ace who is sure to ; see service during the series. ;. Cronin had no worries along the pitching line. He could shoot with either Hughson, Dave Ferriss or Mickey Harris, all of whorrrha.ve been resting and waiting for this chance to give the Red Sox a : Win ning start toward another world championship. Hughson won 20 games as,th£ Red Sox coasted to the American League pennant and was .Croniri's clutch pitcher all season .long, just as Pollet was the fellow upqn whom Dyer depended -when the going; was the roughest. While the Cardinal pitching staff presented a problem, there was no question about the rest of thfc Red Birds' lineup. 'But there was soine doubt whether the Red So* would be at full strength.- .Both' Ted Williams, recovering i'rpm thfe- elbow injury he suffered .early this week when they hit by'a pitch, in a practice game, and . Dom DiMaggio were listed to start in the:Red Sox 'outfield. .Williams said .he was, beady!iiindiaaiMaggio said'that the Bfire litiiimb'.Whicn kept him out'.of the watchfuiwaiting scries : against the Ameriean League All Stars'had responded to treatment. The forecast was for a wavm World Series opener with possible occasional showers. : A capacity crowd of 34,000 was assured for Sportsman's Park for the first game of the delayed classic. • ' The Red Sox were favored at 7 to 20 to win the scries and 5 to 11 to take the first game regardless of the pitching nominees. It was a typical World Series setting. All reserved scats had been sold and scalpers were asking up to $25 each for a ticket; Hotel space was at such a pfe mium that newspapermen were housed in show rooms and one industrial firm had gone so .far as to rent a riyer packet to house its customers and employes during the series gnmes. Because of the, delay caused by the pennant playoff, in which .the Cards beat the Dodgers in -two straight, people with earlier .ro.ser valions came to town and had jio place to stay. Wallace Hits ; ' ' ""-Tl! Baruchin oTdlk By JOHN't'M. HIG^TOWER Wishingtotii Oct. 4 '—<£*)—Grave danger cohftonts- United Nations .efforts .to **- : set . up international atomic-, -controls, Bernard M. Baruch ahd'^enry A;'Wallace vir tually agree.d : today. i But they.- .'.bitterly disputed cause. the . -•, ' "Wallace,, ousted Secretary of Commerce,. 'blamed Baruch. He declared that' Wilh nations already launched ort't "a frantic! atomic bomb race,,". Baruch has adopted av\'!stwbbptw find inflexible" approach to ''negotiations .involving Russia. ^"'* | >.. Baruch, ^American memoer of the U ,N." Atomic Energy. Commis-! $ion blamed {Wallace. He asserted he foVmer -cabinet officer per- >e.trated ; '"errors" and caused pub- iq .confusion- in his criticism of the United Stales, .control plan. !The "errors;" Baruch charged, are '.'gravely dangerous to the ielicalc negotiations now underpay." While President Truman put the vbble: controversy, down as a mater between 1 Baruch and Wallace, he government actually appeared 0 be . caught between its inlcrna- .ipnal negotiations and the domes- .iC:i controversy which Ihc highly sersonal charges of- the two men ipcrned certain to arouse t Wallace, whom the president removed: from the cabinet last month Because .of his split with Secretary >f 'State Byrnes over Russian relations, had; the latest work in the row ijvith Baruch. Urological Head, ! Wife Killed in ;;. Auto Accident Dallas, Oct. 4 — (/P)—Dr. A. 1 Folsorn, 62, president 1 ^ the American Urotoglcal, Society, was killed and his wife critically injured In head-on automobile collision on a highway near here yesterday. Both Dr. and Mrs. Folsom were thrown clear of their car, ambulance attendants., said, and C. E. Fisk, an occupant of the other automobile, was pinned under the wreckage. Mrs. Folsom was'reported at a hospital here to be suifering from a possible broken back and other injuries. Fiskand the driver of the other car were not seriously injured, t Born at McGregor, ex., Dr. Fol som was graduated from Southwestern University at Georgetown and Baylor University Medial col lege. He did graduate work iri urology at Mayo Clinic, then taught at Baylor and was prqtcssor of urology at Southwestern Medical College here since 1943. • o ; • Veteran Training Being Taken by 3279 Arkansans Little Rock, Oct. 4 — (/P) — The number of Arkansas war veterans in training under the servicemen's readjustment act increased by 3.270 during September, James A. Winn, regional manager of the Veterans Administration reported today. This was the largest increase since May and brought the total number in training at the end of September to 19,116 .Also enrolled under public law 16 were 1,340 disabled veterans, reflecting an in! crease of 113 last month. The report showed 1,556 GI loans, with face value Of $4,713,73190 were approved during September, more than three times the number approved in August. O : During World War II as compared with World War I, -Americans consumed 10 to 15 percent more food per person. • Hope Star Her •( Hep* 1l»»f , CeniolUeiH Janiery If, ttat Published every weekday afternoon by STAR NJBUSHING CO. C. It Palmer, President Alti. H. Wnhktttn, Secretary-Trcdsurtr ot the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, ' Alei. H. W«ih»urn. Editor & Publisher Paul H. J»rm, Manoaino Editor , Oeerte W, Hesmer, Mech. Supt. Jen M. Davit, Advertising Manager G. Themai, Cashier Entered as setond class matter, at. Post Office at Hop*, Act or March 3,,1«97. , . Arkansas, under »h« . the ' Associated Preii. NEA)—MearW Newspaper Enttrptrw 1 Asioclatlori,, ' State Severance Tax Turnback to 34 Counties Little Rock. Oct. 4 -t(,<P)—A total Of $86,220.11 In state Severance tax turnback funds has been earmarked for 34 Arkansas counties, State Treasurer J. Vance Clayton has announced. The counties arc those 'from which oil and minerals wero takeirfor the three months ending Sept. 30. The largest sum will go to Columbia county, $30,974.55. Union county will receive $19,594.10; La- 'ayctle, $12,275.00; Ouachlla, $0,773.00; Miller, $3,270.80; Garland, M)1',S2;, Crawford, $45;' . Sebastian, ?41..B4. '. ;-. (v. 1 ; J. ;' , ,;. • -• Inscription Rattti' (Always Payable In .Advdrjee): By city carrier per week 20c£ 'per !rHonth BSc. Mall rates—In Hortip'' 'steod. Nevada, Howard, Miller and LoFdVdtlo counties, H.50 per year; else- wheip )$8.SO. Mtmbtr e) Th« Anotlcltd Prmi The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to trw us* for republlcatlon of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local tews published herein, , Netltnel Adrtrtlilnt "«»r««nt«ftv«— Arkemei DelllM. Inc.; Memphis Ttnn.. Jterick Bulld.no: Chicago, 400 Norh Mich- toon Avenue; flew York City, 292 Madison Aye.;- Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Termlral Bldg.: New Orleans, 722 Union St. returns for a 20-week engagement.' In addition to his saloon capers, Peter has just finished a date fit the Roxy Theater, for which he received $3,500 a week. He has enough bookings ahead to make him forget he ever aspired to the President's mere $75,000 yearly salary. He has been signed to a husky film contract, has a radio deal on'the front burner for the fall; has a beautiful, talented wife, Mary Huwiy, currently starred with Orson Welles in that junior genius' "Around The Wrold;" and all in all has pretty definitely, and happily, arrived. •• Four years of four-figure weekly- salaries were haltecj while he was in service; he received from Uncle Sam, for approximately the same' things he is doing now, plus KP-.-and other such GI labors, a sergeant's salary and a bronze star.- He led a troupe of eleven GI entertainers on 620 shows in the South Pacific. He was in the Army Air Forces' "Winged Victory;" wrote, with another talented GI, Frank Loesser, "What Private, Private?" M^kes a Ben Marden, who just bought the Playhouse Theater, told him the other night that if he would go ahead with .his plan to write a comedy which would star himself and the famous Joe Frisco, Marden would give him his theater and the bankroll with which to produce it. That would rnake Peter the producer, star, director and author. Which makes him, so xar as I'm concerned, this year's foremost prospective theatrical genius, Orsou Welles notwithstanding. Churchill Renews Call for a United States of Europe Blackpoo, Eng., Oct: -1 Winston Churchill renewed today his call for a United States of Euj rope, declaring "all the burden" of restoring world peace "should not be thrown upon the United States of America." "Why should this continent be mangold victim and dependent for succor upon the generosity of other lands? "Why should this continent bo a mangled victim and dependent for succor upon the generosity ol other lands? "The United States of has definitely declared herself as abandoning the policy of isolation, and of watching vigilantly, »nd sharing effectively in the guic)a.nce and restoration of Europe anq the peace of the world." "All that has to be done is that some 250,000,000 people have to wake up one morning and .say we wish to be happy, free and prosperous, and will only give our votes to the political parties who will vote for a United States of Europe. Repeating the plea he made in 3 r9cepl speech at Zurich to "Jet the bitter feuds and quarrels of the past pass away," Churchill added: dragging those chains of vengeance "We cannot afford to go forward and hatred behind us." HANK HONKS HOGS Kane, 111., Oct. 5 — (/Pj— Even hog calling has gone mechanical at Henry Stevens' 420 acre farm near here. Stevens says he just blows • to,e horn on his automobile an<J Hh'c Parkers come a..running, .'saving " ' ' Diamond dust, saved from cutting js used for:fine polishing. .;,...'Health and Accident .* .'^ INSURANCE ,, Complete Lifetime Protection Hospital .Protection for Family ^MUTUAL BENEFIT HEAUTH A'ACCIDENT ASSO. Omaha, Nebraska" ;MRS. CLAUDE WHI.TEHURST Phone 952-J 1013 W. 5th St. Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies > Will have complete line of printed Christmas Card* Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co. "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Daily 3rd & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I specialize in Repairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J Soi; Main St ' -ATTENTION. FARMERS ond DAIRYMEN '••Preserve[your Barns and Roofs • ,,; . vv«tb Paint . For Commercial Spray Painting . ' \". •• '• ';. consult LUMRATELIFF Phone 9r9-W 518 W. Division REMOVED FREE .. Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone,SS^W (Phone Collect) W'No-AMwcr Phone 3158-R IUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixture! Plumbing Repair* HARRY w. SHIVER Phone 268 • Heatlnf Hope, Ark. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elrnora Auto Supply Phone 174 216$. Main Silver arid Gold Nail Heads All Styles EYUTS all colon RHINESTONES Buttons — Belts — Buckles Moi| Orders Invited Mrs. H, W. Hatcher 309 g. Second Hope, Ark. Phone 407-J YQUB CREDIT IS QQPD Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices— Old beds made new 9 ew beds made too -^ WORK QUARANTEiD QM dey fterviefe ij town -» <Wi 9*11 for and 0«llv«r Anywhere {Urgaln* In Secgndhgnd Fgrnlturt ' Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs Phone 382-J 1023 South Main St. Doug /•"I-TV Corl Bacon V*l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repair* Phone 784 REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechanics: CARL JONES FRANK YARBROUGH Complete Repair Shop Body and Fender Shop Complete Paint Shop WANTED White Oak Logs and Heading Bolls Clear and Clean < Overcup Oak and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices qnd mere details Apply to: HOPI HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Arkansas NOTICE PICTURES FRAMED NICE SELECTION OF NEW MOULDINGS CLYDE FRITZ . PHone 399 AVENUE B GROCERY Now you can have ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS . made of You and Your Loved Ones By ARTIST Photographers The Shipley Studio 220 S. Walnut Hope, Ark. Kodak Developing Printing Enlarging GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING Batteries Recharged Shop Equipment is no better than the man that uses it. For Your Repair Work, see HOMER COBB Hifhway 67 Phone 57 Little Rock, Oct;'3'. ; —(/I 1 )— t Gci> oral, and special revenues cbll«tcdu In Scptcmbei' netted the' Arkansas public school,fund $1,120,409.57;.the state treasurer's office has report- . Cd, Revenues totaled $4,375,503. ALL GI's Interested in FLIGHT TRAINING Contact Vet Office or B. L. Rctttig at the airport • Flight Instruction* • Rides • Charter Trip! HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Agent for SCAT Airline Sec Us For . . . GI LO/TNS For Purchase of Homes In Hope. Interest — 20 Years to Pay INSURANCE Our Companies Give You Complete Protection Plus 20% Return Dividend on the Cost of Your Insurance, i . .• . • ?ire • Tornado'., ; • Casualty ''- .'. • Automobile \ Foster - Ellis Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second Phone 221 PIANOS Just Received — A Large Shipment FACTORY REBUILT PIANOS "Direct From Chicago" • Looks like new •Sounds like e«w • New guarantee If you are interested in buying a piano call or write One of our representatives will call on you. CRABBE BROS. PIANO CO. ,„ . "Texarkana's Only Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchanan Avenue Texarkona, U. S. A. WINTER TUNE-UP PREPARE YOU* CAR For Winter Driving BEFORE winter comes is the time to prepare yowr car for the hard driving . ahead. Our special winterizing service will protect your car throughout the winter. Our Motto is "Satisfied Customers" HEFNER NASH CO. 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 Minutes! iorrpw money from ui on your car, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all yog need if we possibly con, regardless of where yoy live, The more you went the better we like it. Ten minutei utuolly get» you the cash. Ask for Mr. Mcterty, ot Hope Auto Co. flb Voice of Opinion ~~~~ By James Thrasher Away From It All One of the !ronic stories ot postwar Americn concerns Robert Smith of Portland Oregon. Bob is 18, and n Merchant Marine veteran. The other dny he left for Tahiti In an 18 - foot sloop, nil alone. He told reporters that he would stay on the South Sea island "until con- dltlo^is change here." A few years ago such a departure Would have gone almost unnoticed. A sigh of envy would have summed up the average reaction. But today, somehow, it's different. The Japs didn't get to Tahiti. But they got to many islands like it — islands so remote and so little known outside of fiction Hint, before the war, they seemed more escapist symbols than physical re- nlilics. But they were real enough, as those Americans found who went there in pursuit of the Japs. Maybe Bob Smith was there. Anyway, he must have heard a Rood bit about them, as the rest of us did. These South Sea Islands weren't quite tho "Paridisc" we had imagined. There was searing heal, we learned, and steaming hcnt nnd drenching rains, and bugs and smells and other things more un- comfo.rtablc than picturesque. A lot of Americans died in the South Seas. They pnid a price necessary to free tho islands from tht-. threat of war and the baleful prospect of Janancsc "co- prosperity." In doing so, they also paid a price to free their own country from the same threat. But their comrades survived to come back to that country, and to tne homes they had dreamed They came back in triumph of. to start a new life among their grateful countrymen. The world was free, the tyrant were dead or defeated, victory was won, and tho victors wc.uld cherish their freedom with ,1 j greater devotion because of tlic blood that was shed to preserve it. strikes and shortages. We <irc because of the blood that was shed lo preserve it. All that sounds a little effusive and emotional today. But it is the sort of thing that mo.st of us were thinking n year ago. But not today. Today our minds arc full of selfishness and suspicion and recrimination. We fume and damn over strikes and shortages. We ar cbc- ginnint; to resign ourselves to the possibility of another war. '.'J. Is it surprising, then that a lad named Bob Smith, younc, confused, in a little boat? It shouldn't be sur- cd out nlonc on a 3500- mile journey discouraged and disillusioned, start- prising, because we sent him a- 'way — not our neighbor, or somebody in Washington, or somebody else whom we blame for the state of the country, but all of us. We should be ashamed, individually, and collcclivcly. We should be ashamed because too many ot us have done just what Bob Smith did, except that we haven't run a- iy way physically. We can forgive H been promised peace'"and prosper!in an 18 - year ty and a better to fight and win a war. old kid, who had world for helping But Hope WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Pair this afternoon, tonight and; Tuesday, except showers in northwest portion Tuesday. Not much change in temperature is expected. 4>TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 304 Star of Hooe. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1946 (AP)—Means Associated Pret* (NEAV—Means Newsoaoer Enterprise. Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY we stay -al -homes, we who arc supposedly older and wiser have no excuse. We have run away, loo many of us refusing to think realistically and unselfishly, by surrendering to pessimism, by passing the buck. We have forgotten the lives spent in liberating those South Sea islands where people used to go to •'J: "gel away from il all." But we have created a confused mess out of victory that has sent a sadly disappointed boy away from home and a country which is still, truly, the land of o.pportunily and the greatest country in the world. 6!'$ Regroup After Losing Major Battle By BOB BROWN Little Rock, Oct, 7 — (UP)—Ar- Kansas "GI" independent candidates were regrouping their forces today after having lost what they considered a major battle before the state board of election commissioners here Saturday. Composed of Gov. Ben Lancy and six other elected state officials, the board went down the line with slate Democratic leaders, rejecting pleas by organized ex-serv- iccmcn for recognition on county election boards. The three-man county boards name judges and clerks in the November general election. Action of the board brought swift charges from war veteran candidates, particularly in Crittcndcn and Garland counties where lull slates of GI's are opposing the Democratic nominees in the general balloting . "This is another illustration of the far-reaching evil power of the corrupt political machine bossed by Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin," said Sidney S. McMath , Hot Springs veteran leader. E. R. Upshaw, ex-serviceman leader in Criltcndcn county said "We now place all responsibility of the future in the hands of the state officials. We do not intend to let >hc machine steal one vote from us." GI independents were given five of the 25 places on county boards, but not because they were recommended by veterans opposing nominees in the Nov. 5 general election. They were selected wliun both factions nominated one of the two Democrats or the llcpublU-an member of the same board. Commissioners, who made their decisions in executive session, reported that some effort was made to give representation to veterans in Yell and Garland county. But the majority of state officials, remembering past favors or looking forward to future elections, refused to stray rom the Democratic ranks. Two "GI" nominees were ap^ pointed in Independence county. Roy Row and Bee Vancmburg, bovh of Batcsvillc, were endorsed by the ministers of the city...,Row was a Democratic nominee; Van- cmburg was a Republican. Vctcr- .ans also v placed .single candidates on the boards in White, Cleveland and Prairie counties. The slate officials gave two places on the Mississippi counly board to Democratic nominees supported by James H. Grain of Wilson. They , appointed Davis S. Lancy 01 Osccola, ''ihc govcnor's brother, to the third position in compliance wilh Ihc wishes of Hope Broadcasting ; Co. Files Articles of Incorporation Lilllc Rock, Ocl. 7 — Ml—Arliclcs of Incorporation of the Hope'Broad- casting company of Hope Broad- filed Saturday with the secretary casting company of Hope were of stale, listing authorized capital of $20,000. A, H. Washburn, Hope publisher, is president and resident agent; Roy Anderson is vice president, and A. A. Albrilton is secretary- treasurer. Other stockholders were listed as B. R. Hamm, B. W. Edwards, C. E. Cassldy, R. D. Franklin, Claud Sutlon, Talbol Feild, Jr., and Tom McLarly, all Hope rcsi- dcnls. The company was formed for Ihc purpose of seeking a 250-watt standard broadcasting station for Hope, the charter recited. Circuit Court in Session This Week met Hcmpslead Circuit Cour f Judge Dcxlcr Bush presiding Monday morning and set cases before adjourning until tomorrow. The following cases were set: Ozie Colcman pleaded guilty to disposing of morlgagcd properly, sentence to be passed next Monday,- Oclober M. * Henry Tolliver, pleaded not . lo 'grand larceny, case to be heard October 14'.' C. A. Oiler, charged with burglary and grand larceny, passed. Leo. Hanncgan, charged with assault with intent to kill, lo be heard October 14. Charles Homer Vines, pleaded not guilty to rape, trial set Tuesday, Oclober 15. Frank Jamison, charged with disposing of mortgaged properly, dismissed. Floyd Pickcns, charged with carnal abuse, case lo be heard VIonday. Fred Claylo.n, Tilmcr Stout, Wilard Adams, pleaded not guilty to assault with intent to kill, trial set for Monday, Ocl. 14. Eddie Free, charged with cm- jczzlcmcnt, pleaded not guilty, trial set for Monday. St. John Rochcllc, pleaded guilty .o grand larceny, given one year suspended sentence. o- Injury Fatal to Young Son of Henry Frnka Tulsa, Okla., Oct. 7 —M')—Henry Froka Jr., 17, who died Sunday of a brain injury received in a high school football game, will be buried in New Orleans after funeral services here at 4 p. m. today. At his bedside when he died were his father, Henry Frnka, now of football at Tulanc but for- head football coach at Tulsa University, and his mother. They flew from New Orleans after receiving word of Friday night's accident which occurred about two minutes before the end of the game, group headed by Slalc Frank Williams. Olhcr Sen. B. members of the Mississippi county board arc Leroy Carlcr of Leachville and Oliver Clark of Frenchman's Bay commissioners named in (The firsl two named are Democrats, the third a Rcpubli- ou. Other eluded: can). Boonc county Frank Whilakcr 0- Fight Results in Death of Farmer Near Mt. Ida Ml. Ida, Oct. 7 —(/I 1 )—A fiaht at the Sims community in Montgomery counly Saturday night resulted in the falal injury of Nathan Raines, 40, farmer of near Mt. Ida, and Sheriff G. A. Bales today was holding Floyd Hatlcn, 2ii, without bond. B,alcs said he was advised that Raines and Haticu, wno had been together in Haltcn's automobile, argued over who would pay for some gasoline they hud purchased. He. said Raines was cut in the throat. Preliminary Hearing for Hattcn is scheduled at Mt. Ida Wednesday. Additional Seats Available to Hog-Baylor Game Faycltcville, Oct. 7 — M 1 )— Enogh bleachers will be placed in the end zones of Ruzorback studium to provide seats for all fans who want to sec Ihe Southwest Conference football game between Ihc University of Arkansas and Baylor here Salur- dny, Arkansas Athletic Director John Barnhill announced toduy. "We don't want fans to get the idea that they can't gel seals jusl because mosl of Ihc reserved seals 311 the regular stands have been sold," Barnhill declared. The permanent stands will st:ul ia,OO of Alpcna, Roy Watkins of Harrison and Bob Snaddock of Harrison. Clark — W. A. East of Amity, Phil McCorkle, sr., of Arkadclphia and J. R. Mowcry. Columbia — Jim Peace of Mag nolia, Wendell Utlcy of Magnolia and W. L. Jameson, Jr., of Mag nolia. Garland — Carl E. Miles, Ed Vance and Richard M. Ryan all of Hot Springs. Hcmpstcad — J. A. McLarly, Clifford Franks and J. A. Duvis all of Hope. Independence — Roy Row, W.D. Murphy^ Jr.; and Bee Vancmburg all of Batcsvillo. Jackson — Clyde McDonald and L. L. Mach of Newport and Clyde Mitts of Swifton. Ouachita—Wallace Hurley, W. A. Daniel and H. R. Hogg all of Camden. Phillips — James I. Goodwin o Marvell, C. L. Moore mid W. C Johnson both of Hclcca. PoUc — Paul Sanders, S.E. Crag and Wallace Townscnd, all of Mcna. Pulaslu —Fred L. Jordan of Litlie Uock, John Pruniski of North Little Rock and W. H. Laubach of Little Rock. Sebastian — John England, Lee Piles, Jr., and Jim Clcndcnning, all of Forl Smith. Union — W. H. Hecvcs of El Dorado, P. E. Murphv of Junction City and C. E. Wright of El Dorado. Nine Killed in Plane Crash Over Holland Apeldpprn. HoUand, Oct. 7 —(/Pj — A military plane flown low over the home of the pilot's mother crashed into the roof of a nearby school today, killing the pilot and eight school boys and seriously injuring at least 10 others. The flier's mother, a witness, died of a heart attack. The plane was a single-seater Firefly. It struck a school hall in which about 25 boys were doing gymnastics. Witnesses said the pilot, Max Clxrislcrn, wag stunting over his parental home when the plane's left wing struck the school roof. Some boys ran from the schpol in burning clothes. Two leaped through a window into u pond and escaped. The pilot's body was found some distance from the burning wreckage. plane Four boys died en route to a hospital and four others died after arrival. A number of others and their Icuuhur were in critical condition, j W. Ycarny. Grand Piano for Use in Hope, Arrives A Slcinway Concert Grand Piano has been placed in the Hope High School auditorium for the use and enjoyment of the citizens of Hope. Through the efforts of the Friday Music Club and from donations made by Ihe music lovers of Hope Ihis piano was secured in order thai the community might have access to an instrument of fine quality for its musical programs. Those contributing to the Hope Piano Fund were: Mr, & Mrs. Oliver Adams, Mr. & Mrs. A. A. Albrilton, Mr, & Mrs. Roy Anderson, Mr. & Mrs. C. A. Armitage, Mr. & Mrs. W. S. Atkins, Mr. &. Mrs. J. D. Barlow, Mr. & Mrs. Guy E. Basyc, Mrs. Oriana A. Boyctt, Dr. & Mrs. J W. Branch, Misses Elisc & Kathleen Broach, Mr. & Mrs. E. R Brown, Mr. & Mrs. R. M. Brunei- Mr. & Mrs. W. C. Brunei-, Mr. & Mrs. W. E. Brunei-, Business &. Professional Women's Club, Byers Drug Slorc. Mr. Kellcy Bryant, Mr. & Mrs. R. E. Cain, Dr. & Mrs. G. E. Cannon, Mrs. W. M. Canllcy, Mr. & Mrs. J. C. Carllon, Drs. Charles & Etta Champlln. Cily of Hope, Mr. & Mrs. Fred Cook, Mr. Lamar Cox, Dr. & Mrs. F. C. Crow, John Cain Chapter D.A.R., Miss Mary Drokc. Mr. & Mrs. B. W. Edwards, Miss Mabel Ethridgc, Foster-Ellis, Mrs. L. A. Foster. Garden Clubs of Hope, Mr. Goodbar, Mr. & Mrs. Albcrl Graves, Mr. & Mrs. O. A. Graves, Mr. &. Mrs. W. H. Gunlcr, Mrs. Charles Haynes, Mr. & Mrs. Henry Hay- ncs, Mr. Harry Hawthorne, Mr. & Mrs. Byron Hefner. Hempslcad Counly, Miss Beryl Henry, Dr. F. D. Henry, Mr. & Mrs. G. A. Ho.bbs, Mr. Luther Hollamon, Miss Roberta Howard, Mrs. J. M. Houston. Hope Buildicrs Supply Co., Hope Furniture Co., Hope High School. Mr. & Mrs. F. R. Johnson, Mr, & Mrs. J. H. Jones, Mr. & Mrs. W. R. Jones, Kiwanis Club, Mr. & Mrs. P. W. Klipsch, Mr. & Mrs. R. M. LaGronc, Jr., Dr. & Mrs. L. M, Lilc, Mr. & Mrs. Fred Luck, Dr. & Mrs. J. G. Martindale, Mrs. McCloughan. •"Dr. & Mrs. Jim McKcnzio. Mr. & Mrs. Franklin McLarly, Mr. & Mrs. H. M. Olsen. Mr. & Mrs. N. P. Mr. & Mrs. E. N. O'Neal, Mr. & Mrs. E. P. O'Neal, Mr. & Mrs. George Peck, Major & Mrs. D. R. Pickard, Mr. & Mrs. Martin Pool., Mr. & Mrs. James Pilkinton, Mrs. Orie Reed, Mr. & Mrs. Leo Rc.bins, Rotary Club, Mr. &. Mrs. C. F. Ruu- lon, Mrs. Ralph Routon, Mr. & Mrs. Edwin Stewart, Mr. & Mrs. E. P. Stewart, Mr. & Mrs. C. C. Spragins. Mrs. Hcndrix Spray- gins, Tol-E-Tcx Oil & Equipment Co., Mr. Charles Tarplcy, Mr. Waller Verhalen, Jr., Misses Bess & Annie Jean Walker, Ward & Son. Mr. Alex. H. Washburn, Mr. & Mrs. Dick Watkins, Mr. & Mrs. Henry Watkins, Mr. Dolphus Whit- Ion. Jr., Mr. & Mrs. W. A. Williams, Mrs. C. P. Witsil, Jr., Mr. & Mrs. Basil York, Mr. & Mrs. L. Hopes Dim for Settlement of Strikes in U.S. By United Press Prospects remained dim for a general settlement of the week-old shipping tie-up today, and little progress was reported in attempts to reach agreement in strikes in the motion picture, newspaper and transportation industries, Negotiations were resumed at Washington, D. C., between ship owners and striking martimc workers, wilh government labor officials expected to by-pass 'holdout Pacific coast operators and drive for separate settlements with cast and gulf coast companies. ; In oilier major labor developments: 1. Film strikers continued picketing the major film studios, while a delegation of topflight stars sought aid from AFL leaders in Chicago to end the jurisdictional dispute. 2. Additional negotiation sessions were planned today between transit company representatives, union leaders and city officials in transportation walkouts in Chicago and Columbus, O. 3. Negotiators for the American JJcwspapcr Guild CIO) and, the Philadelphia Inquirer scheduled; a ast-mmutc meeting in efforts to avert a strike of editorial cm- iloycs. Guild wage demands have suspended publication of the Los Angeles Herald-Express, and leading, Pa., papers have been "hut down by a strike of mechanical employes. 4 .The Pittsburgh power strike continued with no signs of scltlc- ncnt, but the Duquesnc Light Co. assured housewives there would be enough power for household chores and department stores planned to •eopcn. Across the nation, upwards of 083,000 workers were away from heir jobs in strikes and shutdowns, the majority of them as a result of the maritime strike which accounted for approximately 500,000 idle workers. Negotiations in , the shipping walkout were resumed today after a :wpekgn.d:' coolmg-off.'period'-'-rife ccssitatod when Saturday's meetings exploded in a cloud'of confusion and a hail of bitter charges. Settlement proposals were complicated by a disagreement between the Maritime Commission and the U. S, Conciliation Service, and it was predicted that Recon- version Director John R. Stcclman might intervene personally if they were unable to get together. Conciliation Chief Edgar L. Warren was said to feel that the strike could be settled simply by extending lo government-owned ships on the west coast any terms agreed upon by cast and gulf coast operators. The Maritime Commission, however, demanded a direct agreement with the Pacific owners. Chief stumbling block in the maritime negotiations has been union security demands, which would require the hiring of union men ahead of non-union ones am would demand the discharge o 11111911 members who failed to re main in good standing in the union Frank Sinatra Has Parted From His Wife Hollywo.od, Oct. 7 —(/P)— Frank Sinatra has parted from his wife, Nancy,, but a friend voiced hope today the arrangement won't prove permanent. : Frankic has moved from their home in North Hollywood and is hunting an apartment, the friend said. But, he emphasized, there is no talk of a divorce. "Frankie has had a lot of career for one man," the friend added, "and hasn't had much time for home life. I think they'll get it straightened out." The Sinatras have been married eight years and have two children. She is the former Nancy Barbato, of Jersey City, N.J. Lolos Holding American, 31 Chinese Chungking, Ocl. 7 — (/P) — A 'riendly Lolo tribesman and a Chi- icse general's aide — the only two jass — were searching the wilds icrmitted by hostile natives to of western China today for an American pilot and 31 other persons reported held by Lolos since .heir Chinese airliner crashed Sept. 20. Rifle fire drove off one search plane carrying a professional parachutist. He had hoped to locate Ihc wreckage and jump in an cf- tort to aid the crash victims —who reportedly had kept Lolos at bay, fo.r • a time, wilh available sidearms. The airliner crashed GO miles south of Sichang, in the same general area in which the U. S. Army Graves Registration Service is making its own quiet search for five U. S. Air Forces crewmen believed captives of the Lolos for more-than two years. The airliner pilot, Capt. Andrew Lungbotham, Pasadena, Calif., was the only American reported aboard the Chinese National Aviation Corporation plane. First reports of the crash location were received Sept. 28. Gen. Ho Kow-kwang, Chinese Army commandant at Sichang, sent 'a :17-man- relief, expedition into the rugged area near the north Burma border, but the Lolos would allow only a Lolo guide and the gener- ;(il's /aide to pass. :. f 'k"Tng' ; : yesterday that the downed plane still had not becri'~fo.und. Violence Flares in Yugoslav, Italian Dispute Gorizia, Vcncia Giulia, Oct. 7 —(/P)—Bitter Italian-Yugoslav differences in this hotly disputed area were fanned today fay an outbreak of violence in which 15 to 20 persons were injured yesterday during a demonstration of the pro- Yugoslav - • -• - - - -'- cist union. The trouble broke out when cro.wds shouting "ducc, ducel" attempted to break up the demonstration, which had been authorized by the Allied military government as a "purely cultural" observance of the century-old Slovene tradition of celebrating the grape harvest. Rocks, smOkebombs and olher missiles were hurled at the demonstrators in the worst display of violence in the Gorizia area since Aug. 9, when at least 30 persons were injured during a pro-Italian demonstration. For a week prior to the celebration all demonstrations had been banned to decrease the danger of Hull Believed to Be Out of Any Immediate Danger Washington, Oct. 7 —(UP)—The navy reported today that former Secretary of State Cqrdcll Hull, who suffered a cerebral hemor- rage a week ago, continues to show improvement arid appears to be out of immediate danger. Hull rested well last night, a 0 a. m. (EST) bulletin from the naval hospital at Bcthcsda, Md., said. ' The 75-year-old statesman has been improving steadily since Saturday. Slav-Italian disorders. The disturbance was precc.ded by explosions which blew up tracks on the Trieslc-Gorizia railway over which the participants in the festival were to travel. The disorders in Gorizia began when several floats appeared in a parade illustraling "the sufferings of the Slovene people during the war." One, depicting a Slovene being hanged by Iwo German SS men, was greeted with Fascist salutes, catcalls and jeers. This demonstration was ignored by the 2,000 paraders. Fiv9 marchers were struck down by missiles, but the parade, which was protcclcd by Ihe Allied-o.rgan- izcd Venezia Giulia Civil police as well as military police of the American 88th division, completed its scheduled route. Further disorders occurred later when 10 or more paraders who entered the Italian section were beaten. Six required hospltalizalioii. Later police reported they had arrested 17 persons in the act of A lieutenant of the Yugoslav detachment with Allied Forces was detained by American authorities for appearing in the city in full uniform, "despite an order putting throwing missiles at the marchers. Gorizia off limits" to all/Allied military personnel. . J "Q"aTfepi'r'3's'."6n" -yve-.Italian- side -of the proposed "frcnch line' 'scpar aling Ilaly'-frpm Yugoslavia, Teachers to Discuss Legislation The Classroom Teacher's Assoc- ialion of Hempslcad county will mccl at Ho.pc High School Tuesday night at 8 o'clock at which time Forrest Bozclle of the Stale Dc- parlmcnt of Education will speak on the legislalivc program. Teachers having questions are asked to type them oul and drop Ihem in a box. They will be discussed during Ihc meeting. Guests will be Hempslcad icgis- lalive dclcgales Glenn Walker, Dr. F. C. Crow and Talbot Fcild, Jr.. Storm Signals Go Out to Florida Coast Miami, Fla., Oct. 7 —</Pl—Storm forecasters urged ,the evacuation of Florida west coast beaches today as a vicious hurricane' with winds upward''of 100 miles an hour bored through the Gulf of Mexico and .jeopardized .the state's $150,000,000 record, citrus crop. W- O. Johnson, storm ..forecaster, said present indications were that the center of the storm would strike inland between.Sarasota and Tarpon Springs, probably in the Tamia ay area. 'The' exact time will be indicated later. At 11:30 a. m. 1 EST, the'center was 130 miles due west of Key West. Top winds'of 60 miles an hour at Key Wcsi began to diminish, and unless a. rad|cal'change of direction develops, the Florida Key and the rich Miami-Palm Beach "Gold' Coast" -will miss anything stronger than heavy rain squalls and moderate 'gailc's. A record citrus crop is nearing harvest with some picking already going on, and a hurricane could wreak maximum damage on it at this time. Wind whipping through the Mrs. Thclma Moore, Mr. & Ed McCorklc, Mrs. M. M. Famous Munitions Family of Germany Scattered by Death, Illness, Aftermath of War Quarterbacks to Entertain BobcatSquad Tonight at 7 o'clock the Quarterback club will again meel at the Hope High School Cafeteria and will have as guests the entire Bobcat Football squad. Preparations are being made for approximately 125 fans and Bobcats. Tickets can be secured at the local banks. Every member is urged lo take in a squad member. If you plan to attend contact Leo Ray as officials would like to know how many will be on hand. A special speaking program has been arranged by Chief Quarterback Leo Ray. The original C:30 meeting time has been set up to 7 o'clock. By JAMES DEVLIN (For Hal Boyle) Essen, Germany — (/!') — The Krupp munitions family, like thousands of other German ?"amilies, now is scnttcred by dealh, illness and Ihc aftermath of war. It: was different in the summer of 1930 when nine members of the Krupp family posed for a huge oil portrait that reflected unity, se- curily and wealth. The canvas, 10 feel high and 10 feel wide, still hangs in the Krupp (lalc, Villa Huegcl, now occupied y British authorities in charge of Ruhr coal. Painted by the English arlist, George Harcourt, il shows the family gathered before a largo tapestry. From icl'l to right, these arc the family members and what became of them: Bcithold, third son. then ,-iboul college age, wearing a dark coal and flannel trousers, standing with his arms reclining on the back of a chair — now living in Austria. Irmgard, eldest daughter, scaled in Ihc chair and wearing a green dinner dress and pcark necklace— married lo Baron Railz Von Frcntz and Hying in Hannover. AUVicd, cldcsl son, sealed on the arm of Ihe chair, dressed HI a gray business suit.with black and red striped tic —director of the Krupp works in Essen, he was ar- rcsicd ut Villa Huegcl when American Iroops took the town shortly black shoes —killed in Italy in April, 1945, while serving with the German Army. Bertha, the mother, seated in a chair, wearing a blue dinner dress, pearls and a white shawl over her shoulders, and holding the youngest boy's hand — living in Austria, Gustav, Ihc father and head of the once-powerful Krupp dynasty. He looks Ihc parl of a big indus- trialj|?.-t.A mi\n with steel gray hair, ruddy complexion and alert expression, he stands, in morning attire with winged collar, behind his wife. He was saved by illness from going on trial with Hermann Gocring and 20 other Nazi leaders al Nuernberg. Depending on his recovery he still faces the possibility of being Iricd for his share in arming Germany, Claus. another son, scaled in a Ian business suil — killed in un air accident in 1939. In brief, most of the male members of the family encountered disasters of one kind or another. Tho family's connection wilh iron and sleel dales back lo 1587 when Arndl Krupp came from 'ihc Rhineland lo Esjcn and look up Ihc Iradc of mctalsmith. His descendants followed the same line but the slecl works as such were founded only wilh the ascendancy of Fricdrich Krupp, born in 1787. His son, Alfred, developed them into Ihe grcalcsl sleel works ' before Ihe war ended. Disposition {Europe and spread the name over of his case still is to be deter-1 the world through the manufacture i mined. lot artillery and armaments for ihc Harald, fourth son, then about'French-Prussian war in 1071. high school age, wearing sports' Alfred's son, Fricdrich Alfred, •-•lollies with a fawn colored sweat..-'took over the steel empire but. died er and while sport shirt.— cap--without a son. He left two daugh- lured by the Russians at BucTiarcsl. Waltraul, youngest daughter, a child of about 12 with blonde curls, wearing a pink dress with white collar, white socks and black leather slippers — married to a wool merchant. Eckbcrt, youngest son, aboul 10 years old, dressed in a while Eton type suil with white socKs and low tcrs, Bertha and Barbara. The present Gustav was not Krupp by descent. He was a steel man in his own right — Gustav Von Bohlcn and Halbach. He married Bertha, added Krupp to his name, and subsequently became head of the Krupp works as Gustav Krupp Von Bohlen and llalbuch. Many Local Students at Magnolia Veterans of World War II who arc enrolled at Slate A & M College Magnolia, in the session beginning September 9, J94G arc: Charles Caldwcll, sOn of Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Caldwcll of Columbia; William Cilty of Hope; Earnest D. Hughes, son of Mrs. Alma Hughes of Saraloga; Charles H. Middle- bro.oks, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Middlcbrooks; James H. Moore, son of Mrs. Thclma Moore of Hope; Calvin Pelcrs, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Peters of Nashville; George S. Revels son of Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Revels of McNab; Lc.uis A. Rothwcll, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Rothwell; Howard L. Stone, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. E, Stone of Hope; Garland E. Urrcy, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. R. Urrcy of Hope; and 'Jucl D. Young, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Young of McCa skill.. Tho following Hompslcad Comity students who enrolled in Stale A. & M. College Magnolia in the session beginning September !), 194(5 have scores on the College Apti- ludc Tcsl in Ihc upper 20% of Ihc Freshman Class: Mary Louise Brown, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Brown and Charles Middlebrooks, son of Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Middlcbro.oks of Columbus. groves would knock off millions 'of oranges, grapefruit and tangerines which are well along in development but not ripe enough for harvest. Most of those shaken to the ground now would be lost. The storm 'gained in speed from 12 miles an hour yesterday to 15 to 18.:miles an. hour as it approached Florida today. ', Hurricane ^warnings t were displayed 1 irom-'Key;"Largo to Cedar Keys and storm warnings remained, up over the entire Florida peninsula. '. As the storm approached,- native Floridians recalled the state's past disastrous hurricanes. The 1926 storm \hit the Miami area and crossed the state in the Lake Okeechobee: region, killing 450 and injuring 6,000 Some' 18,000 were left homeless. Property damage in the Miami area alone was about $75,000,000 aiid clS'ewherc, $20,000,000. Two years later, another big storm roared into Florida at Palm Beach and swept across the everglades. More than •-•2,500'.. were killed as dikes holding back Lake Okeechobee broke, allowing the waters to sweep down on unsus- pcctint laborers in the rich vegetable country. The damage was estimalcd at 75,000,000. A 1935 storm of small diameter ripped through the Florida Keys milling 500 persons, many of whom A-ere World War I veterans building the old sections of the overseas highway. Key West, Fla., Oct. 7 — (/P)— Mass evacuation of some 2,000 residents of the government sub-divi- oion, Poinciana Place, began this .norning as navy vessels put out to sea to ride the outskirts of a tropical hurricane which was lashing :his liny island city. Gusts over 60 miles per hour were reported by the weather bureau, with a suslaincd wind of between 48 and 50 miles per hour whipping across the Atlantic and sending mountainous waves hundreds of feet inland. The navy opened emergency shelters and prepared to evacuate the complement of the Boca Chica Naval Air Station even as government trucks and busses carried (amilies from Poinciana Place to 'hcllcrcd evacuee centers. Meanwhile, the city of Key West was virtually deserted as residents took vigil inside of boarded-uj; homes. The few grocery stores that opened this morning reported, a rush for canned goods, bread and candles. Other business was virtually at standstill as boards and battens wore placed over ghow windows and shutters were nailed down on private dwellings. Schools were closed and the buildings used lo house evacuees from J.ess protected suburbs. Rubin Frost, jneteorijlogisl of the Key Wesl weather bureau, said in dications were that the center of Ihc storm would .pass lo the west of here sometime around 3 p. m. He said the center probably would cross Dry Torlugas, 70 miles west of the Keys. Reply Demanded of Truman on Palestine Issue London, Oct. 7 — (&)— anfotmants at the residence of Prime Minister Attlec said today President Truman had not yet answered ' the British leader's last communication on Palestine and that the message /'called for a reply." '. Mr. Truman asked the British Friday to open Palestine at onco to "substantial" Jewish immigrations. Arab leaders protested sharply. The Arab executive agency in Palestine termed Mr. Truman's statement a bid for Jewish votes in American elections next month. The Jewish agency welcomed the pronouncement. A British Foreign office spokesman declined comment on a declaration by Gov. Thomas E.' Dewey of New York that the irri- migration of Jews into Palestine /•*"] must not be merely 100,000, as ** Mr. 1 Truman suggested earlier, but "several hundreds of thousands.'? .'' A source close to the British' lor- ,"-,' cign office said Attlec had' written ' Mr. Truman that the presidents ', statement had jeopardized tho chances of success of British negotiations with both Jews and '" Arabs. The informant at No. 10 Downing street said Attlee's communication in effecV stated that, iir the" present circumstances, there was no prospect of the British complying with Mr. Truman's demand ,for immediate 4.nd "substantial" ,Jew- ' ish immigration to Palestine. Tnlf precise'part of the Attlec message requiring a reply was not (if made known. The same informant said .Attlec. emphasized to Mr. Truman" the "great regret" of the British government that the president's statement could not have been delayed, at least until he was made "fully • acquainted" with reasons for-the '• postponement of the London Pales- ' tine conference last week -until Dec, 16. Mr. Truman in his statement ex- / pressed regret that the-conference, ' Which Jews and Palestine Araba alike did not attend, had been do- --,-. Jayed and said the Palestine, prob- •! Jem could not await a solution in- def»mte] y. _• " Attlee wjis ,said to have,stressed, th.e"Mew-'that ,lhe-*racesliVdid TVo'C constitute a- "breakdown" and"to have stated that informal discus- sapns between the British government and the Jews were in progress. • The Jewish agency con-' VFW Barbecue to Be Held at Pines Pool Wednesday The local VFW will hold a bar bccue at Pines Swimming Pool, or Rosston road Wednesday night at 7:30. The organization extcndcc an invitation to all vctcranns ii Hcmpslead counly lo attend. If any veteran would like to attend and do not have transportation be at the VFW Hall, 9ld Elks building, and transportation wil -jr. I ,i'.| ffrmed this ycbterday. , i, a m° was reported to- have told Mr. Trumaji that- his'-action had "embarrassed" Great 'Britain, the mandatory power for Palestine since the first world war, in a'dUS ucult and delicate situation " Iceland Pact Strategic U,S. Victory ',By JOHN M. Hl'GHTOWER 1 'Washington, Oct, 7 ;— Iff)— Officials expressed belief today •. that this country's main strategic, interests will be served by the limited air base agreement won from Iceland, despite Communist-led insistence that American military personnel - must go. Diplomatic authorities were not too pleased with what they consider at least a partial triumph for So,viet foreign policy working through international communism, But they were quck to point out the example which the outcome of the Washington-Reykjavik negotiations could set for the appq.rachinVf !>howdo\vn between Russia an.a Turkey over the Dardanelles, v The United States has never made any secret of i(s hope 'for sonic type of military base on Iceland's war-developed Keflafji; airport, However, in an internal political fight that raged for months, Icelandic Communists spearheaded tho opposition to any such arrangement and found wide support fqr their views among the traditionally pacifist-minded population. Thus when the struggle raache'd its climax Saturday, the Athling, Iceland's Parliament, voted 32 to 19, in favor of an agreement that included these main ' terms; All United States military per. sonnel, remnants of the once- powerful forces which operated in the island during the war, must leave within six mouths, Thereafter, qnly civilians may remain at Kcflafjk, although United, States military planes as well as commercial craft may use the f t n 1 r\ ! Havana, Oct. 7 — (/I')-r The hurricane which swept across the thinly populated western tip of Cuba has destroyed tobacco and fruit crops, but early reports indicated no loss of life. Medical teams and ambulances have been dispatched to 1.bc province of Pinar L)cl Rio to be ready for any emergency. The naval base on the western peninsula reported torrential i-ains and strong winds all night but no casualties, as the hurricane swept out into the gulf, and headed toward the Florida coast. field. U was tho fact American civi* important important lain the strategically Han, the strategically airport which led officials to feel that United States interests will be served by the agreement. But by the same token, these authorities cite tho willingness .of this country to accept the less- than-dcsired Icelandic decision as an example of peaceful foreign policy operating at a time when Russia is reiterating her demands upon Turkey. While London and Washington may decide this week on what specific new step they will take in the Dardanelles issue, diplomat* said there is no doubt that both will reaffirm publicly their opposition to any Russian bases or military forces along the Dardanelles or elsewhere in Turkey. In sonic respects the strategic importance of Iceland to the United States is as great as that of tho Dardanelles to Russia. 0 ..--;..i .„„,

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