Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 8, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 8, 1946
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Si^lcSll^yf^n^ ,«> w^^sfi-fT-V^uSSsKli;*,si^"Tr??**» • ^^^^^S^^^^^^E^W^^^ >#&*w HOPE STAR, HOP li ARKANSAS K 1 hi CLASSIFIED Number of Words tip to 15 «to 20 21 to 25 26- to 30 81 to 35 S« to 40 41 to 45 46 to 50 Rates Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication One Three Six . One ® —— Day Days Days Month . ^ * ilo 4.so For Rent Day .45 .60 .75 .90 LOS JL20 1.35 1.50 >a 9 y o S 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 4.SO 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 are. for Continuous Insertions Only •* AllWaht Afls casn in Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone Lost TWO ROOM UNFURNISHEb apnrtment. Ave. D. Apply 523 West 7-3t Services Offered i LIGHT BUFF COCKER SPANIEL, - 6<months old. Answers to name '< PUmpkin. Reward. Phone 9oO-M. i 4-3t . Lost or Strayed FROM BUTTON BARN TUESDAY. White faced heifer calf. Tag No. 467 in ear. Reward. Notify M. D. . Armstrong or Buttons barn. 4-3t For Sale FOR ESTIMATES ON VENETIAN Blinds, wood or metal, also awnings, Write Riley Cooper^ 1909 West 17th St. Texarkana, Texas 20- im Fair Enough •y Weilbreok Pegter Copyright, 1946 By Kino Feature* Syndlote. Reol Estate for Sale GENUINE ABRUZZI RYE CER- FOSTER-ELLIS FIVE-ROOM HOUSE, HARDWOOD floors, newly papered, garage, approved for GI loan, $4750. FOUR-ROOM HOUSE, NEWLY papered and re-decorated, good neighborhood, $4,000. SEVEN-ROOM HOUSE, 75-FOOT frontage, good condition. Price reduced. TWO 5-ROOM HOUSES ON WEST New York, Oct. 7 — The trag'> fraud of the Wagner Act. the principal cause of thr- growing menace of violent collapse in a victorious nation today, ha? been discussed from many angles. This fake, whose purpose is said to be to permit workers to bargain through 1 agents "of their own choosing, has -actually been used to deny that right to millions by forcing them to accept, as masters, underworld crooks and Stalinist traitors who are political proteges of the dominant party. Not since the American revolution have the people of this country been so arrogantly oppressed by violence, threats and the systematic pressure of persecution. Never was the Ku Klux Klan a comparable force of terror and civil disruption. That the Wagner Act is at the bottom of the present ecpnomic col New York, Oct. 7 — OT)— An associate of Ted Collins, the radio man who dashed into pro football without even any interference, offers the suggestion that the club owner has more courage than a footballer facing the Army team . . "The player only hna to tackle ?ent suggests. gge Mod "tackled? 1 BUnchard.". Ihc gent "and look' whal Collih's" Of course, a' lot o£ other men have displayed'the-same"-sort of bravery — or foolhardiness -in risking their money and their minds in a business where •-• they can lose both because of a couple of rainy Sundays . . . Collins took a big chance by starting operations while Ihc war slill was going on, but he'd bc in pretty good shape now if he had only managed to keep Angelo Bcrlelli out of the other league. Such guys as Tony Morablto. John Keeshin and MIc key McBride are starting, in a new league in these high-priced times wilh nothing assured except bitter tifled seed. White Dutch clover, 13th street, take both for $6,500. seed oats, Austrian Winter Peas, I APARTMFNT ON 1 -for-AAA Program, Alfalfa seed, DUPLEX APARTMENT ON "• Mixed Vetch, Pure Hairy Vetch, * Sec E. M. McWilliams Seed Store. 24-3w 6 X 6 X 12 AND SECTIONAL CE- ment blocks. Immediate delivery. 210 Ib. roofing, green, Have a few hard to get itemf. Will buy - sell or trade anything. Come . out and see what can be built with cement blocks. K. Wilson, No. 4. highway, Columbus and Washington roads. l-6t PHILCO - player. RADIO AND Phone 751-M. RECORD 4-3t South Walnut street. Good invest ment property. FIVE-ROOM HOUSE, 204 EAST Sixth street, $3,500. 'HREE-ROOM HOUSE, 75x150 lot, good condition, $2750. DUPLEX APARTMENT, NORTH Ferguson street, three rooms plus bath on cither side. Make us an offer. SEE CHARLEY BAKER AT OUR office for farm listings in Hemp stead and Nevada counties, new 26-INCH GIRL'S BICYCLE, GOOD condition. Bargain for cash. Phone 90. 5-3t NICE SIX ROOM MODERN house, possession. Floyd Porterfield. 5-31 8 PIECE 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 Olc Wallaccburg. Formerly owned b> Willis Morrow. Mrs. Y. M. Nes .J.bitt. Blevins. 5-3i GAS COOK STOVE AND HEAT ' sr. Phone 129. 321 -South Boimc-i -.Street. 7-1' FARM FOR SALE, JAMES A •'Whitten farm, 160 acres. Nea •Hope, Rosston, Prescott & Bod -' -eaw crossroads. Vi oil and minera -fights reserved. May be seen a , 600 West 4th St. Hope, Ark. fo r~three days. Annie V. Ernst, o 'write 7104 Wabash, Kansas Cit -"5, Mo.. 7-1 TEAM HORSES. 4 AND 5 YEARS Old. Well broke. Weight 3400 Ibs. Mont Wardlow, McCaskill. 7-3t competilion The only explana- home Club. sitcs near Hope Country FOSTER-ELLIS 108 East Second Phone 221 7-3t lapse inflation, the famine in food stores and the lack of new homes, clothing and automobiles is a fact too apparent lo need argument II is enough merely to mention the slrikes in Ihe automobile, farm implement, slcel and coal induslrics, all provoked by the Wagner Act. But these and many other disastrous effects of this continental cancer in American life have been emphasized to the neglect of the fundamcnlal wickedness of Ihe law ilself. II is a fascinating occupation bul a gloomy one lo wonder whal throughls may trouble or rejoice the mind of Senalor Wagner, of with time, still, lo repair lo some New York, an old man now but extent the damage wrought by his law to the country that gave him freedom from the fries of his native Germany. Docs his conscience remind him in the night that every passing day aggravates the barm he inflicted under a mocking pretense of human intent and that every tick of his heart and the clock brings closer lhal inevitable instant when it will be too late? I have Ihoughl of asking him, bul refrain. If he hasn't the conscience to repudiate the wrong he did, in the presence of the horrible consequences, prompting would hardly move him to more than a vain old man's reiteration of Ihe pplilical sophistries that made him historic in his unenviable way. The indecency of Ihc Wagner Acl is found in the preliminary "declaration of policy" as compared with the frightening condition of the Uniled Slates today. It never was an honest law and the hunger and fear, the sullen note of desperate anger in every area of the United Stales are his contribution to the people whose faith he thus requited. Wagner, as many Judge, think of his lion of such antics apparently was voiced by Charley Bidwill, when he was reproached for sinking so much dough in the Chicago Cardi nals: "Think of the fun I have." Monday Matinee WhenrBill Herman, new Pirates' manager, was piloting the AIEA barracks team in Hawaii, the Uni versity of Honolulu tried to sign him as<baseball coach. Bill turned it down because he figured he still was a major, leaguer . . . And Terry ...Moore,' who has been mentioned for a big league managerial post, piloted -the Albrook Field Fliers of- Panama. .to .30 Consecu tive victories In the Panama Canal Department League in 1044 . . One tuy who got some benefit out of thfc i Shorty McWilliams fuss is Nick Kerbawy, Michigan • Stale College publicilor'. Shorty and his Miss. State teammates will be playing at East Lansing Saturday while Army's Davis, Blanchard and Co. arc facing Michigan U. at Ann Arbor 65 miles away .... Of course, Davis might run smack into him if some Michigan g should miss a tackle. Names Is Names To help clear the way for Half back Jesse James Shrivcr, Jr., the Auburn foolball learn has Jack Dempsey Cornelius and Robert E Lee Cannon at tackles. York's Homer Gives Bosox First Game By JACK HAND explo- 80 ACRE FARM, GOOD HOUSE, fine pastures, plenty living water, fenced and crossed fenced • 'With -Bois d'?rc post. Fair barn and new roof. All' terraced. - - Fine stock' farm. H. S. Dudley, - Phone 34-J-ll. 3 miles east of . Hope. 7-3t Texas, Irish, Army Are Tops in Football By AUSTIN BEALMEAR New York, Oct. 7 —(IP)— Texas, Notre Dame and Army — the big three of college foolball at this stage of the campaign —face a busy afternoon next Saturday, with the crippled Cadets taking on • the toughest chore of the trio. After hurdling Villanova, Oklahoma and Cornell with various, degrees of success, Army now runs smack' into a powerful Michigan crew also shooting for a place among the nation's leaders. The Cadels, playing without the ond straight week, rolled over Cor- njured Doc Blanchard for the sec- ell 46-21 Saturday while Michigan topped Iowa 14-7 for ils second Vestern Conference success. Texas meets Oklahoma in their nnual state fair classic at Dallas. ^s the Sooners were squeaking ast Texas A. and M. 10-7. last - t h Jmown tna . lf±*l L °n^ h r%4T Sh h e a d nd?n k s!n 1 uch. Everyone with the adult in St. Louis, Oct. 7 - One sive home run blast off the bat of "the new" Rudy York has revived Boston talk of a four-straight sweep over the crafty St. Louis Cardinals in the 1946 World Series. Not thai Joe Cronin's Sox looked like a runaway fire engine in cas ing oul a 3-2 edge over Howe Pollet in a tough 10-inning struggle yesterday. The opener was a ball game the Cardinals easily could have won. Pollct, pilching one of his best games of the year and outshining Tex Hughson despite side, had come from an aching behind and Notice ONLY 10 'DAYS LONGER TO place your order with Stark Nurseries for fall shipment for fruit trees, shrubbery, and berries. " See or call 400 South Elm, Hope, Stock is limited. Phone 487, H. D. Coffman. 3-6t WANTED, WAITRESSES. MUST ,be experienced. Room, board anc salary. Rose's Snack Shop. 4-3i MATERIALS ARE GOING HIGH er'- every day. Have your mat tress made over now. Write or phone Bright Bros, Mattress Co Pick-up and deliver anywhere Phone 34-J-2, Hope, Ark. 7-ln FOR—Dependable and Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • PHONE 933 No Job Too Large or Too Smaf 1 , • ANDERSON BROS. • a lawyer and Tam- whatever you may political doctrines, knew that the constitution of United Slales gave Congress the no held a 2-1 lead, one slrikc away from lhal covcled first World Scries win. Then it happened. Tom Mc- Bridgc who had been unable to knock the ball out of the infield bounced a single between third and short, 1 scoring Don Gutteridgc with the tying run. Gutteridgc was running Cor Pinky Higgins whose easy grounder had' squirted crazily through Marty Marion's legs for a single. Earl Johnson, a battle of the Bulge veteran, set down the Redbirds in order in Ihc ninth and Pol let gol pasl Dom DiMaggio and the much-feared Ted Williams in the tenth. Two were gone and nobody on Players' share—$79,889.'16. Commissioner's share — $23,436.90. Each club's share—$13.314.91 Each league's share—$13,314.91 The players share in the receipts of the remaining games, games; the commissioner's' office, .the competing club owners, and the two leagues share in the receipts of the first four games and receive nil the receipts of the rcnmining games. The players also receive the $100,000 paid for radio broadcasting rights. Today's game: Starting time—1:30 p.m. Central Standard Time. Radio broadcast—Mutual network. Weather forecast—Cooler, partly cloudy. Probable betting odds—(Betting Commissioner James J. Carroll, St. Louis) —• On Boston to win series, 1-5; on St. Louis,. 3 1-2—1; on Boston to win second game if Harris pitcher tor Boston against Bre- chcen, 5-7; on Cardinals to win second game with same pitch- el's, 6-5; on Boston to win second game if Dave Ferris opposes Brccheen, 5-8; on Cardinals to win with Ferris opposing Bi'echcen, 7-5. FREE 'FUEL Durango, Colo., Oct. 7— (/I 1 )— Ralph Slade dug for water at his new home — and got natural gas. The underground fuel will be piped into the home. » Slade still needs water. Rogers to Be Out for Rest of Grid Season Hope's Football Team suffered a J evere setback Friday night at Jonesboro when Blister Rogers, main co.g in the Bobcat backflcld, suffered a shattered .collar bonq-in ,he first two minutes of play, mocking'him out for the rest of. .he season. Rogers took the opening klckbff J5 yards to 'put the' Bobcats in :ronl bul was .injured a couple of plays later. The Hope team went on lo win 20 lo 19 bill Ihe loss of Rogers will sorely hurl the Bobcal offensive which has proved successful against every leam played Ihis season. Also on Ihe ailing lisl is Wilton. Garrelt, slarling lackle, who is' nursing a knee injury, and Center Jack Ray wilh ankle trouble. ' So il looks pretty bad for the home team this Friday nighl when they tangle wilh their ancient foe, Ihe Scrappers of Nashville. Coach Lesler Bradlby's boys as Usual have been pointing all season lo Ihc Hope game and are in lop shape. The game will bc played al Nashville and is expeclcd to at- Iracl Ihe largcsl foolball cro,\vd of Ihe season there. o A soap factory was found in Ihc ruins of Pompeii, llaly, buried in an eruption of Ml. Vcsuvious in 79 A. D, Hope Star ll«r of M6»* .m»l >m« 1MT. CorilollrfaUd j«nu«fv 11. 1*1* Published every we«kday afternoon by JTAH pUIUtHINO CO. C. t. Palmtr, President AIM. M. W«hbun», Secretory-Treasure at the Star building 212-2)4 South Walnut Street, Mendoy, October 7, 1946 Minor League BASEBALL RESULTS Dixie Series Dallas (Texas Leagued 5: At* lanta Southern Association) 1$. (Dnllas leads 3 Ramos to 0). Pacific Coast League Final Playoff San Francisco G-4; Oakland 3 (San Francisco leads 3 games lo Al««. H. Waihburn. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonti, Managing Editor Gtorgt W. MoJmer, Mcch. Supt. J*»l M. Oavll, Advertising Manager tmma G. Themai, Cashier • Entered at second class matter at th« Post Olflc* at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1B97. (AP)—Means Associated Press. . (NEA)—Means Newspaper EnterprlM Association, Subicrlptlon Ratet: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 204? per month 85c, Mall rates—in Hemp- stcnd, Nevada. Howard, Miller and LaFoyette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere J8.50. Member of The AiMclatrd Prent The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. Notional Advirtiilni R«pr«i»ntotlv« — Arkan»i Oolllci. Inc.; Memphis Term., Sterick Build,ng; Chicago, 400 Norh Michigan Avenue; New York City,. 292 Madison Ave,; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City. 3U Tvrmlrul Bids.: New Orleans, 722 Union St. YOU NEED MORE THAN FIVE FINGERS to rclinvnclry-aciilp itcbiuR. You npcd tho real help of Morolinc IlnirTonic. It nicb natural oila; helps to remove dandruff Qnkc*. MOROLINE HAIR TONIC Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Cards Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co. NOTICE PICTURES FRAMED NICE SELECTION OF NEW MOULDINGS CLYDE FRITZ PHont 399 AVENUE B GROCERY Football Score All America Conference Clcvcland r 20 ; Brooklyn 7. National League New York 17; Pittsburgh H, Washington 17; Detroit ID. Chicago Bears 34; Chicago Card* inals 17. Philadelphia -19; Boston 25. v Los Angeles 21; Green Day 171 American League Jersey City 24; Long Island 7. Stiranton 27; Patcrvon 7. Wilmington 7 ;Ncwark 7. "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Daily 3rd & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner 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 a prerequisile lo his employment, or lo grant those privale clubs the power lo suppress commerce. Whatever his colleagues in the law may have thought of him as a must have known that Dry 'crocheted or knitted hats over a strainer of the proper size, while shaping the hat, this allawws air to circulate for quick drying. William R. Herndon Photographer First National Bank Bldg. Second Floor PHONE 493 or 114-J PORTRAITS Commercial qnd Advertising PHOTO COPIES Discharges • Legal Documents 24 Hour Service tartsTTlaving piled up 172 points n three games, Texas looks like he No. 1 power of them all. Notre Dame, which breezed pasl illsburgh 33-0, will be at home to ake on Purdue, which absorbed a r3-7 beating by an Illinois team hat lost lo Ihe Irish by 20 points he previous week. The Army-Michigan scuffle at Ann Arbor, expected to draw 90.000, obviously will be the top at- .raction of the day. Western Conference tussles will end Illinois to Indiana, 21-0 conqueror of Minnesota, Ohio State to Wisconsin and Minnesota to Northwestern. Ohio Stale won ils inter, sectional duel with Southern Call fornia 12-0 Saturday, while North western downed Wisconsin 28-0. Big Six games will find Missouri at Kansas State and Kansas at Iowa State. Nebraska has a non-conference date at Iowa and intersectional duels will lake Mis sissippi Stale to Michigan State and Idaho to Marquette. Baylor and Arkansas get together at Faycttcville in Salurday's only Soulhwcst Conference game. Southern Melhodist and Oklahoma A. and M. play in Dallas Friday night. Texas Tech, which knocked off SMU 7-0, will invade Tulsa, which crushed Drake 18-13. o CLOSE TO PAR New York, Oct. 7 —I/Pi— Na- .haniel Vickcrs, figures 100 is par [or the course so he's giving up golf next Wednesday. Vickers, a retired architect, played golf mast of the summer, but vows his last game will be on Wednesday — his 100th birthday. tutioh knows Ihesc fads. Powers not delegaled to Congress are retained by the people and this power that Wagner sought was not so delegated. Those cunning minds . which drafted this iniquity to bear Wagner's name knew there was no authorily for Congress lo make this law, so they hit commerce clause. Yes, hander who won .. many of club's "big" games down MONUMENTS Call or See R, V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock, Shreveport Texarkgna Get Ready FOR FALL By having your winter garments, cleaned and pressed. We Pick Up qnd Deliver "Plenty of Parking Space" Cleaners HALL'S Hottert 201 N. Ferguson Phon« 7f upon the that would be it. The constitution gives Congress the power to regulate commerce between the slates, and, al- ] though labor is not a commercial commodity, still the products of labor arc. So they would seize upon the commerce clause as their jusli- ficalion for a law which, now, in a nalion badly shaken by Ihe exertions of a victor in the grcatesl mililary cfforl in all hislory, has deslroyed all but a wraith of our commerce. It is nol unusual in Congress to precede Ihe provisions of a proposed law with a'n excuse. Bul Ihe Wagner bill was so obviously un- conslitulional on all olhcr grounds lhat the conspirators realized that they must lead off with a -prelexl and a defense, like a nolorious liar who says, "Believe me—." The Wagner preamble said inter, state commerce had been obstruct- cd by Ihe refusal of employers lo deal wilh unions. This refusal had caused slrikes, and Ihcse slrikes had diminished prices and the flow of goods, and all this had di minished employment and wages so badly that commerce was sub Mantially impaired. Proceeding, the excuse argued lhat Ihc inequality of "bargaining^ power" between organized employers and unorganized workers tends to aggravate recurrent bus- ness depressions by depressing vage rates and the purchasing sower of wage earners." "Experience has proved," the ireamble then said, lhat where the ight of employees lo organize and largain collcclively is prolcclcd by aw, commerce is promoted by Ihc cmoval of "rccogjiizcd causes of unrest." No such experience or >roof was offered. Therefore, "it is Ihe policy of he Uniled Stales to eliminate ob- jtructions by encouraging collective bargaining" and protecting ihe workers' freedom to organize and sclccl "rcpresenlalivej of their own choosing" to speak for them The hideous mockery of all this only an incidental subject of today's discussion, although I shall iabor and belabor Ihe fraud tomorrow. But the people do not read laws, much less analyze Ihcm for hidden purposes, and my own melancholy .experience in dealing with this evil thing is that no even lawyers or members, of Congress have ever realized that all this damage was done by subterfuge in Ihe guise of an acl to regulale, nol labor relations, conlract relations or wages, but commerce belwene Ihc slales. By consequence, today, thai commerce is almost totally extinct and there is a rumble of resentment in streets where pickets forbid drivers to replenish the vanished abundance of'the American way on the shelves ul the tfroecry t= lores. pitching job by the winning ace with a 375-foot home run smash into the last tow of the left field bleacher seats. That was the ball game, for Johnson survived an error by Johnny Pesky lo pul down the Cards with the tying run on third base in the last of the tcnlh. i Harry (The Cat) Brccheen is Manager Eddie Dyer's choice-.> : to face Boston today. Brechecn a left' the the stretch and saved the final playoff game in Brooklyn with a brilliant relief job, has won 15 and lost "15 for the National League champs. Joe Crpnin is also taking advantage of his one southpaw starler to spike the Cards' Icfthandcd power n Sportsmans Park with its short right field wall. Mickey Harris, a native New Yorker who won 17 and lost nine for the Sox in the regular eason, gels Ihc call. Harris has nol been as cffcclivc as Hughson or Dave Ferris, who ,s being saved for Wednesday's lomc opener al Fenway park, but Lf Cronin gets away with a win Erom Harris, the Sox will be ready to cancel any plans for returning to' St. Louis. A capacily-plus crowd of 36,218 fans who sel a new Sportsmans Park record for Ihe opener watched ycslerday's conlest under perfect wcalhcr condilions. - -Health and Accident INSURANCE Complete Lifetime Protection Hospital Protection for Family MUTUAL BENEFIT HEALTH & ACCIDENT ASSO. Omaha, Nebraska MRS. CLAUDE WHITEHURST Phone 952-J 1013 W, 5th St. ATTENTION FARMERS and DAIRYMEN Preserve your Barns and Roofs . with Paint For Commercial Spray Painting consult LUM RATELIFF Phone 979-W 518 W, Division REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS end CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) It No Answer Phono 3158-R LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I specialize in Repairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING Batteries Recharged Shop Equipment is no better than the man that uses it. For Your Repair Work, ice HOMER COBB Hifhway 67 Phone 57 ALLGI's Interested in FLIGHT TRAINING Contact Vet Office or B. L. Rcttig at the airport • Flight Instructions • Rides • Charter Tripl HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Agent for SCAT Airline Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs Phone 382-J 1023 South Main St. Sec Us For ... . GI LOANS For Purchase of Homes In Hope. 4% Interest — 20 Years to Pay INSURANCE Our Companies Give You Complete Protection Plus 20% Return Dividend on the Cost of Your Insurance, fire Tornado Casualty Automobile Foster - Ellis Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second Phone 221 By The Associated Press Standings W L PCT Boslon (AL) 1 0 1.000 SI. Louis NL 0 1 .000 Firsl game at Sportsman's Park St. Louis .. 000001 010 0—2 7 0 Boston .... 010 000 001 1—3 0 2 St. Louis .. 000 001 010 0—2 7 Hughson. Johnson (9j and H. Wagner, Partcc (9) ;Polct and Garagiola. Financial figures: Firsl game Gross receipts — $156,340. Paid allcndance— 36,718. BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER • Plumbing • Heating f hone 269 Hope, Ark. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S, Main Doug /"*|TV Carl Bacon ^1 IT Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 PIANOS Just Received.— A Large Shipment FACTORY REBUILT PIANOS "Direct From Chicago" • Looks like new • Sounds like new • New guarantee If you are interested in buying a piano call or write One of our representatives will call on you. CRABBE BROS. PIANO CO. "Texarkana's Only Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchanan Avenue Texarkana, U. S. A. OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! "The National Successplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings on minimum investments. Franchise available for several cities in this area. Fof complete inforrnalion write or wire: National Home and Auto Stores. Southwest Division-Phone ,R-2577 11th Floor-Southland Life Bldg., DALLAS, TEXAS Let Us Give You a Figure on Built Up or Shingle Roofs We have the material In Stock CALL 900 C. P. Lauterbach 510 South Walnut St. Silver and Gold Nail Heads All Styles EYLETS all colors ,,, RHINESTONES Buttons — Belts — Buckles Mail Orders Invited Mrs, H.W. Hatcher 309 E. Second Hope, Ark . .' Phone 407-J REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St, Mechanic*; CARL JONES FRANK YARBROUGH • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop PREPARE YOUR CAR WINTER TUNE-UP Winter Driving BEFORE winter comes is the time to prepare your cor for the hqrd driving ahead. Our special winterizing service will protect your c6r throughout the winter. Our Motto is "Satisfied Customers" YOUR CREDIT IS GOOP Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new new beds made too — WORK QUARANTKEP One day service in town — W« C?ll for and Deliver Anywhere B*rg*ln» In Secondhand Furniture PKon«152 411$. WANTED White Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Clear and Clean , HEFNER NASH CO. Byron Hefner Phone 442 314 E. 3rd. Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Arkan$ai i CASH • ' n 10 Minutes! Borrow money from ui on your car, or almovt any* thing of value* We'll lend you all you need if we po*?ibly can, regardlesi of where you live. The mere you wont the better we like it. Ten minutes usually getf you the cash. Ask for Mr. Me Laity, at Hope Auto €9. —"-*-*——— •{•) Voice of Opinion By James Thrasher' The remarkable eye • witness story of "The People Behind Ihe Iron Curtain," which John Slrohm has written for NEA Service, comes at a particularly fortunate lime and with a particularly comforting message. In a period of inlernallonal len- sion il rekindles our admiration for the Russian people, as distincl tfyn Ihclr government. And it p'rtscnls in a surprisingly favorable lighl a government which allowed Slrohm to go where he pleased and to emerge wilh story and pictures unccnsorcd. John Slrohm talked and listened and took pictures without hindrance. And he has set down whal he saw and heard in a vivid and crcdib'ly unbiased manner. The facl lhat Strohm is a midwcslcrn farmer and farm magazine cdilor, a Baplist and a Republican, lends w.lghl lo Ihc assumption lhal he nol go lo Russia wilh a load of favorable preconceptions Communism. about Strohm found a courageous pco Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday, not much change in temperature. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 305 Star of Hooe. 1899: Preis. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929, HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1946 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newsoaoer Enterorlse Ast'n PRICE 5c COPY Intensity of Hurricane Has Decreased Miami, Fin., Oct. 8 —(/I 1 )—A hurricane which boiled up in the western Caribbean to whirl .furious ly toward the thickly populated Florida west coast miraculously lost its lorce today, sparing the area from heavy damage . Tampa. St. Petersburg, and other resort cities in the Tampa bay area had prepared for the worst. But the worst turned out 'io ou-u.m. , uu ,,u a WVMMUK^U., ,^-u- bc only moderately high winds pic fighting another battle against I early today which swept on up the "• h • • • -• -•• • I Florida mainland, turning inland and heading toward South Georgia the wreckage left by a ruthless cnc my and the continuing hardship induced by the circumstance of their history and their form of government. He found an economy set back to pre • revolutionary levels, with sickles and flails doing the work of the combines that the Nazis stole. ,. found spades and oxen camels where there had and been plows and tractors and horses. He found women doing most of the farm work under pitifully primitive conditions. He found, a people living on subsistence rations, with supplementary food costing at least ten limes our most inflated prices. He found hours and working condilipns which would come close to causing a revolution here at home. . But Strohm also found checrful- ;''yss and friendliness. In spite of tnc biltcr anti - American attacts of the Soviet press, he was mcl at every turn by expressions of thanks for America's hcli) to the Russian people during Ine war. Everywhere He wv.u, ana from almost everyone he spoke with, he heard assurance that the Russian people do not want war. That was the message which, time and again, he was urged to bring back to the American people. In turn he gave like assurance of the American people's overwhelming tjisirc for peace. The Foreign Minister of Byclousr and South Carolina. r\ freakish twist, as often is the history of tropical storms, brought relief to the worried, rich west coasl. The 12, r )-milc an hour winds suddenly dropped to gusts of SO miles or so. There was no official explanation—only relief. Even the bumper citrus crop ap pcared to have escaped. First reports from Lakeland, heart of the grapefruit and oranges, said the loss was slight A crop valued at $1SO,000,000 has been forecast for this season. The federal storm warning service in a 7:15 a, m. (E. S. T.) iid- visory placed the storm a shor] distance west of Jacksonville and moving 30 to 35 miles an hour with greatly, "decreased intensity." Jacksonville had fell winds up ;o 45 miles an hour in gusts with lowest pressure 29.20, the advisory stated. The hurricane with early winds reported as high as 125 miles an hour at the center entered the mouth of Tampa bay aoout mid night with great loss of intensity and moved across the stale's rich cilurs belt. The 7:15 a. m. advisory staled Ihc inland movement of the storm "will cause further loss of intensity and gale winds near the storm center will gradually moderate to- sia gave Slrohm a brief bul summing up of the situation. apt "It Rail Hearing Is Set for November 13 Little Rock, Oct. 8 (/Pj—Attorney General Guy E. Williams has been tidvised by the Interstate Com- ncrcc Commission that hearing on .he strikebound Missouri and Arkansas railway's petition to abandon its 361-mile line would be held Dewey, Sen. Toft, Rivals for GOP Nomination, Split Over Nazi WarCrimes Trial IF' By The Associated Pres lamplc of his muddled and con Senator Tafl (ROhlo) renewed ['fused thinking," predicted in a and expanded his criticism of tho sometime after Nov. 13 at some I Nuernberg war crimes trials to place "convenient lo the protest ants." The attorney general had asked he ICC to hold the hearing here. He protested the proposed iidan- donmen at request of interested donment at request of interested persons and organizations along .he line in Arkansas. The road discontinued operations n September after operating em- ployes left their jobs in support of a demand for a wage increase, which company officials said the railway could not afford. Tlic petition for abandonment was filed later. The Mo., to Helena, Ark, road extends from Joplin, day, apparently widening his. split with Gov. Thomas E. Dgwey though he denied any "intention of making any political issue." Dcwcy, potentially a rival of Taft for the 1948 Republican president! al nomination, came out bluntly last nighl in opposition to the views expressed Saturday by the Ohioan. Democrats, meanwhile, had chorushed criticism of Tafl's re marks. Today, through his office here, Tafl issued a slalcmcnl reiterating the opinion that "the whole plan of Ihe Nuernberg and Tokyo trials was extremely unfortunate." He said he did not. criticize the courts .for the conviction "but rather the whole novel and hypo critical procedure of the viclors trying to vanqiushccd for the crime of making war, under the form of judicial procedure." "The trials of individuals lor the violation of Ihc rules of war and the laws of occupied counlries is obviously jusl," Taft went on. "I have no intention of making any political issue of the mailer, i for expressing any opinions except I my own. "How can we expect to statement that Carroll Recce, chairman of the Republican National Committee, "will not permit the senator to make any more speeches." Lucas added: ' "I charge that the senator (Taft) made the stalcment about the Nuernberg trial solely for political vengeance or advantage. And I predict thai this will bc a boomerang upon his aspirations fnr the presidential nomination in '48." •Taft said Saturday that the I^ucrnbcrg verdicts, condemning 12 top Nazis to death, were a miscarriage of justice and "violate that fundamental principle of .American" law that a man cannot •.be tried under a law enacted after ;thc alleged offense was committed. Showdown Fight Near on Price Control of Meat Washington, Oct. 8 — (/FV- The fight for dcconlrol of beef headed for a showdown today when the Beef Advisory Committee 'ormal ly authorized filing of a petition to remove price ceilings from cattle, beef und ; vcal. The commitlee voted 11 to .1 to petition for decontrol, and author ized Robert G, Thomas, executive vice resident of the ing Company, Lima, Lima Ohio, Pack and Roscoe G. Haynic, committee chairman and vice president of Wilson & Company, Chicago, to sign the appeal. Haynic told reporters the pcti Two Women Die in North Dakota Snow Storms Bismarck, N. D., Oct. 8 —</P)— Two women were killed last night during a storm which blanketed northern and western North Dakota with from four to seven inches of snow to disrupt highway travel and force grounding of commercial airliners. The U. S. Weather Bureau predicted the storm would continue today. Highway Patrolman Dick Schuster said Mrs. H. H. Walker, Helena, Mont., and Mrs. E. J. Fontaine, Dubuquc; Iowa, were killed when the driver of their auto was blinded by the snow near Dickinson and collided with a truck. "Both Midconllnent Airlines anrt Northwest Airlines said scheduled flights into Ihe state had been turned back Monday night. Rail roads were operating on schedule, officials said, and buses werd reported going through but slightly delayed. : John Barlow Dies at Home Monday Night John David Barlow, aged BC, prominent Hope man, died al his home al 304 North Pine Slrcel late last night of an heart atlack. He was born December 2, 1870, al Cory, Pa., Ihe son of Ihc late __...„ M. H. and Jennie Sullivan Barlow. I ness of Ihe trials and declared that His parents moved to Hope in! "no one can have airy sympalhy secure peace throughout the world based on conceptions of justice, it we violate those concepts ourselves?" Without mentioning Taft by name, Dcwcy defended the fair- looks like our job is to educate the diplomats," he said. "Our diplomats are our main problem —thcv must be shown the road to peace." The difficulty of that job obsesses most of the world loday. Here in America we may speak our minds in an attempt to do thai job. Bul what of Russia, where criticism of government policy is a ser ,ipus offense? • i jiSlrohm do.cs not. answer thai. Bul he gives Ihc strong impression thai the Russian people do not only de sire peace. They have a fierce and positive will against war. Their c- conomy is at a low ebb. Their present existence is hard and discouraging, and they seem to bc living largely by sweat and hope. That seems to bc the life and the spirit in Russia todav. Un- rloublodly Ihc Russian government is well aware lhal any attempt to lead the Russian pconlc inlo an aggressive war would be a pcrilous- _y unpo.nular move. And no matter how rigid the controls and how numerous the nplicc, even the slricl- csl dictatorship must retain the active nood will of a majority of its people. Strohm makes a convincing case fc.r the hope of American - Soviet peace. Certainly, if his testimony is as correct as it seems, there is at least no problem of "war with Russia" behind Ihc iron curtain. O— r ' ) Missing Youth Found Dead in Stagnant Pool Seoaucus, N. J., Ocl. 8 —(/P)—The .sight, of a liny hand protruding from oozy mud at-Ihc edge of a stagnant pool brought lo a tragic end lasl nighl tho three-day search for Douglas Koeucmund, blue-eyed two-year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Kocnomund, 3r. The body of the youngster who ..'.disappeared Saturday morning (while he was playing with his brother on Ihc pig farm home his parents, was discovered -.;n the Kupel .slock farm 500 icct from his home by John Zcngcl and Al berl Henkel, both of iSccaucus, while searching parlies were dy mimiling olhcr nearby pools. Po lice theorized the detonations had brought the body to ihu surface, shaking it loose from Ihc miry bol- lom of Ihe pool. The mother collapsed when lolc the boy was dead but Ihe father .•cccivcd the news stoically. * Hope of finding the boy alive was. villually abandoned Sunday nighl A searching parly thai at times totaled 500 and made xip of police, firemen and neighbors combed the tail-weeded swamplands aided by 4 seaplanes during daylight and using giant searchlights at nighl, Cotton States Franchise Has Been Sold Greenville, Mais., Oct. B The El Dorado, Ark,, franchise in Ihc Cotlon Slales league, inoperative since 1941, has been acquired by Harry Brandt, baseball statistician, it was announced here yesterday by League President Emmet Harly. Judge Harly said prospects were bright for reorganization of the league next season wilh Monroe, La., Helena, El Dorado and Hot Springs ,Ark., and Greenville con- \sidcrcd certain entries, and wilh Greenwood and Clarksdalc, Miss.. and Pine 13 fful.rm.ku.ngp os-o and Pine Bluff. Ark., among pos •si bili lies. Harly said he was advised Brandt was now constructing a grandstand at El Dorado. Former owner of the club was Dr. Shade P. Hushing. The Colton Slutcs is a Class C circuit. day and tonight. "The storm warnings will bc lowered all over Florida as, the winds subside today, high tides and squally shifting "However, precaution against high tides and squally shifting winds should be continued on the Georgia coasl and northward 'LO Charleston and strong winds occasionally reaching gale i'orce will be felt as far north as Atlanlic City loday," the advisoiy concluded. Earlier advisories had indicated Ihe storm would enter the Atlantic in the Jacksonville area and pick up in intensity over the water with a possible threat lo Ihc Ihickly- populated casl coaisl. Hurricane warnings remained displayed north of the Florida Keys to Cedar Keys on the Florida west coast and from Melbourne to Fcrnandina on \ne cast, while storm warning.; were up from Apa- achicola lo south of Atlantic' City. Apparently Ihc howling storm jcgan to die rapidly as il approch- cd Florida's wesl coast yesterday. As late as 4 p. m. winds of y5 nilc.i an hour were reported at ho center. Fort Myers, which the storm missed by some :JO miles, lad winds up to 56 miles an hour and gusts up to 80. Police Chief E, A. Garner al Jarasola reported no damage at Sarasota, Bradcnton, Punta Dorda or elsewhere along that area of ihc Florida west coast. Tampa, St. Petersburg and other centers in the Tampa bay area likewise reported no damage. — o— , Chinese Reds Reject Truce Proposal By HAROLD K. MILKS Nanking, Ocl. 8 — (/[>)— General Marshall, in an unprecedented slalcment, confirmed loday lhat Communist leaders rejected an of fer of a 10-day truce in the Kalgan offensive to permit both sides to "talk things over." Issuance of the statement fully as significant as its .coiilcnts, which pmc observer interpreted .•i dooming hopes for peace. It is the firsl lime lhal Marshall, ape ciul U. S. envoy, has released vci balim exchanges of noles between his office and the Iwo battling Chi ncsc factions, (As if cmphasiizng their rcjcc tipn of Chiang KaiShck's truce bid, the Communists intensified their assault on Paoling, caplurc of which would sever the goverr rhcnt communication line bclwcci Pciping and Shihchiachung and give Ihc Reds a strong bargaii ing point in negolialions, Assoc alcd Press Correspondent Ton Maslcrson reported from Peiping (As the Communists pushoc close to the walls of cncirclcc PaotiiiK, Hopch province capital other Red forccj moved norlhwarc lo halt government reinforcement, pushing slowly southward along the PeppiiijjHankow railroad line They clashed with Chiang's troop near Kaoloitien, iSunglinticn anc Ginghsin, 40 lo 55 miles soulh Peiping. o Firestone to Resume Full Production Memphis, Tcnn.. Oct. 11 — (UP) — Firestone Tire and Rubber Company is cxpeclcd lo rosunvi full production loday wilh the return of Negro workers who .left Hieir jobs Saturday because of a wage grievance. Union officials said the executive board of the United Rubber Workers (CIOi local would rncel lo discuss Ihc walkout. The strikers agreed to file their and I'cluni io \vurii. 1884 and founded the Barlow Hotel here. After his father's dealh he assumed management of Ihe hotel until about 4 years ago when it was sold. Ho was an extensive property qwner here and after retiring as manager of the holcl devoted his lime lo managing his holdings. He was a director of the Cilizcns Nalional Bank of Hope and served on Ihe board of state and national hotel associations. He was a member of the looal Whitfield Masonic Lodge and Scottish Rite Bodies and Shrine of Litllc Rock, and a lifelong member of Iho Episcopal Church. He was very active in civic affairs and during the war headed many war bond and war relief drives. Funeral services will be held at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon at Ihe St. Mark's Episcopal Church of Hope with the Rev. H. B. Smith reading the ceremony. Burial at Rose Hill Cemetery will be in harge of Hcrndon-Cornelius Fu- cral Home. Aclive jjallbearers:' Albert Gra es, on, 'osier and Lyman Armstrong, all f Hope, Thomas Carter Jr. of /icksburjj. Miss,, and S. J. Beau- for these Nazi leaders who brought such agony upon the world." In Washinglon, Democrats who iavc experienced their own intra- parly troubles of late, gleefully lailcd the Tafl-Dcwey cleavage as likely lo lessen the emphasis on Lhc recent foreign po;;cy schism between then Secrelary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace and Sec- relary of Slalc James >'. Byrnes. Senator Lucas CD-Ill), describing Tafl's stand as a "classical ex- ine Bluff, John England of Ft, Smilh, W. A. McCartney. Sr. of cxarkana, Dr. P. B. Carrigan, O. A. Graves, C. C. Spragins, W. B. Mason, A. L. Black and Roy phnson all of Hope, Peoples Brun- idgc of Hot Springs. W. E. Chester if Hot Springs, Walter Gregory if Chicago, 111., Will Steel of Tex- F. R. Johnson, Robert Wil- Frank Hawscn, Jr., Vincent hamp of Lilllc Rock. Honorary: Walter Trulock of rknna lock. and J. A. Hollis of Little Dewev's statement in which he llon wl11 Dc based on a contention jjcweys suucmcni, in wmcn jic iha ^ undcr mg ^ pHcc cQn Lrol act, beef is eligible for decon Lrol. One eligibility requirement is lhat beef catlle bc in ample supply. Haynic declined lo name Ihc commillee memuer who refused to vote for a decontrol petition. How ever, he said the member fell that this is not the proper time :or the aclion. An OPA official told reporters the agency now is working on new regulations which he said deal with distribulion of meat supplies and increases in prices on some meats. The decontrol action came as the War Department announced ^ joined by. Irving M. Ivcs. GOP i nominee for U. S. senator in New York, declared flatly that the German war criminals had "fair trial." It continued: "While the just penallics imposed can neilher cxpialc their sins nor bring back the life of millions for whose deaths they arc responsible, their sentences .. will fecrvc as a warning against future acts- of aggression and oppression for totalitarian rulers." ,i In Detroit, Taft said he did "not care to comment pending fuller study" of the Dewey Ives and other statements. ; In Washington, Senator Pepper (D-Fla) said he was "shocked" by Taft's stand. He added in a statement lhat on his visit to the Nuernberg court he saw how scrupulously it "respected and protected the rights of these criminals who never gave anybody else any consideration before they murdered or robbed them." .',In New York, Jack Kroll, dircc- World Is Due to Sideswipe Comet's Tail By PAUL F. ELLIS . Nw York, Oct'. 8. —(UP)—The world was moving into position today to sideswipe the fiery tail of a comet. tor of the Committee, CIO told Political newsmen Action Tafl's statement was "right in line with Bob Taft's record. Bob Taft has pever recanted his isolalionism." _L Independents Qualify for Elections Little Rock, Oct. 7 — Iff)— Two "Independent Democrats" and one .''Independent Republican'-'' -quail; fied today as candidates in the November general election by pc- titions filed with the secretary of slate. David Whittington, Hot Springs, filed as an' independent Democrat" opposing State Senator Ern- c.sl Manor, a regular Democralic nominee, in the 14lh district Clyde H. Brown, Hot Springs, filed as an Independent Democratic candidate for circuit judge, in opposition to Earl Will, incuinbcnl and regular Democratic nominee from the 18lh judicial dislrict. Witt defeated Brown in the Democratic primary. Earl Sowder, Little Rock, filed asn an "Independent Republican" candidate for Congress from the Fifth District, opposing Rep. Brooks Hays, Democratic nominee, and regular Republican Candidate James Harris. Secretary of Stale C. G. Hall ac- ccptcd Ihc petitions ',s filed, adding they had a right to be filed under any party label the candidates desired. However, the receipts for their filing fees as issued by Treasurer Vance Clayton carried the notation: "Independent." Three Held in Ambush Slaying Harrison, Oct. t! — (UP)— Three ncn were held today for question- ng in Ihc ambush slaying of two larrison men just off the city square Inst nighl. The dead are Andy Evans, Ii5- veur-olci owner of a recreation par- or, and 28-year-old Kcrmil Mac- Dougfil, HII employe of Ihe pool •oom. Bulh were killed by single alasts from a shotgun believed to iiiyc been fired from the roof of a niilding across Ihe street. Evans camp out of Ihc pool hall and was gelling into his car when a blast of gunfire killed him. Gus Flippin of YcllviUc said he was talking wilh Evans when he heard the shot and lhal he fell flat be- lind the car. Officers found five- shot holes in the automobile <md five largo shots in Evans' body. Persons standing upon the square who heard the first shot said a second followed about two minutes lalcr. Tiio second blast I surrounded by green acres — like felled MacUougal inside the recrca-'a city hall in Ihc middle of Central Cotton Crop Estimate Shows Gain Washington, Oct. 8 — W)— The Agriculture Department today csti- fiialed' this .-year's'.cotton crop'', at 8,724,000 bales, on the basis of conditions prevailing Oct. 1. This oslimale compares wilh a forecast of 9,171,000 bales a month ago, with last year's crop of 9,015,000 bales and with an average crop of 12,553,000 bales for the 1935-44 period. The acreage indicalcd lo bc har- vqsled was cslimalcd al 17,776,000 acres, Ihe same as a month ago. The condition of the crop on Oct. 1 was cstimaled al 63 percent of normal compared with 67 percent a month «igo, with 70 percent a year ago and 71 percent for Ihc lenycar average. The yield of lint cotton per acre was cstimaled at 235.6 pounds compared with 247.6 pounds a month ago, 251 last year and 243,2 for the ten-year average. Collon ginned from this year's crop prior to Ocl. 1 was reported al 2,384,399 bales compared wilh 2,177,768 to the same dale last year and 3,988,150 in 1944. negotiations are under way for a "loan" of 20,000,000 pounds of beef belonging to Great Britain to meet requirements for troops overseas. The department had said earlier the ncgotialions were for Argen tine beef, to bc taken from Argen tina's exportable surplus. Today's announcemenl said that under plans being discussed with Britain tho United Stales would re pay Ihc .Brilish wilh meal, pound for pound, prior to February 28. The Agriculture Department meanwhile maintained strict si lence on lenU.live plans for easing the domestic meat shortage as it awaited a formal demand that livestock price controls be ended. The War Department said deliv cry of the moat would be sought for early November. Combined re quircments of the army, navy, ma rine corps and war shipping ad ministration,' for which the army quartermaster general, buys per ishables, is 12,000,000 pounds beef weekly. of Showpiece Home of Germany's Krupp Family, Undamaged in Midst of Ruin, Destruction By JAMES DEVLIN (For Hal Boyle) Germany — (/t 1 ) — The showplace home of the Krupp family stands undamaged only a few miles from the bomb-blasted Krupp munitions works and the shallcrtd homes of the steel workers and coal miners. A four-story, gray stone building lion parlor as he returned from telephone where he had called an ambulance. A former Harrison policeman, MacDougal was even with Ihc door when Ihc second bl.'isl killed him instantly. He was struck by three shots. State patrolmen from Lillle Hock hcac)C|uarlers came to Harrison today to aid Patrolman L. W. Hyden. Sheriff Ross Richard^uii and Police Chief ,Roy Harmon in the investigation. And even as the shols were fired, some 100 Harrison business, civic and church leaders were at a meeting in the Legion hut to discuss boiler law enforcement. Two cily policemen and Ihe mayor were al the mecling and had just made suggestions for civic aid toward better law enforcement when the report at the double slaying was brought ini.u ihc meeting. Officers loday arc searching Crooked Creek, which meanders ' through Ihc heart of Harrison aboul a half-block away from 1hc Park — it is known simply as Villa Huegcl, the "House on the Hill." Once occupied by nine Krupps, mother, father and seven children, the vast domicile serves now a an oO'ise for almost oOO workers of the British-operated North German Coal Control, in charge of Ruhr coal production. The Krupps have left, but there are many traces of the majestic scale on which Ihe family lived. Their dining room table measures 60 feet from end lo end. and they had single piece tableclolhs long enough lo cover it. Now, with a number of overlapping cloths lo cover the table, 120 British military government officers eat there with members of a French coal commission. The table by no means occupies all the space in the room and has boon moved a bit to one side to Krupp an The floori Is own brand of invigorating tonic water. The main reception hall, more han 100 feet long, is lined wilh 16 argc oil paintings, chiefly of Ihc and Ihe emperor's family. oring is of polished parquet and, 25 feel overhead, is the oak carved ceiling. For lighting there are five chandeliers with 300 bulbs. Above the reception room and of equal proportions is a ballroom wilh a high arched glass roof. Temporary partitions have been erected in the ballroom, which serves as a main office. Executive offices arc in lounge rooms off the ballroom. No rain falls on tho ballroom's glass roof, for above lhal is some- tiling of a solarium, covered by another roof. Catwalks in the solarium give a visitor an impression of being on the bridge of a ship. There is a commanding view of the hills and farm country around the Baldcney Sec river. permit the ten smaller addition of eight tables for four. site the the the of the shooting, murder weapon, wadding from a hunting for They found shotgun on sidewalk before the building where the assailant is believed to have crouched. MacDougal is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Baldinc MacDoiijial of Wc-stcrn Grove, three brothers and one sister. Evans is survived by his wife, live broUicra aucl uuc sister. To the rear of Ihe dining room, and overlooking a yrollp or walled x;irdcn with fountains, is a library with 27.000 volumes. Written in a number of languages, 'they moslly concern art and politics. Members of the staff arc welcome to borrow the books. The Krupp librarian slill puts jn an appearance every day tu keep the catalogues in order. A tub in the ".master bathroom" is a triumph of ingenuity. InstOMil of having only hot and cold faucets like ordinary lubs, this has about u dt'zcn cxlru. Each provides American troops used the catwalks as an artillery observation post for directing fire against Wcr- den, the ncxl town io the soulh. A guide insisted there was a swimming pool in ihe basement of the immense building, but got losl and couldn'l find it.He showed a picture of the pool, tiled with a wrought iron icncc around il and a statue of a smiling cupid. Alfred Krupp, the man who brought world-wide Came io ihc family name, began construction of the house in 1870. He intended ?l lo be fil tor visits by king? and emperors bul declined io describe the place as a castle. He gave it the name Villa Huegcl. While devoting much attention to the massive structure ilsell", he im purled whole avenue of trees lo enhance Ihe grounds. Amid Ihe shrubs there arc Iwo ponds, one stuckcd wilU carp.. However, only about 4,000,000 pounds weekly, has -'been- Sorthcom inp in the pasl two weeks from federally inspected packing plants. The War Department said yester day that the 20,000,000 pounds ex tra could be found it would relieve an immediate shortage by approx imatcly 5,000,000 pounds weekly pending an cxpecled increase in cattle slaughter about one month hence, This was the day an OPA meat industry advisory. commiltce set last month in announcing that it would file a decontrol petilion under lerms of Ihc new OPA act. Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson has virtually corn- milled himself lo rejecting Ihc pc- lilion. The nexl slop would be an appeal lo Ihc independent decontrol board. Aides of Anderson reported meanwhile lhal the sccrclary is awaiting White House reaction to the proposals he discussed with President Truman last week for pulling meal back on Ihc nation's dinner tables, These officials declined to discuss the proposals except to slate that seizure of livcslock on farms is nol being considered. The subject of federal seizure action in another direction was raised, however, by Senator Green (R-Rli who told reporters he thinks Ihc government should lake ov9r any excess slocks of meal found in packers' warehouses. Green also said the Justice Department should investigate whether there is a conspiracy to withhold meat from consumer, trade channels. "There arc reports that packers and catlle feeders are striking, hoping to break OPA," tho senator asserled. "I don'l Ihink they ought lo bc allowed to strike." Elsewhere on the meat and food front there were these olher developments: 1. The government said the con- tinning transportation crisis will interfere with the movement of food and other farm products next year. No shortage of livestock cars 'as predicted, however. 2. Mr. Truman said this country will always bc able to feed itself, as well as others. The chief executive made no reference to the current moat situation, however, in his brief lalk wilh sl'ile representatives of the Agriculture Depart ment's production marketing administration. There has been widespread interest in the impending moat decontrol petition. The Agriculture Department has reported a tendency on the part of some livestock men lp hold meat animals for possible higher prices. This holding, Ihe department said, was influenced by speculation that price controls might bc removed before the June 30, 1947, expiration date for OPA. Under the new price law, an industry advisory committee may tonight, but a better celestial show tomorrow night. This is the Giaoobini - Zinner comet, so-called because an Italian iacobini, first discovered it il 1900. In . 1913 it was rediscovered bu a German, named Zinner. The comet, which -circles the sun every six years .and 212 days already has passed the earth, bu it is leaving a tail .estimated to bc about 1,000,000 miles wide am several hundred million miles in length. It is this tail, or orbit, that is ex pected to shoot off thousands o meteors, many of which may strike the eartrVs surface.- . Seven days ago, the head of th comet went shooting by'the earth at a distance of only 31,000,00 miles' away, comparatively clos as space goes. But the earth wl bc only 132,000 miles away from the comet's'orbit by 10 p-/m. EST Tomorrow night, which,' astronom callyi; speaking, is only a' stone' •throw. : • aboul twice as far a way "from th earth. •••'.. .". Astronomers believe that Ih shower of meteors will start; to night and reach the maximum brilliance tomorrow night witti slight encore probably coming u Thursday night. . The cornel's orbil—weather per milling—will be visible 'in th northern skies, radiating from: point in the head of the constalla lion "drace." During Ihc peak o the 1933 show, observers i Europe where it was visible, 5oun ed as many as' 500 meteors a min ute. - .. . ; The earth then was about .500 000 miles from the comet's orbi so astronomers say that this year show, should bc even more special ular. '••••. Dr. Franklin Miller, Jr., a sislant . professor of physics ; Rutgers .University, speculates lha an observer tonight or tomorro may be able to see as many as i per second, which would be 3,000 a minute. Such a phenomena would give earlh people their biggest celestial show in hislory. ,no petition Anderson for decontrol, although the secretary has said that any such petition must bc bused on Ihc ground that supplies ;irc sufficient to meet require mi'iils. And Anderson twice has formal ly listed all meat animals as in short supply. The meat committee was expected to contend that with the num bcr of catlle on farms ;icar record levels, the potential supply of meal —particularly beef — is ample il it could be drawn 10 market. The commitlee was cxpeclcd io argue further that price controls are dis- Contujued on Fage T.WO Airline Crash Is Fatal to Two Persons Cheyenne, Wyo.. Oct. 8W—Two passengers from among 46 persons aboard a San Francisco to Chicago United Air Lines mainliner were •wgined ship crashed on the Fort .tilled early today when the four- Warren military reservation a mile and a half northwest of Cheyenne. Coroner Wesley iSchrader announced that one of the dead was William Wang, about 35, of San Francisco. The other victim was a voman aboul 50 years old. Efforls .o identify her had not proven successful several hours after the ac lidcnt. United Airlines officials nn- nounced that only two or three other passengers were hospitalized, and their names anc> the extent of their injuries were not inv mediately known. Other passengers, including two small infants, escaped injury and were at the airport awaiting transportation in another plane to continue their trips according to company officials. What caused the plane to crash as it approached the airport ior its only stop between San Francisco and Chicago, was nol immediale ly known .The accident occurred about 4:33 a. m. (MST) 5:33 a .m. CST) Pilot of 1hc ship was UAL Capt. L. H. Smith. Other crew members, who along with Smith escaped injury, were J. L.. Buchmau, co-pilot; Margaret Ford and M. L. Ccrncy. stewardesses. Sheriff Norbcrt E. Tuck said the large plane broke in two when it crashed on tho military reservation not for from the post ammunition dump. 1 The sheriff and company officials said Ihc plane did nol catch fire. All cargo and mail was saved. The sile of the accident was only a mile and a half northwest of the United Airlines Field. Efforts to End Strikes in U. Prove Futile By United Pr?e« Strikers and police clashed at a Im studio's gates today as union akers walked off their jobs in Washington, while the Pittsburgh hipping tieup defied settlement' ashington," while ,the Pittsburgh ower strike and . .nationwide lipping tieup defied setlement fforts. Fifty police'with nightsticks and as masks .broke ..through 200 pic, ets to escort three workers into olumbia studio in Hollywood: The'nation's capital expected a read shortage to become severe 24 hours, after . 1,000 rr"<mbrs f th. bakery and: Confectionary Vorkcrs International Ur.io.a AFL). left their ..jobs in a .wage- ontract dispute; The union " refused ~"tcT "a'ccepf wo-year contract giving a IS^cents- ri-hour wage increase because of 'the intability of economic condi- lons and the fluctuating cost o iving." At Warren, .,'residents pondered a voluntary power rationing program as a dimbut prevailed during a strike of 150 public util-" ly W9rkers for an 18-ccnts-an-hour >ay increase. - •'••• * ••-. At Detroit a one-day" wildcat slrikc ended at the Kaiser-FrazbV corporation,-but labor disputes and, supply shortages threatened automobile production in the Detroit area. In the maritime labor contrb- union threat to walk out on neeffsn versy, meanwhile .there was a union threat to walk out on nego- iations. • . Capt. Harry Martin, president of the Masters,' Mates and" "' (AFL), delivered his eave the conferifehek tab: ernment-sppnsor- JiaB -' J -' '- nto' the - second •Martin announ2._ _ . agreement 'is • reached by tomorrow, his union would revert to original demands, which included a 30 •" per cent wage boost. . In •oth'cr^ imajov; labor developments: . . / :;.'••:-'•':. 1. Pittsburgh's"; devastat i'n> g power strike.-passed into its 15th' s./ day-still hopelessly; deadlocked, and -'**&. company officials turned down fa new union proposal. - ' 2. Union milk'.'drivers and dairy turned 'to^worfe 'on their'*-regular. v shifts, ending the city's milk strike before it'was' barely 24-hours'old. 3. Hollywood motion picture actors and bit players voted better than five ,to one to cross picket lines in the film city's latest juris* dictional dispute;'' t f 4. The •••relatively 'minor issue"61 whether CIO-' longshoremen- - or AFL sailor.s wovild unload on.c hatch on 10 lumber .schooners threa tenod •tovprolong'-'the -west coast maritime slrjke indefinitely. •.The AFL union threat to walk out of Contract negotiations in th.e maritime strike came as spokesman for Allantic and gulf coast ship'owners accused the two striking unions of wilfully .-blocking a settlement..'' •-,,.. , , The spokesman, said that eastern interests were anxious for at least a partial end to the strike and had offered to negotiate separate agreements without-the-west coast operators but that the. unions were holding o'lt for an all-or-non pact. The other striking union, the Marine Engineers Beneficial-Association (CIO) did- hot- comment on Martin's'threat- to walk out on ne» gotlations. . On the west coast, negotiations were deadlocked on the issue' of whether longshoremen or sailor's wo.uld unload hatches on lumber schooners-plying the Pacific ports. CIO longshoremen's President Harry Bridges said he considered the question important"enou5h J'for our members to" stay'on the bricks for months." Representatives of. the St, Paul dMUk Drivers and Dairy Workers Union (AFL) called off their short- lived strike -lato-last night and; ac cepled a management offer to Minneapolis working conditions. At Pittsburgh, department stqres used their own emergency .genJera- tors and re-opened yesterday for the first time since Ihe power strike began. Federal conciliators met with company and union offi- cials'but-apparently with no closer o a settlement on such important demands as Ihe 20 per cent \yag<> increase and holiday and pension benefits. Bride Who Died at Alter to Be Buried Thursday Inwood, N. Y., Oct. 3 — (If) — Twenty-one year old Angela Rose dc Fabrizio will bc buried Thursr day in the same wedding gown nnd veil she was wearing Sunday when she collapsed and died as she walked up the aisle of Our Lady of Good Counsel church to be married. And the flowers will include the crushed boquet she was carrying. The girl died while her intcn.de.d bridegroom, John Maslunanatp.np, 20-year-old army medical corps veteran and her childhood sweetheart, waited in the rear of the church unaware of the tragedy. • An autopsy failed yesterday t' disclose the cause of death. Dr. Allan Jaquos, deputy rncd cal examiner of Nassau coun "I found a general congestion the viscera wilh what appears bc an early aculc congestion of upper respiratory passages. Be a cause of death can be ascr it will be necessary to pbta report of bacteriological and : cological studies of the vise

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