Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 8, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 8, 1946
Page 6
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HOP 6 STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS o Cost ditionol , Oct. 5 — (JPi— Restau- accopted with satis- y OPA's decision that herease prices of meat i 15 percent next Thurs- F. Clark, president of hal 'Restaurant Associa- (itted that now they had elt point, many will* not antage of the full increase, in some cases where res^ t have had to absorb high- i will they be passed on to isumer," Clark said. But he sed gratification that "we have been able to show OPA some adjustment was necessary." In abandoning Its attempt to hold the price of meat meals at the June 30 level, OPA announced late yesterday it had acted "to restore the prices of restaurant meat offerings to their normal relationship to the prices of other meals." Under the new price order, when the increase is applied to a meat offering which costs 20 cents or more the price will be computed to the nearest nickel. Thus a 20-ccnt sandwich will go up to 35 Cents, not 34 1-2. On charges of less than 20 cents, the price will be raised in even cent. t OPA said it would have revised regulations ready next Tuesday. These also will change the present method of computing ceilings on meals built around .entress which are not -under price control. At present ceilings are computed adding the actual cost of the item and the current over-all profit margin. After Thursday the price will be actual cost plus the margin of - When meals or dishes contain both controlled and decontrolled items, OPA said, the main dish or entree will determine whether the ceilings is fixed by the cost - plus method or the 15 percent boost as- lowed on meats. On ham and eggs, a borderline case with ham under ceilings and eggs free, the cost-plus method may be used. The new price system was worked out here at a closed conference of OPA officials and the national restaurant industry advisory committee. Rapesced production was develop cd in Canada during World 'War II to provide an important ingredient of marine engine oil. all-wobl sweaters and season-new skirts; S LI P~0 V E R A N D~C A R DIG AIM SWEATERS. Jn fitted-styles to '.tuck'' inside your new ; ;. belted, skirts,- or •loose-swinging boxy : typcsVy White, 1 "°" : """ P,i»9ids>; darks, bright colors.- 'SOFT WpOlTSKIRTS n belts to accent thc.littlc-waistcd look, front pleats releasing gentle fullness. Equally "appropriate for sports : or 24 to 30.' (• 4.9$ 60,000 Flood Recruiting Offices Washington, Oct. 5 —(.'P)— Recruiting reports indicated today 50,000 or more volunteers joined the army in September during a .•ush to get under today's deadline tor full educational benefits of the GI bill of rights. For planning purposes, the War Department had figured on only 25,000. Under legislation approved a year ago, men between 17 and 34 enlisting on or before Oct. 5 for Ihrce years qualify for all dcttea- Uonal benefits upon completion of their service. After today, bonefils depend on Ihc date eventually set for Ihe official end of Iho war. Credits will accrue until then al Ihc rate of one year's education for Ihe firsl ninety clays served, plus a month for each additional month in uniform. Volunteer enlistments numbered 37,925 in the firsl three weeks of Scplembcr. Officials said incomplete reports indicated the upsurge had continued to the largcsl lolal since Juno . Altogether the army had received up to Sept. 21, 968,823 volunteers since its intensive recruiting drive starlcd last fall. This is the largcsl volunteer force on record but men still in the service were permitted to sign up for as litllc as one year, and their enlistments begin to expire Ihis month. Mr. Truman Considering Meat Problem Washington, Oct. 7—(/P)—Charles <-r. Koss, White House press secretary, reiterated today thai Prcsi- donl Truman "is considering ^very possible aspect of Ihe meal situation." Ross made Ihis assertion when he was asked about a proposal respecting the meat crisis which a reporter said had been made bv Agricullurc Secrclary Anderson The proposal was not described. Anderson, leavipg a cabinet meeting Friday, said he had cer- lain suggestions he was trying lo work out but he did not elaborate. Ross said he did not know whether the president had received a communication from the Republican Congressional Food Commil- ilec asking the lifting of meat con- 1 trols. Meanwhile, government statistics showed no feed pinch to case the meat shortage by forcing cattle to market was probable. The Bureau of Agricultural Economics said today the nation's feed supply actually is big enough to support more livestock than arc likely to be fed. ,, Bolstered by a record corn crop, the feed supply prospect as a whole Js much more favorable than it has been since 1942, the bureau's report declared. It estimated total supplies of feed concentrated for the 1946-47 feeding season — including feed grains, by-product feeds, and wheat and rye for feed—at 162,000,000 tons. This would be slightly larger than in the past season and 15 percent above the 1938-42 average. Tho bureau said the overall demand probably will be less than during the pasl season. Tolal re- quircmcnts for liveslock and poultry may be 5 to 10 percent less, principally because of fewer animals lo be fed and the improved quality of this year's corn crop. V. C. ftHMtr 09.. IMO. COATS at a budget - fitting prict Fashion-new dressmaker styles with softly atop- ing shoulders, tic-fronts at nttej-gmall waistlines, graceful skirts. Wools, knil.back fleecev .12.20, M7, 38.44. 2975 eye-catching curves After aliryou do dress to !7c"inore~"aUr?ctive! Try the magnetism of tlicsc luscious black rayon crepes (some with glitter.) . .'. styled for misses, 1 juniors, women. And you, too, will take a second look—at the little price..''' 7.90 Arkansas Takes Lead in Southwest By CARL BELL Cellar dwellers in five of the last seasons, the Arkansas Razorbacks arc the early leaders in the 1940 Southwest Conference football race but can be regarded as only a Very mild threat to the stampeding Longhorns of the University of Texas. There was nothing mild about Arkansas' 34-14 conquest of Texas Christian University in its opening loop «ame at Fort Worth Saturday, but Ihis achievement was far from world shattering in comparison with the Longhorns' 54-6 rout of highly-regarded Oklahoma A. & M. Tho Razorbacks, however, bc- licvc they had a part in making A. i M. easy for Texas. The Ag- gies had taken a lerritic physical beating in their tie with Arkansas the previous week and were far from top strength against the Steers. The triumph was the third in as many starts for Texas. Arkansas still is unbeaten but has been lied All olhcr Southwest elevens have tasted defeat. Arkansas was Ihc complete master of the situation aflcr il began to roll at Forl Worth. A strong wind and a disputed coffin corner punl by Jim Lucas gave TCU a 7-0 head slart in the first 'quarter. But then it was Ihc same old story. Porker Coach John Barnhill, after giving his big, bruising starters time to wear down the Horned Frogs, sent his alternate eleven onto the field. Immediately little Ken Holland repeated his customary ice-breaking feat by breaking away on a 45-yard touchdown .jaunt. After that the Frog- gies were never in the game as Aubrey Fowler and Holland did some fancy forward passing and Virtually every back who saw action shared the burden of an effcc- livc rushing game. Mosl of Ihc credil probably belonged to Arkansas' hard-fighting line. The big Razorback forwards charged TCU's passers off Iheir feet as the boys from the Ozarks very cffeclivcly slifflcd Ihc highly- touted Frog aerial atlack. It was all Arkansas in the statistics except in first downs, TCU gelling eight lo the Razorbacks' six. Five of the Frogs' firsls,-how- ever, were on pcnallios and again Arkansas shol .for touchdowns in sensalional swoops rather than on first-down-making drives. The gTinc obviously could have been as lop-sided as Barnhill wanted. The Arkansas first team played less than one-third of Ihc game and Ihc third and fourth slrings look over in Ihe fourlh quarter, getting numerous scoring chances but fail- nig, lo cash in until Fullback Leon Campbell returned a kickoff 85 yards to score in Ihe lasl ten seconds. A series of penalties shortly before had set up TCU's second tally. After a tough first quarter at Austin, the Oklahoma Aggies' lost All-America Bob Fcnimorc when he suffered a recurrence of an injury received i n the Arkansas game. From there on Texas romped at will. .Failure lo take advantage of several, scoring chances cost the Southern Methodist University Mustangs a 7-0 defeat at the hands of Texas Tech at Dallas Saturday night. Tech, which only a week before had upset Texas A. & M. scored on a s'ory-book pass play in the fourth quarter. Rice s Owls had no trouble in smashing a weak Southwestern eleven, 48-0 at Houston Saturday night. ...Texas A. & M. batllcd favored Oklahoma University to a standstill until the last minute, when a field goal gave the Sooncrs a 10-7 decision al Norman. Arkansas gels a chance to strengthen its conference lead in a batllc with a rugged Baylor Boar machine at Fayellcville Saturday. On paper the Razorbacks should win, but Baylor has a reputation for upsets and had an open dale last week to rcsl for ils invasion of the Ozarks. This will be Ihc only conference game this week. Texas Irics its hands against Oklahoma at Dallas, and the Longhorns' goal will be to defeat the Sooncrs more decisively than did Army. Rice will tangle with Tulane's powerful outfit at New Orleans and Texas A. & M. will square off against strong LSU at Baton Rouge. Friday night games will pit TCU against Miami U. al Miami and SMU against Oklahoma A. & M. al Dallas. o Dallas Makes It Three Straight Over Crackers Dallas, Oct. 7 — (/[') — Atlanta's Crackers make possibly their lasl sland tonight in the batlle for the baseball championship of Dixie with Earl McGowan, the Southern Association's leading pitcher, {/i take the mound against Dallas' Hank Oana -ca {he fourth {.!..»a of Dallas made it three siraigm yesterday as the Texas League champs splurged for five runs in the eighlh lo break up a tight pitching duel between the Crackers Bill Aycrs and lall Tom Pullig. Tho Rebels won, 5-1, as a crowd of 11,088 turned out to gree Dallas' return to the home bailiwick. The three games thus far have drawn 23,596 and gross receipts of $31,945.85, of which $15,334.01 goes to the players. Pullig, in beating Atlanta with a seven-hit job, racked up his eighth straight pitching victory. Ayers was trying for his first Dixie series win and for seven innings he limited Dallas to two hits and not. a runner got as far as third base. Uefthander McGowan lost the second game of the scries lo Dallas, 3-0 at Atlanta. Oana, his right- handed opponent tonight, won the opener of the series at Atlanta 13-3. PILES Hurt Like Sin! But Now I Grin Thousands change groans to grins. Usa a itvlwa formula to relievo ellflrornfort pr piles. Sent druggists by noled Thorn- to "& Minor Clinic. Surprising QUICK palliative relief of pain, itch, irritation. Tends to soften, shrink swelling. Us» <'»'•'<"•*, way. Get tube Thornton & Mlnur'a Rectal Ointment or Ruutal Suo- posiloriea today, Follow label direction* At all good, drug stores everywhere— lu Houe, ul Gibson ' Tuesday, October 6, .— © That one touch that means, so much is your accessories. Visit our store for those that ore beautifully designed and styled to compliment your new fall costume. PURSES New fall handbags by Harry Morris in leather fabrics and patents. In all the new shapes and styles for rail. 4.98 to 19.85 Ladies STETSON GLOVES See our large assortment of beautiful gloves for that new fall outfit. : Fabric gloves in all the, new fall colors. 1.49 to 2.98 Kid skin gloves in Luggage, Black, Brown and White 2.98 and 5.98 Deer Skin Gloves in white only. 2.98 Voice of Opinion ——— By James Thrasher- Meat Must Muve Hope Star WEATHER PORECA6T Arkansas: Partly cloudy, not much change,in temperatures, a few scattered showers extreme' northwest portion this afternoon, tonight and Thursday. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 306 Star of Hooe. 1899; Press. 1927, Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1946 (AP)—Means Associated Pmi (NEA)—Means Newtoooer EntororlM Ati'n PRICE 5c COPY Strike Problems Improve But No Settlement Yet By The Associated Press There were some improvements in the nation's industrial strife today but settlement did not appear imminent in the country's two major labor disputes — the maritime strike and the Pittsburgh power shutdown. Disputes involving municipal workers in Ponti.ic, Mich., and bus drivers in Warren, Ohio, were set„..- „„ Heel, while in the Ohio city oarly suffering to many, and it has fur-1 settlement of a power strike that Costume Jewelry See our unique collection of fine Jewelry. Pin and Ear Screw Sets 3.98 to 16.75 Sterling Silver Floating Opal Fob Pins By Coro 9.98 Pearl Chokers One,, two and three strands. 3.98 to 24.85 Dickies Leather Belts Frilly dickies for the new fall dress, in white, black, brown and pastels. ] 1.98to3;98 i . Tailored dickies to wear with suits in white and colors. 1.98 to 3.98 Wide soft kid-skin, bright red, brown, kelly green and black, 3.98 Wide black patent belts with colored studs. 5.98 Narrow Patent Belts with colored studs. 3.98 Handkerchiefs Fine White Maderia Batiste handkerchiefs. 1.69 to 2.98 White pure linen handkerchiefs. •;-.,, 1.69 and 1.98 "'"'' Beautiful Floral Printed handkerchiefs, 49cto98c We Give and Redeem Eagle Stomps Geo. W. Robison Hope The Leading Department Store Nashville Co. „, Meat has virtually disappeared ffrom the markets of the Unilcd fSlatrs. And there is no apparent pign thai Ihc situation will soon improve. ilndcr those circumstances, the iA'Ucrlcan people arc justified in Idcmanding that corrective action Ibc taken — and quickly — by the pjovcrnmcnt which represents the ^national Interest. For that interest f imperatively requires Ihc return of meal to the consumer market, The basic issue is not thai the |Jt common citizens of these Unilcd Stales arc inconvenienced by the absence of a commodity which al\ways has been a staple o,f their diet. Americans accustomed (hem- t* .isclvcs lo inconveniences during Ihe £',,»'wA\ Given what they consider an , .acccplablc reason to postpone a re-!> turn to dietary normalcy, they y> could — and would — do so now. p But the undeniable fact is thai |f the disappearance of meal has F mount far more than mere incon- fe vcnicncc: II has brought genuine (her endangered a national economy already ongpged in a life- and death struggle with inflationary forces. Meat and medicines produced fr,wn animal organs arc essential- H.J the recovery of Ihousands of hospital patients Ihroughoul Ihe ha- lion. Meal means life lo thousands of invalids confined to thr.-ir homes. Ycl meal has become so critically scarce in our hospitals that many of them now seek slaughtering licenses of their own, and meat has practically vanished Irqm our homes. Millions of American industrial laborers, actively engaged in the production-bailie which alone caii stave off inflation, arc physically Viable to work at top efficiency without meat. Coal miners have threatened to strike if denied meat. America cannot afford other strikes and slowdowns at this critical period; but American markets have no meal lo offer these- men Moat cannot be placed on the I able by assigning the blame for the present situation to any one party, agency, organization or giT-.up. That, in any event, could not justifiably be clone, for the responsibility is multiple. OPA is nol the exclusive villain. Nor is Ihc Ingress, Ihe meal- packer, the ifirmcr, the butcher, or the consumer. The lime for name- calling and buck- passing is past. Tho lime for aclio.n is here. Meat must move. If price ceilings must be taken off moat in order lo bring il back, then it will be up to farmers, packers, dealers, housewives — all of us — to exhibit Ihe wisdom and restraint that will be necessary to prevent skyrocketing prices. curtailed service to 75,000 consumers was hinted. There also was a possibility Truck Co. a strike workers of G.700 Mack in three cilics mighl be .settled soon. In Pontiac, officials of the CIO United Public Workers said 40C :)f ihc 800 municipal employes who liad been on strike :'or >12 days would go back to work after reaching a settlement providing a i'lal $12.!">0 monthly wngc increase. The strikers, not including firemen, policemen, essential hospital workers and employes of the water and health departments, had struck :'or pay hikes of 10 ccnls an hour. The increase granted, union leaders said, averaged six cents hourly. Warren's public transportation system resumed operation this morning ending a nine-day tie-up because of a union jurisdictional dispute. The return to work by independent union drivers .followed issuance of a court injunction limiting the AFL ployes to six Motor Coach cm- pickets al each en trance of the Warren Transportation Company's garage. AFL drivers quit work Scpl. 30 seeking company recognition and the independent drivers refused to cross massed picket lines. In Pittsburgh, federal conciliators planned scparalc meetings with officials of the struck Duqucsnc Lighl Co. and Ihc independent union in an attempt to settle union demands for a 20 percent wage hike and end the 16-day old walkout. Pittsburgh's .2,700 AFL streetcar operators remained idle as Seething Controversy Over Decontrol of Meat Keyed to Bitter Political Charges By ROGER D. GREENE Washington, ct. !)—(/!')—One of OPA's staunches! champions in last summer's Senate balllc said he is giving "serious consideration" lo junking nil price controls todny as President Truman pressed ahead with his personal survey of the meat shqrlage. Senalor Pepper (D-Fla), who losl a fight last Juno for renewal of the Price Control Act \vilhoul amendments, declared in a stalemenl: "If price control is gelling back like prohibition in its last days so thai public opinion is nol going to support effective price control and the Congress is not going to support it, we might just as well nol try to have it." As White House Press Secretary ___________ Charles G..Ross told reporters that President Truman is "gelling reports every day" on the situation, these others joined in the sizzling elation of .Retail Grocers said a 38-statc survey of retailers in 08 cities disclosed that, meat supplies in September were only 18 per cent of the meal received in August, when price controls were off. . In Washington, the Agriculture Department said meat produced under federal inspection last week was up five per cent over the previous week, but was 69 per cent below the corresponding week of 1945. •1. Beef industry leaders voted 11 to 1 to press their battle against price ceilings on meat. But their action, in the form of a petition lo Secretary of Agriculture Anderson, will be delayed by technical^ ties until the end of this week or early next week. r>. Rep. Jed Johnson (D-Okla.) said lie strongly urged Secretary Anderson to lift meat price controls and added, "I took it he agreed with mo. As I recall it, Only one thing is crrtain .There is little meal in pan, kcetlc or oven. And, in some sectors at least, it is gelling scarcer. UNRRA Director General Fior- cllp H. LaGuardia said it is not going overseas in UNRRA cartons. Asked by newsmen in Washington whether his organization is shipping meat abroad, LaGuardia replied, Secretary Anderson debate over steaks and chops: he said, 'You may be right'." Senator Mead (D-NY), in .a slate- " " ~ mcnl after conferring with While House, OPA and Agricullurc Dc- partment officials: "I am extremely hopeful thai an emergency decision will be forthcoming very shorlly which will help to relieve the meal shortage." 6. Senator talked with and told newsmen thai Anderson appeared "very much interested" in his recommendation that the Justice Department investigate reports of meal hoarding. Green wants the government to seize meat from nackcrs if it finds any evidence they are hoarding or building up excess stocks. 7. The OPA considered possible means of spreading the meal supply out of a fair-share-for-all basis. An OPA official told a reporter that meat buyers living near slaughterhouses arc getting more meat than distant purchasers. — - , ~.. uuu . u ... Meanwhile, the Bureau of Agri only some canned horse- cultural Economics sounded they refused pickel lines. Secrclary of to pass power union Labor Schwcllcn- Warren Says He Won't Try for Nomination By JACK BELU Sacramento, Calif., ct. 9 —Ml — Gov. Earl Warren of California ^id loday he wished his friends would quit, trying lo run him as .a candidate for the Republican presidential nomination in 1948. The big, genial 55-year old governor, who holds both .the Republican cjnd Democratic nomination to succeed himself in the Nov. 5 election, told this reporter: "I am nol a candidate. 1 am making no effort in lhat direction and I wish my friends would nol put me in the position of being a candidate." ^.B.ul .despite Iho gray-haired cx- iulivc'.s evident desire to remain in the background, California Republican leaders arc quietly booming Warren for what they believe, may bo a dsirkhorsc role al the parly's national convention two years from now. Thus far, they have had to work without any cooperation :'rom a man who broke all the rocoi'-'ls by topping both major party tickets .in his race for a second term. Ho is opposed in November only by Henry It. Schmidt, Prohibilion- --rtl p-irly nominee, and Archie jirown, a Communist write-in candidate. One Republican parly chieftain who did nol want to be quoted by name, said Ihc governor personally had stepped on an effort by friends in Oregon, Utah, Now Mexico and Arizona to organize movements in those stales to advance him as a western candidate for the presidency. Nevertheless, the GOP leader said ho is confident that if the oc- ^•asion arises where the parly I'anls him fur either first or second place on the ticket, there will be no such turn-down as Warren gave proposals that he accept the vicc- prosidcnlial nomination in 19'M. Most California Republicans ap parcntl.y think their governor is in an excellent spot for one of the two places of Ihc ticket. They cite his one-sided victory in a state which is piling up a bigger share of the vote each year. They point lo what they call his "progressive" record on domoslic .issues, such as his unsuccessful .;ponyorship of compulsory health insurance and local "full employment" bills in the lasl California legislature. They call attention to flic laet thai he had Ihe backing dT the American Federation of Labor in the June primary, despite opposition by the Congress of Industrial organizations. bach intervened .in the nationwide maritime strike in an effort to bring at least a partial settlement of the .dspute which has tied up shipping on all coasts for more than a week. Schwollcnbach, hoping .to bring a strike sctllement on the east and gulf coasts, made a personal plea for agreement after May, head of the branch of Ihc AFL Masters, Males md Pilols, said he was leaving for San Francisco lo "figrl it out on he west coast." The labor secretary appeared after a tentative agreement on union security, reached earlier between the AFL union and the Allanlic and gulf ship owners, ran into a snag There were outbursts of violence n two labor disputes yostcrda>— both in jurisdictional controvcries — at the Hollywood movie pickel- ing and al the six-weeks-old dis- pte between rival unions al the Norwalk, Conn., Tire and Rubber ompany .In Hollywood, one man was injured and three were arrested as picketing exlcndcd to Co- Capl. west C. F coast lumbia studios. There were several continuing strikes. These included the work stoppage by 1,000 AFL bakers in Washington asking 20 percent wage hikes and the bus and electric vail- road strikes in Chicago which have interrupted the normal transportation facilities for some 400,000 persons daily. Higher wages arc the main issues in both disputes. Mosl authorilics agree there is plenty of meat, grazing on ihc •angcs. Thus Democratic Gov. Trank .1. Lauschc of Ohio charged hat "the available supply of meat las been artifically kept :"rom the people." "Meal shelves of Ohio arc bare, ausche telegraphed Washington, urging a he meal federal investigation situation in Ohio. of As political overloncs of Ihe scarcity swelled hourly, these were .he major developments: 1. "The Democrat," official jarty publication, spoke of a possible full-dress investigation to determine whether "any political or criminal collusion has taken place." The newspaper's headline proclaimed: "Meat scandal on Republican .doorstep.,." , To this, Rep. Hallcck" (R-Indi, chairman of the GOP congressional campaign committee, retorted: "Apparently 'The Dcmocr;'.'-' docs not. recall its parly has been in control of Congress." 2. The OPA disclosed thai 24 different industries — ranging from beef packers to representatives of the coffee, cosmetics, women's ho- siry and facial tissue industries —arc trying lo win freedom from price controls. cheery note on the general overall food situation for 1947. It said per capita consumption should jtalian Workers Battle Troops in Disorders By RANK BRUTTO Rome, Oct. 9 — (IT) —Police and . ------ ; — ------- ,., ..... _.. _ — :Vn *<n!iMuuu ?>HIU, Huuioriues were American to consume between 150 working on a plan for a new pro- nnH Id, ™,,nH = H,,,-,n n (>,„ „„=.,. 1 and 145 pounds during the year. The 1935-39 per capita consumption was about 133 pounds. On the bright side of the pic- lure, the bureau said supplies of sugar, butler, lard, evaporated milk, cheese, citrus u-uils, canned and frozen fruit, wheat flour, corn products, rice and fish arc expected to be somewhat larger in 1947. . On the debit side, it said dwind- HI>R supplies of eggs, fre.sli-*v6ge' i r tables and milk in all forms are indicated. No particular change is expected, the bureau said, in the supplies of meats, chicken, turkey, skim milk products, vegetable :"«Us and oils, fresh fruils, canned fruit juices, potatoes, sweet potatoes and dried beans. "Supplies of incut will continue below demand at new ceilings, and even after upward price adjustments expected as subsidies arc 3. In Chicago, the National Asso- withdrawn," the report said. Instruction School v Planned Saturday by Hope PTA The Junior - Senior Parent Teacher's Association will not hold its regular meeting Thursday but will convene with other school groups al 2:30 p. m. Saturday, il was announced today. At the Saturday meet a school of instruction will be held at Oglesby school. This is a nationwide program and all members are urged ,tu ullund. Confederate Veterans End 56th Meeting Biloxi. Miss., Oct. 9. — (UP) — Eight veterans of the gray - clad army of Ihc Confederacy struck their tents today as 'ihc 56th annual bivouac closed here with election of officers and choice of Chattanooga, Tenn., as site for the 1947 reunion. While-haired, Henry Taylor Dowling, of Atlanla, Ga., was :iamed general of the United Confederate Veterans for the year. Dowling, erect. 98-year-old retired Georgia minister, look over the rank which lie had held as acting general since the death of Gen. William Banks, of Houston, Tex., last January. Dowling took command of Ihc thin gray line for the coming year despite his physician's objections. In formal session yesterday, all eight of the Confederate warriors yhowod the same fiery spirit which they displyycd at bull run, Chattanooga and Konncsaw mountain. William D. Townsend, 98, of Ilia, La., and William J. Deal, 97, of Little Rock, Ark,, come to their feet with a fairly lively jig when an .army band broke into the strains of Dixie. Feeble voices, augmented by second and third generation dcsccndcnls of ihc confederacy, also rallied convention hall here with the fearsome rebel yell. General Dowling, who drew applause as a singer, refused to sland on rank and confided xhal he had really been only a private. "They call me general," he said, pounding his cane and slapping his hip with glee, "but I was only a boy and a private at that, in Gen. Joseph E. Johnston's army." Mrs. Roscoc Gerald Rackley, of Charleston, S. C., was named president-general of the Confederate Southern Memorial Association, one of the Allied groups meeting \villi .the vclU'iiiis. Local Group to Fly to Porker Game Enthusiasm of local football fans for Coach Barnhill's Arkansas Ra- •/.orbacks will be emphasized this week - end when a DCS Airliner will lake off al 10 p.m. Saturday morning carrying 22.local persons lo Fayellcvillc for Ihc Arkansas- Baylor game. Miss Belly Whitlow will be tile official airline hosless for the trip. She won the honor over several other contestants by a vote of Ihc Hope High School Senior Class. Leo Robins, president of the local Razorback Booster Club, named Ihc following committee to be at the Hope Municipal Airport Saturday morning to give the party a rousing scndoff: Robert LaGronc, T. S. Cornelious, Olic Olson, Leo Ray, Dick Watkins, Earl O'Neal, and A. A. Albrilton. The group will be assisted by C.A. Armitage, secretary of the Hope Chamber of Commerce and B. L. Reltig, airport manager. The plane is scheduled lo arrive in Faycttevillc al 11 a. m. where occupants will be met by other Porker supporters and given reserve seat tickets lo the game. On the return trip the delegation will leave Fay otto villc at G p. m. and arrive in Hope one hour later. The plane will prrivc in Hope Friday night. Funeral for John Barlow Wednesday Funeral services for John David Barlow, 66 - year - old Hope business man who died at his home late Monday night of a heart attack, are lo be held al the SI. Mark's Episcopal Church al 3 p.m. Wednesday with the Rev. H . B. Smith officiating. Burial will be in Rose Hill Cemetery. He-is survived by his wife, four sislers, Dr. Alice Barlow Brown of Baltimore Maryland, Mrs. Lawrence Boyd of Corpus Christi. Texas, Mrs. R. L. Pritchard and Mrs. F. E. Howson of Hope, and two brothers, Harry Barlow of Hope, and R. P. Barlow of Mai- vcrn. Active pallbearers ; Robert Wilson, Frank Howson, Jr., Albert Graves, F .R. Johnson, Vincent Foster and L.vman Armstrong, all of Hope, Thomas Carter, Jr. of Vicksburg, Mississippi and S. J. Beau- cuaiu ul Little ftoek. 90-Year-Old Shaw Stumbles, Injures Leg equal this year's level, which il dc- jured. scribed as 15 per cent higher than ^hc ;• the pre-war 1935-39 average. The bureau forecast more beet and veal for 19^—but. less pork, lamb and mutton — and said there should be enough meat for each trdops using tanks and armored cars fought for three hours before the Viminalo palace, seat of government, today with dcmonstralors led by workmen protesting their dismissal from a public project. A government communique said one person died of injuries and 79 others were wounded. Police announced earlier that three had been killed and leaders of the 20,000 to 30,000 demonstrators asserted that at least eight were slain. Scores of bullet marks pocked the. palace. Government officials and the heftd of the Italian Communist, paj-ty, Palmiro Togliatti, retreated from a palace balcony, where they wore attempting to quiet the angry mob, when pistol shots were fired in ,thc air. Pictro Menni, socialist leader and minister, suffered minor bruises when the crowd shoved him around as he walked among the demonstrators trying to pacify them. The workers' ranks were swelled by homeless war veterans and refugees from a camp on the edge of the city. At one time, some members of the throng pcnetraled the palace as far as the office of Premier Alcidc DC Gaspcri, but were pushed back after they ' had smashed furniture and windows elsewhere in the building. A government communique early this afternoon said 50 of the demonstrators and 29 policemen were in- U. S. Ready to Apologize to Soviet Ambassador If He Proves He Is Due One By LEE NICHOLS Washington, Oct. 9—(UP)— The' United States will apologize readily if investigation show that Soviet Ambassador Kikolai Novikov was treated rudely on his return to this country from Paris, informed quarters indicated today. In a strong note to the State Department, the Soviet embassy protested that Novikov was handled discourteously by customs officials at New York Friday in what it called an "unheard of diplomatic immunity." Undersecretary of State Dean Acheson promptly ordered an investigation. Customs Commissioner William R. Johnson said Novikov was •ax- tended "all the usual diplomatic courtesies" and that his baggage was passed without examination within 15 minutes aftcr.it reached officers at LaGuardia airport. Informed quarters here said the .Russian ambassador .. was within his rights in .insisting upon prompt and courteous clearance but a feeling persisted that perhaps the incident had been a bit magnified. Novikov was described as a stickier for diplomatic niceties. The Soviet note said Novikov was subjected to the same restrictions as other passengers witnout regard to his diplomatic immunity; telephoning New York; held for more than an hour until imnounccmcnt said posters announcing the termination of the works project for Saturday "had been erroneously" put the morning. Actually, up during the com- munique said, authorities .were employed. The crowd was in an ugly mood when it arrived at the palace for the third straight day, and its temper grew steadily uglier. The workmen, from the public works department, were due to be discharged Saturday. to Several in the crowd were heard ihout as the police moved upon "This is no better than fascism. o ,he signed certain froms; and that his luggage was held even after he limself was released. The Soviet embassy said it expected the State Department to investigate the incident immediately, bring those responsible to account, and prevent similar incidents in the jLUturc. Ambassadors customarily; airje free from most customs regulations but normally sign statements enumerating their luggage. Customs Commissioner Johnson said the declaration Novikov was required to sign is the same one President Truman and former Prime Minister Winston Churchill sign when they enter the United States. • . Although Johnson said Novikov's luggage was cleared within 15 minutes, customs collector Harry M. Durning said Novikov was delayed while deputy collector telephoned Durning to determine whether the Russian Asbassador was required to sign. Durning said Novikov was told he did- not have, to sign but that •- '•• ' left after than an was prevented from the Soviet consiTl in he did so anyway, and delay of sligntly more hour. Another version came after health officials here who said their agents in New York did not pass Novikov through immediately because they had not been told he would be on the plane. Astronomers Get Set for Celestial Show By PAUL F. ELLIS United Press Science Writer Astronomers, both,' expert and amateur, packed up their cameras and portable telescopes today and headed for the open spaces in the country where they hope to see the celestial show of the century. They have calculated that the meteor shower from the orbit of the Giacobini-Zinncr comet will reach its maximum brilliance to-, night at about 9 p; m'. CST, You don't need a telescope ,to 'sec the show. . ...• If so, and. the weather., permits, the'northern>'1i'£7/' of 'the'' westei'tv London, Oct. 9 — (at — George Bernard Shaw has injured a leg in a stumble in his study, his secretary announced today. The accident kept the 90-year old Irish sage from a freedom ceremony in the SI. Pancras town hall today, where ho was made a freeman of the London borough. Price Ceilings Removed on Some Rubber Items Washington, Oct. 9 — M 1 )— The OPA removed price lids today from rubber tires for lawn mowers, tiros bus lines rent on a mileage basis, and used bicycle tires. Ceilings still cover most passenger car and truck tires which remain on the scarce list. OPA said there is an adequate supply of tires .for lawnmowers and I for rent to bus lines, and used bi- l cycle tires arc rated as unimportant, to business and living cosls. Also freed because of adequalc .supplies arc prices on acetone, a chemical solvent, and chestnut ex- trad, used by tanners. Removed, as unimportant to living or business costs arc ceilings on: Photo finishing and printing materials; bathing shower caps; wooden tubs, buckets, kits and pails; casein glue; and miscellaneous chemical, drug and rubber items. Britain Is Rearranging Her Suez Defenses But Will Not Pull Out of Mediterranean By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (Substituting for MacKenzie) Britain's "tentative" plan for consolidating her Middle Eastern defenses far south of the present Egypt- Palestine - Transjordan- Iraq line docs not imply that the lion is through ranging the Mcdi- lerrancan's shores. II is true that the British, often accused of holding these ancient lands in durance vile, arc rearranging their Suez defenses in an effort to clear their skirts in Eg; pi and elsewhere. Bui talk of mo' ing key administrative and supply bases to Kenya and Tanganyika nieans establishment, of defenses in depth, not withdrawal. And the big implication is that Africa will be developed as a primary base of supply. (As a side issue, it. is interesting lo note lhat the "proposed" plan was not announced, but came instead fficc irom an source' "authoritative war who apparently made himself available lo both domestic and foreign reporters in London. Just why this happened at this time would probably prove more interesting than the details of the plan ilsclf since, afler all, they appear from the military standpoint to be little more than pcucclime preparation Jor a possible repetition of what happened in the lasl war. The political implication?, as DeWitt MacKenzie pointed out here yesterday, arc lesion, involving the Palestine problem. Russia's posilion among \hc Arab slales which arc seeking an end lo British hegemony, Turkey and Greece vis-a-vis Russia, as well as Ihc dirccl national .interests of the individual Middle Eastern countries.) The British military program in East Africa urea actually began in 1942 aflcr Ihc Japanese made a pass at Ceylon which did considerable duinajjc und thoroughly fright- ils defenses, and when Rommel was knocking al the gales of Alexandria and Cairo. East Africa suddenly became a "rear area" for empire forces in both the Near and Far East. Alexandria was abandoned for the lime-boing. Haifa and Mombasa became important points of British naval concentration. First class air installations were strung out over Kenya and Tanganyika, the latter a former German territory under British mandate, lo lie in with the Amcri can-developed supply system to West Africa, Khartoom and Egypt Simultaneously with these mili tary moves the Brilish foreign office was working on ils plan of development for Uganda, Kenya, Ihe Sudan and Africa generally, a plan which now fils well inlo the piclurc of groat new administrative and suoply bases. Since the British arc expected ul limalcly to substitute bases at To bruk and Bengazi for their present hemisphere of earth should sec many thousands of shooting stars. The astronomers were apprehensive about two things. One, that clouds will block their observation; and two, that the moon, which will be full tonight, may be too bright, It hud been expected that the comet's trail of>mcteors would produce a preview last night, h'-'.t the curtain raiser was a big disap- apoinlmcnl. Most of the nation's observatories reported that overcast skies prevented an observance, while those on the west coast complained that Ihc moon was too bright An eight-man team from Harvard observatory, however, ap- jlied a bit of modern science in an dtlcmpt to sec the starl of the nclcor shower. They went aloft n a U. S. coast guard plane, and cruised as far as.Portland, Me.. The Hying planelarium landed al 1:10 a.m. and Charles Fcdcrcr, member of the Harvard observa- ory staff in charge of the flight, 'aid the group saw several meteors. The parly tested methods of observation and said the flight was a success despite hazy skies. If the weather permits they will take take off at 6 p. m. tonight and remain aloft until the demonstration passes its peak. They i'ound il easier lo study the meteors with the naked eye than with telescopes or cameras. o Political Dynasty Leader of Chicago, Dies Chicago, Oct. 9 — (/F>— Michael (Hinky Dink) Konna, leader of a ward political dynasty founded bo- lore inc first Chicago World Fair in 1893, died today. The "Lilllc Fellow" of long remembered campaign battles was cither 88 or 91 years old; Henna's word and the records viricd. He died in a room of the lackslone hotel in the city's first ward Uiat he loved so well and ruled so long in partnership with the late "Bath- installations "front line' in 'of Alexandria, Middle Eust the defenses would be litllc changed, but il would be relieved of the duly ol protecting supply routes and woult be protected by a well-organized rear from the isolation which is senou.'lv threatened it in Worlc War II." Whether Britain is merely announcing something she began during the war. or whether she is ac- cepling a new conception of defense in an age of atomic anc aerial weapons, there is one fixct point about which the rest revolves. She is nol milking, nor permitting herself to be forced into, any change which opens a threat U her oil holdings in the Middle East. Those wells, refineries anc pipelines arc as vital to her r-s hci navy, which depends upon them No matter what political consider ations intervene, only overwhelm ing force will ever separate he» from them. List Items That Are Hard to Get etched picture .of meat^ soap, , sugar, A sharply shortages o£ , toilet tissue and other key living items — worse in many instances than during the bleakest .war day —was disclosed today by a survey of. 45 cities. Up arid down arid across the cb'untry, major communities reported that many 'normal' essential ad either gone from the shelves entirely, disappeared under • the counter to become sp-called "stoop items" for favored customers, or were available only to the lucky ' or constant shopper. The cross-nation check by the •Associated Pf ess ^brought in among other returns: '" In 40 of the 45 cities meat was not available at all; pr'morc often Was in supply ranging from a small fraction or normal'or-an "oc casional" appearance. lii all 45 cities soap in one or all of its forms was becoming almosl a collectors item.- In 24 cities was -scarce ••• or even in acute shortage, while in 18 others il was either plentiful or 'in fair tiddling supply-. • • Sixteen communities listerf toilet tissue among top scarcities. Cooking oils and fats, shortening; mayonnaise, salad oils, oleomargarine, lard, syrup another items containing sugar were short in .varying degrees in most cities—a list to which the Jacksonville, Fla., Federal Grand Jury to Get 'Garsson Case' By WILLIAM T. PEACOCK Washington, Oct. 9 — (/P) —The government completed arrangements today to lay the "Garsson case" before federal grand jurors as' a demand arose that .Rep. May (-DKy) answer Senate investigators' questions .about the wartime munitions combine prior to the November election. Senator Brewstcr (R-Me), a member of the Senate War Investigating Committee. which. spent six weeks delving.into the once sprawling .arms venture, told reporters that "in justice -to. May" the committee should arrange an early appearance for the Kentucky lawmaker. There was no reference to May n. Attorney General" Torn Clark'.s ersc announcement, last .night lhat he Garsson case would, be pre- ' sentcd to a grand'.jury, Ijcgmning < tomorrow. Chief Justice.-Bbhtha J. * -aws of the District of Columbia " court is to be in charge of, the in,' • quiry. .-.. j Two special ...assistants, to Clark.it William A. Paisley, arid Isaiah Mat-n- lack will present the government'sjy case. It was built, upon a "full"jd FBJ investigation into, facts turnedc- up by the Senate... committee's d lengthy hearings. \ Without referring to the pending ' grand jury phase, Brew.ste" com- rnented that -May is a candidate for. re-election and that- as the Sarsson investigation -now stands there has been testimony from various : witnesses regarding May's activities as: chairman of the House Military Committee. "Certainly he should have an opportunity to give his testimony at public hearings," Brewster added. The Maine senator said he ioojc the same attitude when -the Senate > committe.e decided, at a regent meeting against calling May until he has recovered further from a heart attack. May had advised that he would be able to testiry -ior about an hour at a time daily. Tho Kentuckian suffered the heart attack the day before he was originally scheduled to testify , last summer. Since then, he had been recuperating at his Prestonsburg, Ky,,, Jt home „„ ^ r „ „, j_ ,,. , •^Within the'-last 10 days the Gars-' son case and May.'s connection with it has been brought into the West Virginia campaign where Chairman Harley' Kilgore of the investigating committee is running for reelection to the Senate. ii m reporter tacked' on "bourbon whiskey, and Milwaukee added a diaper shortage. house John""Coughlin. Coughlin, called "Bathhouse John" or "The Balh' 'because of the steam parlors he operated for Chicago's sporting gentry for many years, founded 1hc .rule over the Loop political dislrict in 1892, chose Kcnna as remained centurv. ally and they close friends for half a "Balfhouse John" died on Armistice Day, 1938, and Kcnna emerged from retirement to lake the first ward scat in the city council chamber without opposition. In 1943, Kcnna did not sock re-election and hi.s council posl passed on to a younger man. Death and old age, then accomplished what a generation of mill- lanl reformers never could—they gol John and Hinky Dink oul of office. Italy, Slav Boundary Is Confirmed Paris, Oct. 9 — (UPl—-Tho peace conference loday confirmed the Big Four compromise boundary line between Italy and Yugoslavia, ignoring Yugoslavia's threat to refuse to sign the Italian treaty unless the frontier were drawn to its specifications. The boundary vote came at the outset of the article by article balloting on the 80 sections of the Italian treaty. The compromise frontier was adopted on a roll call vote, 14 to 5, with two abstentions. Russia clung to its compromise Big Four agreement and voted for the line originally proposed by France, tbcr members of Ihe Soviet bloc voted against it. Belgium and lithiopia abstained. Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov of Russia told the conference before the voting began that the cast- west division among the nations was becoming absurd. He suggested compromises on "certain outstanding questions," but made it plain that he was not ready to yield on Trieste. "It is very important to find compromises on certain questions here, as we have been able to find on many occasions since we slart- ed to examine these problems," Molotov said. "Bringing about such an accord is possible because we all recognize that we all want democratic peace, and lhat we do not want lo impose the will of certain countries on others, thcrwisc nothing good will come from our dclibcra- lions." BpstonTakes; Third Game of Series 4-0 The Boston Red Sox shutout the St. Louis Cardinals 4-0 today giving them a 2 to 1 lead in the world scries play. . .. A Big Rudy York again hit a 1 home run in the first inning scoring two men ahead O f him to put the Sox in front. They picked up another run on two hits and an error in the eighth. The Boston team collected 8 hits while Ferris let the CarcU- nals down with C binglcs. Boston, Oct. 9— CUP)— The Bos. ton Red Sox, coming back to their home park, .sent Dave Boo Hempsteod Singing Convention to Be Held at Blevins Hempslcacl county's singing convention will be held at the Blevins High School Gymnasium Sunday, October 13, it was announced. An all - day affair, luncheon will be spread at noon, on the program will be several well tets. known quar General Motors Far Behind 1941 Output Dclroil, Oct. 9 — (fl'i T-Gencral Motors' passenger car production so far this year is mori than a million units behind Ihe output of Ihc comparable period of 1941, the rorporaliim's weekly report dc- rlurcd today. From Jan. 1 to Oct. 0 Ihis year the passenger car plants turned out 160,087 units compared with 1,4.81,- . riss against little Murry Dickson and the St. Louis Cardinals in the third game of 1hc World bcries vo- day, with the clubs tied at one game each. Fcrriss, a 2'5-gamc winner 'in his second season in the majors '— *•' he won 20 in his first— was out to give the Red Sox the vital third game in this best "four out "of seven sc- ries. Here where they displayed - most of tneir power tms year, The Red Sox were hoping to regain the baiting form which deserted ihem, in St. Louis, even though they won one of the two games played there, They believed il would be different today, because for the first time in ihc scries they were facing right handed pitching,- which all season has been to their likme. .'Dickson, a 15-gamc winner, including the second playoff gamb against the Dodgers which gave (he Cards the National League pennant, hasn't as much stuff as Howie Pollet or Harry (The Cat) Srechccn, the southpaw aces who pitched the first two games for the Hed birds. But he has excellent control and usually is able to put ihc ball where .he wants, to II. was too cold for baseball, with the temperature at 50 and the sky partly clpudy, when Sox, dressed in clean white Red uni- 071 in the like period of 1911. Last week's oulpul of cars increased slightly with the assem bly of 25,189 against 23,284 in the preceding week. forms with red and white stockings began their prc-game batting drjl|. The bleachers were nearly iilled an hour before game lime—1:30 p. m. EST—but the customers who were lucky enough to have reserved seats waited until 'ihe last minute to get lo the park. The Red Sox looked tliarp in their hitting workout and gangling Tod Williams drove two balls into the right, field bleachers. The Cards also looked frharp yi t.hyir bat ling, drill, with Stan Musial, Country Slaughter and George Kurowski, the big guns in the St. Louis attack, hitting sharp line drives. The fielding workouts of both clubs were short and snappy. Dickson and Ferriss, wearing he^ivy jackets, waited in xheir respective dugouts until the last few minutes before Vtp. *~a

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