Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 12, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 12, 1946
Page 4
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fyKtypypGaitaillnl m •*' •u *u*. ( STAR, MOFI, ARKANSAS Saturday, October 12, 1946 CLASS/F/ED " ' Ad* Must B« In Office Day Before Of On«> Three Six One®— '— Day Days Days Month '* .30 1.50 4.50 i.ao 2.00 l.SO 2.50 1.80 3.00 a. 10 s.so ?.$0 4.00 4.50 5.00 3.00 for Continuous Insertions Only ..'ait Ads casn in Advance Taken Over the Phone Lost MALE COCKER SPANIEL . Phone 377 or 271. . 11-3t BLACK GERMAN PO- sice dog. Reward for return to Lane, Rt. .Phone 26-F-ll. 3. Nashville, 12-3t Notice ARE GOING HIGH- „?! tfts every day. Have your mat- "rt"* tre$s made over now. Write or * Bright Bros. Mattress Co. up and deliver anywhere. 34-J-2, Hope, Ark. 7-lm _,. .YOUR UPHOLSTERING, 'aa4 furniture refinishing. Send Jital card fdr free estimates to l)k -T. Holly 1 , Box 324, Hope, 9-6t Services Offered f- ESTIMATES ON VENETIAN •.„ *Minds. wood or metal, also awn- i>*,ln*s. Write Eiley Cooper,' 1909 T .?=«-. -_. h gt> Texarkana> Texas. nif^f-t. -i • 23-im AND FANCY SEWING. Tations in back room of Barber Shop. 105 East St. Mrs. Ila Thompson. ia,^ _ „ , , . io-3t 'ENTER AND REP AIR-JOBS, ,e, 195-J. T. J. Purtell. 12-3t t0 5 'ROOM APARTMENT OK ' room house'. Located here, per- nanently. Call collect 15, Garland |Ark.VR. E. Baker. 10-31; fr* Jam R. Herndon %'f Photographer • •; . j",._ First National Bank Bldg. *4,Vf " Second-Floor "PHONE 493 or 114-J £'~~, PORTRAITS "jCwprnercipl and Advertising 'ly' PHOTO COPIES ^Discharges - Legal Documents 24 Hour Service For Sole GENUINE ABRU2&I KYE CER- lifted seed. White Dutch clover, seed oats, Austrian WlttUr Peas, for AAA Program, Alfalfa seed, Mixed Vetch, PufeHlSry Ve4eh, See E. M. McWUliams S*ed Store. 24-3W NEW DAYTON SCAUPS, NEW Victor adding machine, practically new meat slicor. Fred's Place. Phone 603. 9-6t 40 ACRES, 15 IN CULTIVATION 5 room house, barn, out buildings, orchard. Balance In pasture. Jess Wood, Elevens.: 9-3t 1939 ORD PlCK-UP TRUCK. 'Good first, class condition. Sec H. W. West, Route 3, Hope. 10-3t CONCRETE PIPE, 18", 15", 12". (Runnels Concrete blocks, all sizes arid colors.. No paint or finish needed. Several bath tubs next week. FUling Station. K. Wilson. Junction of Columbus, Washington road. - 10-3t Porkers Arc Favored Over Baylor .. FnyeUeville, Oct. 12 — W—On the basis of comparison of records the University ot Arkansas Razorbacks feigned as slight favorites in their Southwest Conference duel with Baylor's Bears here today. Arkansas carried a record of two victories and a tie into the contest while-Baylor had won one and lost one. . With a sellout crowd of 12,500 as- Siircdi the weatherman promised; more victory to full cooperation •— a clear, cool prize, afternoon. Probable lineups: Baylor Arkansas Bailey ...;.. ..' Baldwin LE Heironimus „ ....Lively LT Jones „ Counce LG Cardinals to Pin Hopes on Brecheen By JACK HAND, ,':.";• Enroute-lo-St. Louis, Oct. 12 — Harry (The Cat) Brechech stands between the Boston Red Sox and the 1946 world champion* ship as the travel-weary baseball caravan heads back to Sportsman's Park. Out in front of the St. Louis Cardi rials by a 3-2 margin in games Joe Cronin's Sox need but clinch the one big 1938 DODGE COUPE, motor, clutch and transmission. 5 new tires.' M. C. Parsons, Washington, Ark. ; 10-3t BASKETBALL, NEW STANDARD size. tPhond 1131-R. 309'Hickory St. S. W. Williamson, after 5 p.m. •-'•-... ; ' 10 3t Griffi .. Murski Erwin .. RG : "RT" 'RE Thomas White _ Minor Hamilton Price...... Fowler QB Mangum Watson .. Pierce .... LH ""RH" "FB Scott Pipkin .. ..Shaddox refe- WOOD FIRE PLACE FRAME AND mantel board. '.Ideal .Cabinet•• Co. product.- In good condition. Phone 393-W. ,410 South,Walker. , 12-3t Officials: Curtis (Texas), 'ree:, Evans TCU), head Hnes- iman; Hawn (Texas, field judge I Day vault (Texas), umpire. Help Wanted FOR SALE— REGISTERED FIVE- gaited sorrell mare, 6 yearfe old, ___________ with eight months old sorrel WHITE OR COLORED MAN horse colt, subject to registra-l that has had experience in slaugh- tiori. Colt: sired by Highland Beau. Archie W. Johnson; c/o News Printing . Co., r-Prescotf, .•.Arkansas. •• - -.-.-• 12-3t I 4 MONTH OLD BLACK 'AND white Cocker: Spaiiiel. Phone 423-W . ' • , Real Estate for Sale NEW GROCERY-'STORE'BUILD- ing, 30 X 40, concrete floor, living quarters, nice store fixtures including 8 ft. meat counter, good c!6an-stock 'groceries. •• NEW MODERN 5 ROOM HOUSE, cjuai-ter block land ' on corner, ideal location for meat market,grocery store. Five blocks from City. Hall.': C. E. CassLdy. Ark; Bank ,Bldg. : ; Phone 489 or 9841 ' ; ' tering cattle, hogs. Will pay good salary for a good man. Moore's City Market. Phone 767. IfAf MECHANIC TO WORK NIGHTS and Sunday. Commission, See •Arch Wylie afWyli.e Motor Co. . ... • . . 10-31 SALESMAN BETWEEN AGES OF 35 and .45, with car and at least eight years selling experience, needed for vacancy by national advertising specialty manufacturer, established 1883, AA1 rating. Average men earn $5000 a year; top men exceeded $20,000 in 1945. New line contains largest and most diversified leather, plastic, calendar and novelty line in business. Write qualifications S. W. Allen, Jr.. Kerrtper-Thomas Com- •pany... Cincinnati 12, Ohio. 12-lt Help Wanted WAITRESSES 'WANTED TO WORK in cafe. Experience -not necessary. Apply Loe's .Court-Cafe ;or phone 222. ' ' 8-tf 2 ROOM UNFURNISHED APART- ment to couple only. Mrs. Claude Dodson. West Ave. B across street from Paisley school. 10-3t Get Ready FOR Fll By having your garments cleaned '.qrid "pressed. '.'' '•'.:'"-, We Pick Up and Deliver "Plenty of Parking Space" HALL'S Hattew >• ?-«v 1? r*r- •• m* HUGH B. HALL, Own.r 208 N. Ferguson Phone 7* i,'. fell- 5; ANNOUNCEMENT ;• 'We are pleased to announce that i FRANK YARBROUGH is back in our PAINT & BODY SHOP .*. Mr. Yarbrough invites his j customers to visit him here. Complete Garage Service Mechanics • ! Ivy Sutton Louis Sutton ARCHER MOTOR CO. 114,116 W, 3rd St. Phone 838 DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In; • Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open From 11 a.m. toll p.m. ALL PAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone 621 409 East Third For Rent UPSTAIRS 2 ROOM FURNISHED apartment. 688. ' No children. Phone 12-3t Legal Notice PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL, AMENDMENT NO. 38 - SUBMITTED BY FIFTY-FIFTH GENERAL ASSEMBLY .BE IT RESOLVED BY THE ;ENATE:AND HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES OF THE STATE OP ARKANSAS, a majority of all the members elected to each House agreeing thereto: Th.at the following is hereby pro- Josed as an "amendment to the Constitution of the Slate of Arkansas, -and upon being submitted to he elec.tors of the .State for ap- provalpr rejection-at the next general selection for Representatives arid. Senators, if a majority of the electors voting thereon, at such an election, adopt such amendment, lie'same shall become a part of he. Constitution of the State of Arkansas, to wit: SECTION 1. That Amendment No.' 3 of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas be amended to •ead' as follows: The county courts of the State in their respective counties together with a majority of the justices of lie peace of such county, in addition to the amount of county tax allowed to be levied, shall have .he power to levy not exceeding ten mills on the dollar on all taxable property of their respective counties, which shall be known as the county road tax, and when collected shall be used in the respective counties for the purpose of making and repairing public roads and bridges of the respective counties, and for no other purpose, and shall be collected in United States currency or county warrants legally drawn on such road tax fund If a majority of the qualified electors of such county shall have voted public road tax at the general election for State and county officers preceding such levy at such elcc» tion. Filed in the office of Secretary of State on the 20th day of March, LI&I;. That one victory must be earned .omorrow over Brecheen, a crafty efthander who holds a 3-0 scries shutout, . or the decision Will be hanging in the balance until a seventh game is played Tuesday. Cronln has listed an "either or" Etching selection, refusing .to go my further than to say It will be SPORTS BOUNDDP - b t- iiostbn, Oct. 12,.— (/P)— Second' , dept.—Or, youre a master when you \Vin: . . . Before ycster day's'game a reporter was questioning Joe Cronln's selection ot Joe pobsou as pitcher In view of what the Cards hhd done to a flock of right handcrs the day before . . . But that time everything worked out right for Cronln, not only in pitching Dobson but in benching his lead off .hitter, Wally Moses, in fftvor of Leon Culberson, who merely came -up with « homer ... On e other hand. Eddie Dyer took a Mickey Harris or Dave (Boo) Fcr- riss. Boston climbed back into the driver's seat on yesterday's 6-3 win as three Red Sox players who had lot figured prominently in pro- series discussion wrapped up the 'ifth game all by themselves. : .Joe Dobson, an overlooked starting pitcher, threw a four-hitter in cop- sing his first series effort' . Don Gutteridgc, a last 'minute sub for with two big hits, one of which .he ailing Bobby Doerr, came up drove home the tie-breaking run in the second inning and Leon Culberson, an added starter in right field, smashed a home run that gave Dobson a more comfortable wording margin in the sixth.-: Howie Pollet didn't have a thing and was hammered off the hill in one third of an inning after allowing three hits and one run. Some effective relief pitching by Al Brazle was all that saved the Cards from a first-inning rout. As it was they tied up the game- in • their ^\alf of the second but once! Boston grabbed the lead in its half of the same frame, it was cvidei\t to most of the 35,892 spectators that it was not going to be a St. Louis, day. Ted Williams drove,' in ; his- first run of the series with a fitst-inmng single that knocked put Collet and Gutteridge scored Roy Partee with the tie-breaking tally in the second provoking quite an argurrieht. i..... chance with Howie PolloVs aching back and guessed wrong. But five times — four with men on bascS — Eddie had his boys pitch to Ted Williams nnd three times he ordered intentional passes to Rudy York, Ted knocked in one run but fanned twice and Rudy scored once . . . Anyway, they're going back to ?t. Louis to finish the scries and soth teams wish they could take Tom Yawkey's Fenway Park in- 'Sold wilh them lo replace Sam Brcadon's rock pile. Partee slid into the Rookie Catcher Joe place /as Garagiola 1945. Witness my hand and seal of office on this the 25th day of Fob ruary, 1946. C. G. HALL, Secretary of State May 8, 15, 22, 29, June 5, 12, 19, 26, July 3, 10, 17, 24. 31, Aug. 7, 14, 21, 28, Sept. 4, 11, 18, 25, Oct. 2, 9, 16. 23. 30. took Terry Moore's peg and lunged at him, trying for a tag. Plate Umpire Lee Ballanfant ruled Partee safe and Garagiola protested bitterly. Even Dyer, who. seldom wrnagles with umpires, kicked-up a fuss after Garagiola showed him spike marks on • h(s left forearm. It was a big run for the Birds had tied the score in the: top of the second on Harry Walker's double to left, following Johnny Pesky's two-base error on Joe Garagiola s grounder. Walker droved home all three runs, the 'other two with a ninth-inning single. Following Culberson's clout in the sixth, the Sox applied. the crusher in the seventh with- a three- run blast on double's, by Dpm DiMaggio and Pinky Higgins, two 'intentional walks and a two-base error by Marty Marion on a wild throw. '•!."• Enoa Slaughter, hit on .the riiht elbow by a pitched- ball in -the fourth inning ,\yas forced out of the game in the seventh and reported last night there was sdrhe . doubt about his playing Sunday. ; . The Sox's ailing second sacker, Bobby Doerr, was expecte<} to resume his place in- the lineup after a two-day rest necessitated 'by' a severe migraine headache.: ; —o— -. ——-. ' • Expected YankShakeup Is Started By TED MEIER: New York, Oct. 12 —</T>) — The long-expected shakeup .in.the ranks o£ the New York Yankees, once the 1 scourge of the baseball world, has started in earnest. • In a surprise announcement at midnight the Yankees announced they had traded Joe "Flash" Gordon, star second baseman, to -the Cleveland Indians for AUie Reynolds, a 27-year-old righthander pitcher who won 11 games and lost 15 the past season. The Yanks also sent Joe Edward Bocknian, a rookie third sacker, to the Indians for an undisclosed amount of cash and players to be announced .later. Bockman trained with the Yanks in Panama last spring before being shifted in the American Association, club's Kansas City farm in the The deal, apparently made by Larry MacPhail, president of the Yanks, and Bill Veeck, president of the Indians, at the World Scries in Boston, follows the unexpected resignation of Bill Dickey as manager in the closing days of the season. Dickey sad succeeded Joe McCarthy at the helm in May. Speculation on other Yankee trades has long existed. One rumor is that Centerfieldcr Joe DiMaggio has been offered to the Bay State Bellows The series umps finally earned their dough yesterday after several afternoons with few hard ones to call. Joe Garagiola put up a beef when Ttoy Partee slid past him in the second and Manager Dyer continued the argument later; Wil- to a slinbie flock. , , . It used to be lhat latno dflck days extended from clectloh daV until Mhfch-4, but the 20th amendment to the Cohstltutton rjsstl the dale for opening the new Congress so that this year the'senators and representatives failing to be te- electcd will serve out terms that extend only to Jftn. 3. Most of the current lame ducks were defeated at the primaries for rcnomlnatldn, atid some may be defeated In the flnrtl clctions. The present group of lame ducks arc drakes, being all men. They unucu inu nreumciu idler; "'I'll., i -;-•"•-••< -»...,, »... ........ intjr liams and Kurowskl both argued | rllc , I i l !? c Democratic rcj-roscntatlvos Luther Patrick of Al/ibatnn, Pal Cannon of Florida and Zcbulon Weaver of North Carolina and Republican representative Robert L. over call strikes and there was an other close decision Musial's double in the sixth . . . Two old-timers in the crowd, Boston's Bob Quinn and Hollywood's Oscar RciChow, agreed 'that it's a swell series but that the Sox and Cards aren't great clubs seen in Quinn and Ed Barrow, who had nothing more on their minds than .Two of the happiest guys press headquarters were Rodgcrs of Pennsylvania. Rep. Ellis E. Patterson (D- Calif.) and-Rep. Charles M. La- Follcllc R-Ind., who ran for Senate nominations, arc also in the group. LaFollete has said he might IIUUIIIIB m Ul u uu men- jimiua mmi "j ig i 1 , from tf l c . Republican party shaking hands with old friends and anct J°, in "P. will » 'he Democratshearing: "Yourc looking well." . . R r . ov . 1 £"ll h «L?£ r u t ?_:8 ct » r ! d °< Bill McKcchnic, now a Cleveland coach, insists he didn't make a sudden switch of league affiliations. . . . . "I was in the American League back in 1913 when I played for Frank Chance and the New York Yankees,' Bill points out. .ullab PRIZE its southern memborsT Senate lame ducks arc Charles E:^iufs U R D In I i a ) h ° )anCinaym0nd _Rcps. Cannon, Weaver nnd Palrick arc returning to their home town law practices. Patrick is quite an orator, having . stumped the country in presidential campaign years as a member of the Speakers Bureau of the Democratic National Committee. He is also going on the radio as a news analyst sponsored by the Alabama Poly- 'techmc Institute. Rep. Rodgers, wlio is 71 expects to retire and catch up on his fishing. Sen. Gossett is going back to his "Complete service for ycur car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours 'Dally 3rd & Laural . Phone 803 Howard Lamb, Owner GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING Batteries Recharged Shop dqulpment is no better than the man that uses it For Your Repair Work, stee HOMER COBB Hlfhway 67 Phone 67 The painting above, called "Lullaby/' \ypn third prke and $1500 for-artist Robert "Gwathmey of New York City, .in the third annual. Pepsi-Cola national art competition at the National Academy' of Design in New York. Five, thousand people, vith, : the, overflpw. in a block- ipng; double 'ime on Fifth Ave- nije., attended the opening of the •xhibitipn of 248 selections from : the 5034 entries. fights Last Night I3y The'rAssociated Press ^Hollywood, Calif,—Major Jones, 42 1-2, • Kansas ' City, outpointed Ches-Jer'.Slider, ISfJ, Oakland, 10. San; Diego, Calif. — Dave Her nahd.cz,' 127, San Bernardino, out- lointed -Ramon Alya, • 127, Ban An- Quio, 10. .'• • • • , ' , • Pptroit —, Ray,. "Sugar 1 'Robinson >— Cecil 'Hudson bout • postponed n D'M ' 1R Red Sox in 'a trade for Ted Wiliams, MacPhail has made no of- 'icial comment on that. Neither has ic indicated who will succeed Die- tey. Coach Johnny Noun finished out the season as manager. In Reynolds the Yanks have ob- •ained a pitcher knowni as a-"fire- bailer." A native of Bethany, Okla.,' he came up to Cleveland 'rom Wilkcs-Barrc, Pa., of the Sastern, League in 1943 and in his :irst season led the American League in strikeouts with 151. WARNING ORDER No. 6589 In the Chancery Court of Hcmpstead Countv. Ark. B. C. HOLLIS, Plaintift vs. ROV MORGAN & WILLIE MORGAN, Defendants The Defendants Roy Morgan and Willie Morgan, his wife, arc warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, B. C. Hollis. Witness my band and the seal of said court this 12 day of October 1946. W. S. Atkins. Ally, for Plaintiff Lylo Brown, Att'y. Ad Litem (SEAL) C. K. Weaver, Clerk. By Oinera Avans, D. C. Oct. 12-19-2G-Nov. 2. Printing, Office and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Cards Business and Personal Gentry Printing Co. Health and Accident INSURANCE Complete Lifetime Protection Hospital Protection for Family MUTUAL BENEFIT HEALTH & ACCIDENT A6SO. Omaha, Nebraska MRS. CLAUDE WHITEHURST Phone 952-J 1013 W, 5th fc»t, ATTENTION^ T^^ FARMERS and DAIRYMEN Preserve your Barns and Roofs with Paint For Commercial Spray Painting consult LUM RATEUFF Phone 979-W 518 W. Dlyislpn OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! "The National Succestplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings on .minimum Investments. Franchise available for several cities in this area. FT complete information write or wire: National Home and Auto Stores Southwest Division-Phone R-2577 11th Floor-Southland Ufe Blda- DALLAS, TEXAS o Oct.'18. 300-acre-fnrm at Nnmpn, Idaho, tvherfc he is rt livestock feedcfr nhd buyet and Where he also grows sugar beMs. .ifyjfW One time t scouted around trying to find .out where Inme ducks got Uielr -nnhie. Nobody on Cnpilol Ilill could tell me. Some erudite person came forth with the suggestion lhat the enr- llcst reference to tho phrase appeared in Walpolc's Letters, pub- lished'ln 1701. "Do you know what a bull, n bear and a Inme duck nrc?" he queried. Alns, he didn't bother to answer hlmstlf. But even Mr. Mencken docs not give their origin. **«*i*it{MV**f«»a*« . Now you can have ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS made of You and Your Loved Ones By ARTIST Photographers The Shipley Studio 220 6. Walnut Hope, Ark. Kodak Developing Printing Enlarging See Us For ... Gl 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, • ?ire • Tornado • Casualty • Automobile Foster - Ellis Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second Phone 221 Pretty Marilyn Fisher ndds a decorative note to one of the five 1946 Hudson sedans to be awarded winners in a coffee jingle contest to be sponsored by tUfe Kroger Co. during the food firm's 64th Value Year sale. In addition to the automobiles, 35 Crosley refrigerators, 125 Crosley radio- phonographs and 1,000 Cory coffee brewers will be distributed to winners. Washington 9y,'United. Prpss -New, York-(SI. Nick'sV — Ruby Cessler; 146, New York, outpointed °a). :Scarilan,- 14G. Ozone Park, •T,:,-Y.' (10). . -, •Worchester, Mass. —Terry Lowe, 48, Jersey City, N. J., outpointed t\ndy Faison, 150, New York '10). By JANE EADS Washington—The 194G primaries have hatched a few congressional lame ducks, which the November elections are expected to increase Doug P| TV Garl Bacon will Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone fl83-W (Phone Collect) It No Answer Phone 3158-B BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixture! Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 269 Hope, Ark. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 8. Main YQUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. FOF better work at better prices—O14 beds made new $3 Pown — Balance Weekly «tl, WORK GUARANTEED One day service in town — We Pall for and Deliver Anywhere Bargains . In Secondhand Furnltur* Phone 153 411 S. Ho*el REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division Si. Mechanics: CARL JONES RAYMOND HUETT BEN CAMP • Complete Repair Shop • Bod/ and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop WANTED White Oak Logs and Clear and Clean Qvercup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Arkansai MUST BE, because that's a tradition with this company. MUST BE, because that's what you expect when you. drive in here. MUST BE, because that's a condition on which we have hired every member of our service-with-a-smile ' staff. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" HEFNER NASH CO. 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 vux MUST BI OF THE-BEST/ For Accuracy and Purity Let Us Fill Your PRESCRIPTION fn all the years we've been established, every prescription we've filled has unfailingly met the physician's specifications, and have been promptly delivered to the patientl • We Have Registered Pharmacists • Finest Quality Ingredients i We've WARD & SON The Leading Got It Phone 62 Druggist Finley Ward Frank Ward CASH""' 11 10 Minutes! Icrrpw money from m 911 your car, or olmott thing of value. We'll lend you ell yew need\ if we poisibly can, regard!?** pf where you lire. The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually geti you the coth. Aik for Mr. McUrty, at Hope Auto Co. <\ Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor »»Alex, H. Wathbum—— Birthday Cards Arc Aces ;\ -Cloudy Washington Today's Issue of The Star carries the folio number: Vol. 48; No, 1. Which means that today is the newspaper's birthday. It was founded by 'the into Claude McCorklc, father of Ed McCorklc, October 14, 1899. There were sporadic altcmpls at newspaper publishing before that, but Hope was then very young and small nnd none of them lasted more than a few issues. The city .sprang Up from open prairie when \. .)hc Cairo & Fulton railroad (now Missouri Pacific) came through in 1873, and was incorporated in 1875. Twenty-four' years later The Star began the only continuous file of newspapers extant in Hope and Hcmpsteacl counly running back nearly half a century. Speaking of files, When you have occasion to look back into Hope's dusty past, you will nolc that the •uniform binding cit The Star's books dates back not only, to our purchase :f\929 but ' , from Ed McCorklc in to 1923. When we took : ovcr in 1920 Ed explained there had been some difficulty in finding n Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkasas: Fair and warmer this afternoon and tonight, Tuesday partly cloudy and warmer. 48TH"YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 1 Star of MOM, 1899: Press, 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1946 (API—Means Auodat** (NEAV—Meorw Nwsciooef Ent»rw1s« Aw'n. PRICE 5c COPY DCCII some aiuicuuy in iinume « i controls, recommended by many binder, at the .end^of _1922,_so he (Republicans, some Democrats , and Nation Awaits Meat Decision by President Washington, Oct. 14 —(/?)— Aided by cabinet advisers, President Truman polished loda.v a personal report to the nation on the meat shortage which has stirred up housewives and politicians alike. Attorney General Clark and Secretary of Agricultural Anderson joined the White House group which already included Stabilization Director John R, Stcclman and other presidential al'dea. Eden Ayrs, White House secretary, tolc! newsmen Mr. Truman still was working on his all-network broadcast set for 10 p. m. E.S.T. 9 p.m. C.S.T. tonight. The president's decision reportedly has been made but it is .1 closely-kept White House secret. His apparent choices arc these: 1. Outright scrapping of controls, recommended by meat many had carefully baled up copies of each year for the six rears from the first of 1923 to our purchase tlalci January 18. 1929. We made arrangements with an Illinois file concern, and so the six years of back files went into the hopper along with the current book. * * * I'm just back from a railroad f trip and able to report to you ••that St. Louis' surprising Cardinals have disrupted business clear across America. Football may occupy and Americans' minds Fridays Saturdays but the current seven-game Scries has set all-time 'interest record for original national sport. ' * the most of the trade; 2. Relaxation of controls, involving higher prices or some sort of >onus to Bring livestock lo market; • ' 3. Importation of meal, perhaps in combination witn other measures; 4. A sland-pat position behind the current stabilization measures. So tight'was the White'House secrecy on the presidential conclusions that the best clue on the verdict was purely negative: If higher price .ceilings were involved, the OPA was headed for a hurry-up job working out schcd ulcs. Only a few hours before the announcement time, the. agency's Rain- and wind and noise were sweeping Washington as your correspondent left there Saturday night. The rain and wind were ,supplied by the elements—• but the .Jioise was emanating from a city oiil of meal, put of bread and out of hotel service. The ' hotel strike was taken in good humor, and Ihe bakers had jx|sl gone back lo work as I left— but'the capital was getting awfully tired of dining on spaghetti and cheese and seafood. . Mr. Truman will go on the radio at 9 o'clock tonight (Monday) in one more effort to slate the situation on meat. I'm not alternating to guess what he will say, but my , m:tformation -1st; Pork" will--..be,- back •'on the market in November re- gardlos,s what is done with OPA. With regard to beef, the guyss is thai if'OPA is discarded there will be more beef nl once but less beef in January, February and March. That is, the lifting of price control will bring unfallcncd beef lo slaughter to take advantage of new high prices—bul creating another vacuum three months later. If OPA is retained—well, you can pick up the argument he-re. -.•'*** * By JAMES THRASH£R Lest We Forge'. .'.Henry Wallace's resignation from Uje Cabinet strengthened American fqVoign policy abroad* but it also sharpened differences of opinion on the same subject hern at homo. This is clear from public reaction to Ihc resignation, and from Mr. Wallace's own stalqnienls. 'Thus we may expect that domestic debate on foreign policy will grow' in intensity before the Nov' »mber elections, and that some "bitter nnd extravagant words will be spoken. Those words may not have any immediate effect on our foreign policy, but they arc certain to have some effect on those whose minds arc susceptible to the transitory emotional stimuli of a political campaign. So, before things get any hotter, wo should like to offnr a few truths French Fovpr Constitution for Powerful Legislature Against DeGaulle's Wishes which wo may hold to be evident, for whatever good they may do: Harry S. Truman and James !•'. Byrnes are humane, car- t'lest and well- intenlioned men. They are aware of l''e causes- nnd and consequences of war. Even now Ihqy nrc working amidst me wreckage left by one conflict, nnd they can imagine as well as anyone the appalling aftermath of a- nolher. Their desires and efforts are toward peace. Henry A. Wallace is likewise ;i humane, earnest, well- intentioned mon. His goal is not the surrender of American liberty or American institutions to Russia, His goal is /•peace. • Arthur Vandcnburg and Tom Connelly arc not bloodthirsty scoundrels. Herbert Hoover is n Quaker and n pacifist. John Foster Dulles is an outstanding, energetic Iny ' worker of the Presbyterian Church. These men arc not war- mongers. Sen. Claude Pepper is an example of a self -made man in Ihc best Horatio Algcr tradition. His success is a result of his own efforts in the rewarding environment of America. His aim is not lo see America u satellite of the Soviet , /Jnion. His aim is peace. All these are obvious remarks, but it may be well to bear them in mind. For already the Truman- Byrnes group has been accused of deliberately setting us on the road to war, while Hie Wallace- Pepper contingent has been charged with an active, nefarious alliance with the Communists. These charges will probably be repeated. They will serve only to inflame, antagonize and confuse.^o lot us remember that this growing debate is one of methods, not , tof goals. Let us remember that it is a matter first of foreign relations and of domestip politics only in a secondary degree. Let us remember also that the cause of peace is a holy cause,but that holiness does nut reside in Ihc manner chosen to advance that ccuse. The issue of world peace and of America's contribution to it is above self- seeking advancement. The manner of settling the issue may be in question, but<a monoply of virtue does not reside with the champions ai cither cmnp. price experts said they had not bcpii advised to plan for- any changes. Continued on Page Three o ,.,'.•— Court Refuses to Holt Trio! of Election Little Rock, Oct. 14 — W)— The Arkansas Supreme Court today refused to halt the trial of an election contest suit involving tne 'Mississippi counly. sheriff's race. • The,,,-tribunal--;' denied.. ,«.Willia)ji Berry man,-' Blytheyille" police''chief and apparent nominee for the post, a writ of prohibition to prevent Circuit Judge Walter Killough from proceeding with trial of the case brought by Jack Finlcy Robinson. The canvass of the August 13 election by the county's Democratic committee showed Berryman received 4003 votes and Robinson 3861, Robinson charged a number of illegal votes were cast including those of at least -13 Negroes who were not at the polls, and that in 11 precincts nnd • the absentee iallol box he received a majority of the votes which were rcordd olhrwisc. Berryman demurred to the com- ilainl and sought thp writ of pro- libilion on the grounds that the circuit court was wilhput authority ;o hear the suit and thai Robinson's allegations .-\ycrc "conclu sions of law and facts":rather than a stated fact. Robinson alleged!- tha't the total vote should have showed him with a total of 3861 and Berryman with 2546. The decision was rendered orally by the supreme court. The court affirmed a five year sentence assessed in Pulaski circuit court against Dr. H. G. A. Hummell, German-born Little Rock gynolcologist, on a morals charge, The complaining wilness was a 17-year-old housewife who alleged the offense was committed under the guise of treatment. Logan circuit court was af- firmd in its two-year sentence ot P. H. (Perk) Williams on a manslaughter charge in connection By ROBERT C. WILSON Paris, Oct 14 — (IP)— A Constitu-j tion for France's Fourth Republic, providing for a powerful legislature overshadowing the president, boer the stamp of publip approval today, given in the face of. Gen. Charles de Gaulle's opposition. The people of conlcncnlal France acccplcd the new constitution yesterday by a margin of some 1,212,500 votes—and a perccntqgc of 53.G in favor to 46.4 opposed; Voting wns light, with 31.9 percent of the registered voters staying away from the polls. Gen. de Gaulle, wartime leader of the fighling French, had contended lhat the charter was inadequate because under it the executive would'be too weak. He warned that the constitution would endanger France's future and urged its rejection. But the result ot the referendum, far from being regarded as a defeat for the gencrnl, was taken rather as strong testimony lo his continuing prcsigc. Almost single hnndcdly. he nearly dcfcaled Ihc constitution, despite the fact that it was backed by France's three major parties . Official interior ministry returns for continental France showed fl.002,467 votes for the constitution to 7,790,676 against it. Unofficial returns from three North African departments showed that that part of the empire had rejected Ihe constitution, :i59,156 vo 145,565 — making the unofficial totals for the 93 departments of France and North-Africa 9,140,032 "yes" and 8,049,832 "no." Still missing were reports from Corsica, -Martinique, Madagascar, !Hie'.Soilth 'Pacific, Indo-China and other oversea territories, but they change the overall re- 'eel until early December, when Parliament is scheduled to be sented. One chamber, the National Assembly of Deputies, will be elected Nov. 10. The second, the Council of the .Republic, is to be chosen by a complicated elcctroal college system. The charter will be effective from the day that two-thirds of the council's members are seated. An analysis of the referendum left no doubt in the minds'of most could not suit. . The constitution will not take cf- obscrvers Gaulle's of the "moral scope of de victory" over President Georges. Dibault in a tug-of-war for leadership of the Popular Republican Movement (MRP). In yesterday's referendum, MRP followers, instead of sticking with Bidault and voting for the constitution, cither voted "no" with de Gaulle or abstained from balloting. If they had stuck with, Bidault, the '-'yes" total would have been 15,000,000. The new constitution, drawn up gives gov. More Violence Expected in Movie Strikes By United Press . /Disputing parties marked time today-pending a reopening of maritime .negotiations, and Hollywood police prepared for a possible renewal of violence following a weekend lull in the 19-day-old film strike. . • ^Spokesmen for the eastern and gillf shipping interests promised to arrange an early meeting with representatives of two maritime unions, on strike since Oct. 1. The shipowners agreed to resume talks after the striking unions yeildcd on U. S. Reserves Right to Get Back All Weapons Supplied Russia Under Lend Lease demands extended lions.: that any to West settlement be coast bpera- by a constituent assembly, France its first permanent ernmcnl structure in six years. By its provisions, the preuiednl, to serve seven years, will be elected by Pariliamnt. in joint sessions, cannot be elected to a third term and will hold no veto power over Parliament, though he may suggest changes in approved legislation. The president will nominate the premier, subject to legislative confirmation. In addition to Parliament, there will be an economic council and a council of the federal union, administering colonial affairs. Universal suffrage will oblain in election of the national assembly. Municipal and cantonal officials will serve as electors in choosing the council Of the Republic. At-Hollywopd, police feared new picket line violence after laboratory workers of tho International I Alliance of Theatrical Stage em- ployes (AFL)' voted to respect picket lines of the rival conference of studio -unions,, also an affiliate. Both • uh.ions iiru involved in n jurisdiclional fight over -the right to : construct movie sets, nnd IATSE members, have been under ordors from the parent union to ignore CSU picket lines and continue ; working. Elsewhere • on the labor front, canemen at the Ford Motor Go's. River Rouge plant in Detroit voted to end a wildcat strike, and a back- to-work movement gol under way at the Allis-Chalmcrs Manufacturing Go's. La Pbrtc, Ind., plant. The' crancmen's strike, involving less than.400 workers, had shut down. Ford's'- open hearth and threatened the auto producer's steel supply.. The. strike began 12 By JOHN SCALI Washington, Oct. 14 — (/f)— The United States will'reserve the right to recapture all weapons and munitions supplied Russia under lend- ease before writing the wartime ccount "closed," government of- icials said today. These officials noted that such ccapturc provisions have been written into the •' lend-lcase settlements concluded with seven other even other countries. And they dd that they sec no reason why Vmcrican policy on this matter -ould. be changed for the Soviets. It is not clear when negotiations o settle the Russian account will ct underway. A note to Moscow omc weelcs ago suggestion that a nission be sent here for the pur 1 ose reportedly .has gone unans- vercd. . Officials say that in general this :ountry does not--expect to excr- isc its right in any country to regain possession of' items like guns, ilanes and tanks;. ; ,but that the re- apturc clause was -.inserted as a precautionary measure. ' The great bulk of the $11,000,000;100 in lend-leasc .goods furnished he Russians falls into the ;strictly var goods category. The American officials who will sit in on the settlement discussions with the Soviets said they not think the United States will seek payment for any war materiel destroyed or otherwise used up Funeral for Mrs. Breedlove Held Monday Mrs. George R. Breedlove, aged 76, .died yesterday at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Roy Anderson, of Hope. She had been an invalid, lor ' '• . . .. ., .. . A'nativc'of Nevada- county, Mrs. Breedlove had lived in Hope practically all her life. She was a lifelong member of the ChrlsTiifn Church where she taught Sunday School and was the local Church's organist for years. Funeral services will be held Monday at the First Christian Church. She is survived by one other daughter, Mrs. W. F. Brocning of Little Rock, .2 sisters, Mrs. Floyd Pprterfiold of Hope and Mrs. O.L. Hargrove of Waco, Texas, 2 granddaughters, Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr,., of Hope, and Mrs. Vcrnon Hinz- mqn of Little Rock and two great- grandchildren. Active pallbearers: J. W. .Jones, Dale Jqnes, Bill Wray, .Franklin McLarty, John P. Vesey and Al Parks. Hope Baptist Association Meets Oct. 17 Texarkana, The thirty - ninth annual session of Hope Baptist Association will convene at Magnolia op Thursday October, 17 at 10 a. m., with R.CV:' -Bruce i K. Price, Texarkana;-as moderator. The second day of the two day session will be held Friday at Genoa Baptist Church, ten miles east of Texarkana. • • ' Speakers on tnc program at Mag nolia will include Rev. S. A. Whitlow Hope; Dr. Edgar Williamson, Little Rock; Rev. Waif Hamilton, Stamps; Rev. J. Wilson Royal, Lcwisvillo; and Mrs. W. H. House, Texarkana. Among the speakers at Qprioa will be Rev. R. F. Eaton, Fouke; Rev. L. L, Hunnicutt, Magnolia; Rev. Clyde Coulter, Little Rock; and O. E. Dcnncy, Texarkana. Three hundred messengers and visitors are expected to attend from 35 churches. c Wallace to Write for 'Liberals' with the fatal beating of his wife, Inez, January 9, 1940. The court reversed and ordered dismissed an Ashley chancery decree cancelling the deed on 135 acres oC farm land to the Fox Brothers Hardware Company. The deed h-id been delivered by Mrs. Jessie Phillips on property which had been placed as security on a note she had endorsed for relatives. She had sued to have the deed cancelled and the lower the lower court had upheld her . Pope chancery was affirmed in awarding the Citizens Bank of Pottsvillc a $2,207.40 judgment against Minni Bowden Cole and James D. Cole in a mortgage foreclosure suit involving -10 ucres of land. o • • J. T, Cargile Dies Sunday at Beaumont J. T. Cargile, a resident of Hope for many years, died yesterday at Beaumont, Texas where he was employed. He was n native of Arkansas and since 1918. had lived in Hope He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Mae Cargile, of Hope, 3 sons, Roy t'f Dodge Cily. Kansas, Edgar ol Okmulgco, Olka., and Dolan Cargile of Hope, a sister, Mrs. Wil' Hawkins of Murrilllon. Ark., am a brother, Frank Cargile of New port, R. I.. Funeral services will be held a the family home on Shover strec at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday. Active pallbearers: Wallace Cook, Dick Walkins, Lamur Cox Andrew Hulson, Jimmy Cook aw Robins. CANINE JUSTICE St. Paul, Oct. -14 — (.4> defensc," ruled-the judge. "Self Tho case before him was C. J. Kastncr's $50 damage suit against James E. Task's Tr.isk. Norwegian clkhound, Washington, Oct. 14 — OTi — Henry the defendant's Wallace—announcing his new job nesses teslificd as editor-in-chief of the New Re- the aggressor, public magazine—says it will od. dress Ihn liberal-minded people of the world. He says: "I want it to be looked on as 'must' reading by liberals all over the world. I want it lo be so imple Hint high school students an understand it and so sound hat doctors of philosophy respect It might be well, in making tho nagazine more readable, if W;il- nee would lay down his definition f the term liberal. Tliis one of the most abused vords in the language and has be-, omc, through careless usage, a amc for many different kinds of lolitical and economic thinking. Uiy two people might not agree on Is meaning. Wallace says he wants the mag- zinc read by workers, farmers md small businessmen all over the Jnitcd States. This is a far-reaching program or a magazine like the New Re- ntblic which has a circulation now of only 40,000 to 45,000. Before examining that program, lore is some background. The New Republic is published A'eekly, runs ,'iO to 35 pages, sells "or 15 cents. About 9,000 copies ire sold weekly in New York. The rest are dislribuled ;iround the country. The mng.'izinc is made up of jook reviews, a story on Washing- on events, movie reviews, and various pieces of interpretation md opinion on polities, world nf- 'airs, economics and almost any other licld. The magazine was founded in 1914 by Willard Straight, Wall street banker nnd partner in the firm of J. P. Morgan and Com pany. Straight's son, Michael, is now on the staff. Throughout its history the magazine lias backed what it cnllcd progressive legislation. It was for Franklin D. Roosevelt and his New Deal program throughout his stay in the White House. H has been anti-Republican party. Every two years, before the Congressional elections. H prints a special section on the voting records of congressmen, pointing out wluit it considers good voting, and good congressmen, urging their re- I election. "Jet, 1 and Kastncr's bull 'terrier, "Tiny, 1 had got into a scrap. "Tiny" landed in the dog hospital. Judge John L. Rounds ruled in favor after wit- that "Tiny" was ago when strikers claimed they .were being "poisoned" by sodium fluoride fximcs. Allis-Chalmcrs workers at Ln Porte voted to go back to work after approving a new contract calling for a 13 -1-2 - cent hourly wage increase and a voluntary dues checkoff system. Employes ai the company's La Crosse, Wis. plant turned down n slmiliar offei and voted to continue their 168-day old -walkout. • At Pittsburgh, hopes for endinj the c it y ' s crippling 21-day-olc power strike sank • to a new low and Mayor David'L. Lawrence saic that unemployment .stemming trpm, Ihc deadlocked dispute was lh£,}VQrst -"since,the dark depres •sion'. days:"'' " *-.' ' • Pittsburgh's 2,700 strecf'car op orators and bus drivers, who qui work rather than pass throng] picket lines set up by the Independ ent Power Workers Union, sched uled a meeting today to consider a return to work. Gen. Joe Stilwell Dies of Ailment Contracted in Burma San Francisco, Oct. 14 7-0*!')—Ill ness'complicated by an ailment he probably contracted in the Burma jungles has ended Ihc career of peppery, plain-spoken General Joseph W. • Stilwell, commander of the Sixth A.rmy. Thq officer who was not too proud to -atimit that "we took a Hell; of a beating" in the 1942 re[Treat from' Burma died Saturday jn'jvJjeUcrman General Hospital of cahccr, complicated by an amoebic abscess lie was believed to have suffered in jumble fighting. He entered Ihe hospital Sept. 27 for a routine checkup. He underwent an operation Oct. 3, and his condition became critical the middle of last week. He died in his sleep, peacefully .in contrast with his life of violent combat in World Wars I and II. in the war against the Germans arid Japanese. The Russians will be asked, however, (o pay at .least part of the cost of civilian tybe articles which the Soviets can use In peace time. A decision'apparently remains to be made on whether to charge for weapons still in use by the Soviet Army. . '.!. .'.,"'• Officials declined to'estimate the amount of the filial Soviet obligation. They pointed out, however, that Britain was^billcd for $650,000,000 and France for $420,000,000 when they settled their lend-iease accounts. But' part of these sums went to pay forj surplus property those countries -wanted to buy outright. : • " :.'..... - •• • -.•'.' •Britain was allowed 50 years to pay,; France-35 yedrP; and Russia presum'bly also would be granted a long-term .credit. ; Britain, received'more than $30,000,000,000 in American leh.d-lcase, compared.. with Russia's $11,000,000,000 share and France's' .$2,377,- OOO.OOOi •' V: ;'.-'.'• 'Under reverse Icnd-lcasc Britain was'credited with about $4,500,000,000, France with $761,000,000 and Russia $2,213,00. •• • Countries, that have -settled their accounts-witbithe United' States in addition- .to England and France arc 'Aiis trail a. New Zealand, India, Turkey'-and Bclguim, 'Similar conversations arc. under way with South Africa, the Netherlands and Norway, • •• • Molotov Bitterly Attacks Results of Peace Meet By R. H. SHACKFORD Paris, Oct. 14 — (UP)— Soviet Foreign Miriistcr V.M. Molotov de' Paris unsat- that he its work Quarterback , Club to See Rose Bowl Film Approximately 80 members of the Quarterback club will meet at the high school at 7 o'clock tonight for dinner. The organization is made up of Bobcat boosters and the only charge is for meals served in the school cafeteria. '.,."• Besides a rehash of last week's game at Nashville and .of this week's game with the strong Texarkana eleven, the group,will see a film of the' 1946 Rose Bo\yl game between California and Alabama. .; • The group'meets-every Monday night discusses football. k i,p,rpblcms but the 'main 'issue-'Is backing 'the Bobcats win, lose or draw.'.Every Bobcat fan is invited. IX you plan- to attend tonight please , contact Loo Ray. • ' ' ' ..'.-. •"•• Second Airline Trip Planned .' . r ftj' ' -'••; _••••• An-.airliner trip to , F,ayctlevillc last Saturday.;was ; so- successful that ^another, has been .chartered this-weekend to take fans .trj Austin,. Texas, where the Arkansas Razor-, backg tangle with' the 'undefeated Texas -Longhqrns. There/'is a possibility of two airliners -making, the trip.' : ' : ' '• •_ '•• '• ..'•-•_ • The flight to Fjiye'tteviUe was the first of'its kind ever to, leave Hope ' and/th'e first taking football fans_tp: the /north Arkansas 'city. The trip was,made in 1 hour.'and the.return flight ;took 55 minute's'.'^ r bus- 1™^ nolmced the' results of the peace conference today as istactory," and implied would seek- Id undo all .._ , when the Big Four writes the final treaties. • Molotov, in one of tho most bitter of' . the consistently biting speeches he has made here, at-, tacked "a dominating and dictator-/ ial policy!.' ot .the western aations. ' The Soviet Union, he hinted, Will i ignore even the two-thirds decisions of the : conference when ihe " Big Four.is reviewing its Work. Accusing Britain, the Unted States and France of "welching"* f on their previous agreements in v ' the Big Four councils, Molotov" charged that they imposed, their will on this conference because' >j they had enough voles to do so." " /> The Soviets flared back in the closing hours of the peace confer'-?*, encc after .Sen. Arthur H. Van-'' denberg, R.,' Mich., sharply casti-* gated Russia;.for attacking U. S. peace-making motives. .. He dis- closed that< the Americans,' would vote against giving Russia '$300,000,000 in reparations from. 1 Fin« land. ; Vandenbcrg in' turn was ' ,proj voked to a departure from }iis'pre- / pared speech .by criticism.' from 1 K. V. Kiss,elev of White J Russia. Kisselcv • charged that "certain , circles" in-the United Stales were trying to ferment discord between Russia and-Finland. " i '.' Thus the 'conference'* went : through its"last, working day—for- j mal -.adjournment was scheduled * for tomorrow•— in the-sim'e spirit ' bf : -futility and discontent tjieluhas '• characterized much of thtf delibcj-a- itons here. •'. ....• . , , Mplptov, in his last chance to speak on the Finnish peace, treaty ' -recommendations, devoted, most of his 35-minule : speech to crftictzinS the.-work of' the confcrencq on" all issues riot previously decided. » ; '"We cannot regard -as~salisfac- -. ., tory.the: results:of this conference ^M on 'many questions qn whichy/io^ .-3 sufficient preparation J W3S'' made, * 0 I t f ,T.f and Occupation Army Would Like to Know How They Are Expected to Treat Germans By RICHARD KASISCHKE (Substituting for Hal Boyle) Berlin, Oct. 14 —W)— Some soldiers in the American army of oc- cupalion say they arc pcrlexed . They say that what they would like to know from President Truman, Secretary Byrnes and others in authority is: "Arc we now lo be kind lo the Germans? Arc we to conclude ilvil sentences in Nuernberg and other war crimes trials count for expiration of German war guilt and are we, maybe, to try to out-do the oilier occupying powers in being nice to the people we conquered?" The questions were put by a combat veteran over coffc in a Red Cross canteen today as he leaped through "Stars and Stripes" the army newspaper. The soldier, a corporal, said that the contest of today's paper pretty well mirrored his confusion. "Now here," said the corporal, "on the front page is a story from Berlin about a German girl gelling an exit permit lo go lo America to marry an American she met here. I don'l know Ihc people but 1 know Uiis — she's still an enemy baskelbabll. It says that in Berlin military government authorized an American-German ping-pong tournament and invited Germans lo attend as fans in an American gymnasium. What, no beer and peanuts for the fans? "And then we come to the 'B Bag' (the letters to the editor column in which soldiers air their grips). Here's a letter from a lieutenant in Austria who seems lo be as confused as I am. Let me read it to you: " 'Our leaders try to impress on us llvil the Germans and Austrians as a whole arc innocent victims of a few madmen, they, had nothing against us and they are our friends now. They suffer from malnutrition and Jack of homes and lack of clothes, etc. Streicher Asks Condemned to Be Brave Nuernberg, Oct. 14 — VP)—Julius Streicher, ranting. Jcwbaiter number one of the! Nazi regime, today jrged his condemned associates'to ac "brave and;strong" in their last 48 hours of life, Streicher, oricc gauloiter of this Nuernberg area, will hang, top,.on Wednesday, but he is. seemingly untouched by impending doom. This morning the beady eyed little man, who openly advocated extermination of Jews, told a prison psychologist lo be sure lo impart his message to the oilier ten who will die with him: "They must not be low but must be brave and strong.-" Joachim Von Ribbentrop's mind reverted to his wartime experiences as Hitler's foreign, mjnlslcr as he bent under the strain of waiting for death. Now gray and tired, Ihe once dapper Ribbcntrop in conversations wjtli doctors and other prison officials recalled the time he read to Hiilish Ambassador Neville Hen- clci j son the declaration that Gcr- many was at war and had moved into Poland. He read it at. lightning speed, a factor British complained abowt at the time and later brought out during the Irial, Ribbcntrop said he would do the same thing again but did not elaborate. He also talks frequently about Germany quilting . 'flight. Ho 'Austin, will leave at 8 •: a,< m. , ' with- arrival at 10:05 a two;hour and five, minute trip. The return flight will', take off at 6;30 p. m., arriving in Hope at 8:35 o'clock; Tickets to the '-game' have already been purchased. • The Bobcat team. will .elect a member of .the Hope squad who will servp as steward 'On the trip. with ..all expenses paid. beforev the--conference, M . . which there was.'no desire on'5the r isf? part .of :the: dorninalirjg pqrtion-'of Ihcj'cqri^ereneeX^o' .reach agree- MqlotoV said "reason 'Can be that our leaders alien and a national of the nemy nation have Jo soon forgotten the atrocities against humanity they have committed — Poland. Lidice, giis cells, murder, rape, pillage, systematic Are annihilation? those just words out of we fought until 17 months ago. "And here on page four "is a. story telling about, 1 quote, 'the most comprehensive Christmas party plan for German children organized to date in the European theater to be given by American personnel at Brcmcrliavcn. It says tlvjl the party sible for each youths lo receive a personal gil'l'." So we are playing Santa Claus io German kids. "And on the do we see? It 'will make it pos- of 15,751 German sports page what says soldiers and WACs gel time off if they join the army youth program and teach German kids b.nsebali, football and story book, or did our mouths pop open when we heard them a few years buck? Did our leaders forget the huge piles of human bones and rolling bodies of people whose crime was lhat of having another icligion, or speaking another tongue, or refusing to hcil? ""'Arc we supposed to forget so soon the many orientation lectures and tilms which prepared us :Cor the European theater?' " Suid the corporal: "Well, that's the end of the letter. Now, you tell me, what's the score. Next lime a 'Kraut' trails me for a block waiting for me to throw away my cigarette butt, do 1 kick him in the teeth in memory of my buddies who died on the western front, o.r do I hand him the rest of, my pack of cigarettes?' 1 now the he struggled with Hitler about that, but could not convince Ihc fuehrer it was wrong to quit the Geneva League of Nations and. said body. Field Marshal Wilhclm Opening Day of Arkansas Stock Show . Little Rock, Oct.' 14 — (/P)— A parade through downtown Little Hoik this morning touched off the week-long Arkansas Livestock Show ,in which the state will exhibit the best animals in its $118,000,000 livestock industry. A record number of 150,000 persons is expected to view the cattle, swine, sheep, poultry and, rabbits, whose owners will compete for $25,000 in cash awards. In addition to the exhibits, ten rodeo performances arc on deck for the week, the first to be staged tonight, when the fodco queen will be selected -from 15 contesting horse-riding beauties. Even as the parade was in progress, judging of animals began at the new, permanent state show- grounds, where the show is being held for the first time. Judging is scheduled to be completed by Thursday morning, gnd the champion slock is to be p-jradcd Thursday night. Swine market animals and rabbits exhibited by members of 4-H clubs and Future Farmers of America were to bo judged this morning. Opening day was designated as "Editor's Day," with newsmen to be entertained at a luncheon given by Col. T. H. Barton of El Dorado, — ,., — ---why. the work'oi.the confcpenccb on so many problems was go unsatis-, factory was .that -''through the course of the conference, irprn'be- ginning to end, there wa.s aMesire on -the part of a certain group'of states' to take-up a dominating position and dictate what they con-i sidercd essential." ' . He referred to the Danube Trial- tcr, on which the western powers failed in commission to obtain a . two-thirds majority for the prjn- ciple- of -free navigation, only" to obtain a tw'qVUurd& decision in the full conference whop states '''not directly concerned" could vote. The Slav -.bloc gave Molotov • a big cheer, when he gaid bluntly; "Our Bulgarian friends can rest assured that ithcir 'fronljer with Greece will 1 remain unchanged' 1 , V The conference, in, one ojE ilsi'b.ig- gcst upsets, voted to Keitcl's spirits picked up over tho weekend after lie received two letters from, his wife, who lives in lha British one. None of the condemned have been told as yet exactly when ihcy will hang. Religious solace wns administered by chaplains yesterday in the death cells of nine of the condemned Nazis, but was refused by Julius StrciclUT and Alfred Rosenberg, who preferred to spend their final Sabbath reading books. earlier Big '.Four decision to lesave the' Greek-Bulgar frontier -'"unchanged. After Greece insistently demmided '. ''strategic reclivica- tion" of her ffontcir with Bulgaria, the issue finally was sent baqk to the Big Four without .conference. recommendations. Molotov accused Britain of using small states ".\«|'s ."instruments, /or, playing the '"•-. game of Greece; against Bulgaria." He referred to Britain's successful attempt to get the plenary scssi9ii to overturn: a commission decision on the Bul- Three Killed in Accidents Over Arkansas By The Associated Press Three highway Sunday. men were accidents killed in two in Arkansas P. Taylor, 51 -year-old Little Bock produce dealer, and Jack Rogers, 60, of near Plummberville, was injured totally when their apple-laden truck overturned near Plummcrvillc. Thaniel Goodin, 19, of near Hurtman. was the third victim. His automobile overturned after it had run into the ear of another moving iniiomobile near Clarksvillc, Johnson County Sheriff R. P. Thmpson reported. president of the Arkansas Livestock Show Association. The last livestock show —Arkansas' nearest thing to a state fair-*was staged yl Pine Bluff in 1943. The 15 rodeo queen contestants registered this morning are: Mary Catherine Smith, Little Rock; Nancy June Fricks, Hot Springs; Isabel! Tish'O'Neill. Conway ;Ann McCrary. Lonoke; Joan Shaw. Parkin; Gladys Pope, North Lilllc Rock; Wancja Henderson, Lamar; Dana Lou Pavcnnort, Clinton: Jeanne Goldsworthy. Forrest City; Christine Hamilton, Crossett; Donna Dickens, Helena; Gladys .. Dickens, West Helena; Mary Bell Delaney, Charleston. Prizes totaling $7,500 will be awarded to rodeo winners. More than 125 cowboys had paid entry fees early today and will compete in Brahma bull riding, calf roping, bulldoggina, saddle broiic riding and bareback bronc riding and oilier special Jeatures. garian frontier, He snid the United States, being called first in the roll by DUCKY WINPFALU Aurora. 111., Oct. 12 H7P)— Residents of the wilder streel neighborhood who arc suffering from the meat shortage got some unexpected relief from the skies. During the evening there was u sudden wild hoking and ducks began fluttering to the ground by the dozen, some of them injured. Sturtled residents bagged five of them before they could recover their ccjuiUbrium,. set Ihc tone for other nations which merely followed the American lead. Never once during the conference, he said, did Ihc Soviet dele- gallon repudiate any of its ajsreeT ments in the council of foreign ministers. But the United Slates, Franco and Britain, he added, violated such agreements, especially on Trieste, an issue on which he said they were pursuing an anti-demo* crntic policy, Vandenbcrg appealed for a cut in reparations Irpm Finland. In de- livcring his plea, he digressed lo answer issclcv, saying the United Stales was tired of being attacked constantly like a defendant in court. When Moloiov came to Vandenbcrg's speech, he said: "Senator Vandenberg's speech produced a most unfavorable impression from the viewpoint of consistency. He tried to prove that the reparations demanded from Finland were too large, and in doing so went to the lengly of saying the American delegation would vote against reparations from Finland, posing as a man with good intentions tuward Finland. "The .United Stales delegation is pursuing u slr-'ingc policy. Thip is a policy of playing with a small I country, a policy which is given out as one of concern for that small country. Before the war the same game was played with re- aclioiviry circles in power in Finland, and this led in the Ion grim to Finland becoming an instrument of Hitler." By R. W, SHACKFQRD United Staff Press Correspondent "In some previous speeches lo- day the motives of the United Slates in this mailer have boon attacked in » manner with which the conference is entirely too familiar,' Vandenbcrg said. ••Mr, President, Ihc United States delegation will leave its motives-to the verdict of history in collection with the winning of the war and writing of a just peace. We docliie Ccotinued on Page Three 1 ^•i»r^rt->^.^^ t. . '.- • . .... ~ '• & . . . ~ .

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