Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 15, 1946
Page 6
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t^* T .twf S -*-wiM<.rt*<Y SJt HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, October IS, 1946 ittouble for Portugal's Dictatorship Has Been .Growing for Many Years By J. M," ROBERTS, R. AP Poref&n Affairs Analyst .(Substituting for MacKenzle) " < Trouble for the, Cnrmona-Salazar government in Portugal has been gtoWittg" for several years. The regime has Seemed to be almost sits- jjendedjftt -mid-air, without the majority .stapport of' any of the coun- ' sowerlul section ,of the army, the Sbly,-the army. And the most try's major factions except. pw>- forces in the Spanish ci.Vil war. He was under \yid^8p>ct«4 Attack last year when he ottered free elections which, hoWeveti, came off so quickly that the opposition groups were unahlfi to- organize their forces ana refused to partici VJ J O JliajV*. *M».V*V««M — C officer-group which originally stalled carmona as president in 1926, has been, reported disaffected for sometime. The dictatorship has been caught between Republican forces, wnich refer to it as Fascist, and the Mrm- archists.-which the- government has soughffor years to hold-in reserve for a time when it might be forced to fall back upon them. The so-cdlled "Republican opposition comes from 'Liberal Democrats, Socialists, Communists, the navy and the army minority, all demanding "liberalism, v Monarch-, ist propaganda has been directed j less against Premier Salazar than | for themselves. As a matter of fact, Don Duarte uno, one o.. the Braganza princes and pretender to the throne, has been protected by. Salazar... The Monarchists have, believed that, in the event of the aged Carmona's removal by death ot other circumstances. Salazar would reinstate the monarchy. Since the pi esent Portuguese gov- - ernment was modeled after the cor : porate state lounded oy Mussolini in Italy, the stage "would be all set for such.a move, by which Salazar ,' could hope to rally the anti-Conv mtmist forces of the country. The ' Monarchists have been free to spread their propaganda in Portugal, whereas the Socialists and other leftist- groups have been forced**fo op'erate' 'lihdergrdund. Salazar "lias been known; as • a "benevolent dictatpr". despite .his repression of leftist, activities, and American observers have, creditec ' him with doing Portugla more good than any leader of modern umes. The army called him from a military professorship to join the Carmona regime in 1926, andn i was the army which supportea his assumption of dictatorial, powers in 1933... , v -But where Mussolini s corporate state was founded upon the mill tary, Portugal's has always beet ' civilian. Salazar's concept of the state as the central national force rather than the people themselves 1*. does not extend to the persomfi , cation of the state in the leadc " which-has characterized other die i ^tatorships. His idea is maximun icffectiveness with the minimum o fireworks and no military : trap pings- '"•' '••'" ' , '- He got into trouble in .1936 an -.„ there almost was a revolt then •t when his government appeared t 7 be leaning toward the Fascis he is caught between forces which have been Whirling about Portugal all during the war, when the country became a center for plotters representing practically every opposing ideology in Europe. Army Unveils 100-Ton" Tank~\ Committee to Probe Labor Organizations By GEORGE E. REEDY, JR. Washington. Oct. 14 —(UP)— A pecial House committee set out oday on three days of hearings nto political activities of the noon's lop busines sand labor organ- nations, including the CIO and the 'ational Association of Manufac- -Chai'rman J. Percy Priest, D., enn.. of the House Campaign ox- enditures committee called offi- ials of the CIO's Political Action JOmmitlee for the first day's hear- nes But committee aides mdi- ated there "might be a last-minute harige. , ' ... With the congressional elections nly three weeks away, the.Senate :arhpaign Investigating, commit- ee also stepped up its .activity. Chairman Allen J. EHerider, D.. La., said the committee .would meet later this week to .decide Cards Rated Underdog in Series Final By JACK HAND St. Louis, Oct. 15 ~~(fP) — The world championship and $127,739 in cash awaits the winner today as by the All-Star game rout, made a remarkable recovery Dave (Boo) Fcrriss, the amazing Boston Red Sox sophomore, opposes pint-sized Murry Dickson of the St. Louis Cardinals in the finale ot the 43rd World Scries. Nallonn^ League prestige, Cocked ihe 'Red Birds' "spift of "the "firsl six games bul the power-laden Bostons remain the oddmakers favorite at • a 13 to 20 price. Another capacity crowd of 35,000 is cxpecled lo pack Spot-Isman's Park. Ferriss' 4-0 shutout victory in the third game his 25-6 regular season win record give Ihc Sox an edge over right handed Dickson, a renovated bullpen artist who pulled up most of his 15 decisions since his first starling chance June 7. On lop ot Ferriss' past perior- mancc chart thai includes a series win over Dickson, Iherc is a solid suspicion lhat the Sox, who never have lost a scries, arc due " 1 break out at least once wilh splurge of exlra base blows. Technicality Corrected by Gl Candidates Little Rock, Oct. 15 — (,T)— Two Hot Springs Ol candidates who qualified earlier for the November general election tinder the political designation ot "independent Democrat" substituted nominating petitions yesterday which lablcci them simply as "Independent. . David Whittinglon, 14th district state They were candidate for senator, and Clyde H. Drown, can didate for circuit judge of the 18th judicial district. Effect of the move would be the tore-stalling of possible court action challenging their right to use the 'Independent Democrat title in ippositlon to regular Democratic nominees named In the July primaries. WhittitiBlon is opposing ben. Ernesl Mnner and Brown is oppos- ng Judge Earl Wilt. Mancr and Wilt were nominaled al Ihe primaries with the endorsement of Mayor Leo P. McLaughlln of Hot Springs. Mnncr was unopposed in the primary and EiW-n was defeated by Witt. Brown and WhitlhiRlon arc identified with the ex-servicemen's polilial fnclion opposing incumbents supported by McLaughlln. Atlorncy General Guy K. Williams ruled lasl week the .socrc- lary of state must cerlify candidates under the political designation listed in nominating petitions or certificates. At the same time Brown and Whitlinglon filed new nominating petitions— on which they paid a Arkansas News Items LIUlc Rock, Oct. IS-l/ll •ms' first frost ot this fnll is loic- cnsl tor northwest sections of tne state tonight and cooler wenlncr is expected to prevail generally, Following scattered rains last light, today's temperatures were comfortably cool. Fair, chilly weather is predicted i'or tomorrow. to been an unpredictable lot sin c spring training. Yet when backed up against the wall Ihcy have fought back magnificently. Thai i.s why you can't count out Ihe Birds oven "if Fcrriss does give the Sox the pitching edge. Dyer's closing pitcher, Dickson, oftc'a has been called a "right- handed Brechcen," although he really does not have as much "stuff as the cat-like southpaw who kept the boys in Ihe scries vilh Iwo important triumphs. It cither Dickson, a wiry 30-year filing fees — Dr. Hot Springs chiro- second set of M. O. Evans, - practor, qualified as an independent candidate for sixth- district congressman in opposition to Rep VV. F. Norrcll (Dem), Monliccllo Among Ihc signers of Dr. Evnns >ctition were persons idenlifcc vilh the GI faction who backed on pponent to Norrcll in tht irimaries. the 'St thlmon'tcr was displayed to 6000 industrialists attending 28th anlulal Arn4 Ordnance Association meeting at Aberdeen. Md. a"r, D., Tenn. .-•-•• . Complaints before the. . commit ee charged, that (1) Bilbo, sought o bar Negro voting in the Missis- -ippi primaries and-2) -that too much money was spent in Tennessee for McKellar's renomination :ampaign. . Priest said the House hearings would go into the general extent of the political activities of the organizations and were not based on specific complaints, he said other groups might come under committee scrutiny later. The first organization: summoned bei'ore the committee >vas American Action, Inc.. of Chicago, which Priest described as ah offshot of the American First party .CIO-PAC represcntalives will--follow, he said. ' '—-—~—°~ ~ '. Soap making on an industrial scale is believed to have originated in Italy at the time of the Roman Empire. . Police Keep Order at Meat Sale Minneapolis. OcJ.. 14 —(UPi— Burly policemen stood by to keep order today as lines of housewives began .forming long before doors 10,000 two opened at noon to bid for pounds ot Buffalo meat. Warren Wilt, manager of markets which advertised the meat for sale, was a little apprehensive as the women began arriving equipped with stools and .toldint, chairs, to take their place in line "Do you think-Iherc'rc onougl policemen?" He inquired anxious J Inside, clerks worked feverishly arranging mountains of meat and completing other last-minute preparations before the doors opened. Russia Wants •KM | • fl % i * Third War Says Editor , Not even the stoutest members of the "Knock Tod Williams Society" would have figured he'd be going into a scventn game -"" u only five hits, all singles. Hams has been stymied by variations of the "Dyer shift" and heady pitching by the Cards who have given him very lilllc lo nil at. In the first six games, the box score figures show the Cards have completely outplayed the vaunlec Sox, who breezed lo Iheir pennant 'St. Louis enjoys an edge in clul .balling .254 lo .242, club fielding .987 lo .957, only Ihree errors U 10 and in both tolnl hits and runs , Seven Card pitchers have givci fewer earned runs and piichec more complete games than vhe 10 Sox hurlers used by Manager Joe I Cronin. Only in the game Ferriss worker! did the Red Sox show a marked , superiority. All season long \. .••*,,,-,, o .„, year-old righthander from Shaw, (UP)— Soviet] ivr nas oeen note< j tor pitcning , Id campaigner from Leavcnworlh, Knns., or Fcrriss falters th-T 'bull jen will be loaded with starting jitchers. George Munger and Brc- cheen will be ready for SI. Louis md Tex Hughson and Joe Dobson wailing a Sox distress call. Precedent says the Sox ncvci lose a scries and the same tradi :ion also reveals Ihnt the Card! nals never fail in a seven-game "classic." Allhough Ihe players' shares wil be the smallest since 1918 bccaus the $175.000 radio money is bcin placed in escrow for the pcnsio Harrison, Oct. 15—W—Two possible solutions to Harrisons' i.ood control problem were advanced al n public hearing concluded here ycslorday by U. S. engineers. A majority of Ihoso present urged construction of a reservoir and others advocated » flood con-, trol dam on Crooked creek, whose waters frequently inundate the Harrlson area. The proposed reservoir, however, would ncccssttalc the cily laking water from it at greater expense since it would inundate the Mllum spring water which is virtually pure, one engineer pointed ' Col. G. E. Galloway, Lilllc Rock district engineer, told the group thai testimony showed a definite ilood control problem existed here. Russia wants a third world war in j VusT hard" enough "to" win whether the hope of destroying the United it was j. Q or 10 . 9 Ho nas b ccn Slales and Great Britain and wnat Cronin happily describes as establishing a "world proletariat a " W j nn j n g pitcher." Dclractors dictatorship." according to Louis navc pointed out thai he does nol F. Budenz, former cdilor of Ihc nave a rea i blazing fast bn!l but l~*/^m reunite! Dnilv WorkCl*. u;.. Ot t .-«Mit-r,.a« inMrirint; nnrl 7f» Communist Daily Worker. Budenz, a party member who his 21 freshman victories and 2 Budenz, a party member who w j ns th j s scason provide a mouth- renounced communism, said )n an shutting rebuttal. iiHrlrnss nvnr radio station WJK ir^^in nvrt-r'c Pnrrtinnls have 5,- ' SPECIAL THIS WEEK AT NO ADVANCE IN PRICE S TEAKS or ROAST From Prize Winning 4-H Club Calves. Slaughtered last week and has the proper ageing to be delicious. CORE.BROS. clrmiUIla uciwvw 1.11*- v»^v..« — j__, They anlicipaled approximately 000 customers before the end of the The choice, grain-fed bison, cut rom 33 animals, was to be dis- Dosed of on a first-come, first- erved basis, to continue as long -is the supply held out. Butchers vorked for days in advance of the sale culling slabs of the meat .into prime roasls. pot roasts, succulent club, porterhouse, rib and cube steaks. Prices ranged up to .?l./o pel pound for choice crown roasts nearly two and a half times the ceiling on top graded beef. There is no OPA ceiling on buifalo, a luxury product. NON-STOP FLIGHT Camden. N. J.. Oct. 11 - W — Slalc Police Detective Harry Armano stood on the porch of the recorder's office and told a prisoner he was taking to jail "there s no need for you to get wet. Run out to' my car as fast as you can. , The prisoner did. However he didn'l bolhcr to slop when he came to Ihe car and today police of nine nearby stales were on the lookout for him. Peaches and tomatoes cannot be stored and should be canni-d. address over radio station WJR last night lhal "Ihe American Communisls are as much a fifth column for Russia as the Quislings verc for Nazi Germany." They take their orders from a man "who is an agenl of the Kremlin," he asserted. Budenz, now an instructor in the economics departments of the University of Notre Dame and Ford-1 ham University, said Russia's pro Eddie Dyer's Cardinals have 1-Jlcil.vii *n ^av.i\j»v »v/i 11 • w j*^,« «u » w fund, the winning pot amounts t $127,789 as compared lo ?85,000 fo the losers. If St. Louis wins each share will amount to approximately $3,736.<15 bul a Boston win would net each man only $3.098.052 because they split it '11 1-2 ways to 34 for the Birds. Wilh lhat kind of dough as slake. F.nos Slaughler's righl elbow injury, Marly Marion's back nnc Bobby Docrr's headache are bount lo improve. Slaughter, the mos serious casualty, insists he'll be able lo throw "as soon as any o those guys start running. 1 Nol since 1925 when Pillsburgh heal Waller Johnson of Washing Ion in Ihc rain and hud at Forbe Field has a scries lasted as along as Oct. 15. Once it dragged out as long as Oct. 20 after a week o; rain al Philadelphia in 191 i Advertisement From where I sit... fy Joe Marsh BRAKE LINING EXAMINATION w c have it—the blurt that's legend in your life —'because U claims so little of your lime for upkeep. It's the TWKSKIRT*-rit folds, rolls up, replcats itself. Drawstring waist makes it an easy fit. Rayon suiting in bright and basic Golden "West colors. Sizes l~-18v 5 .95 7.95 and / TALBOT'S "Wi OUTFIT THI FAMILY" BE SURE YOU'RE SAFE! let us remove a front wheel and examine your car's brake lining today. Ihis FREE examination take* only a few minutes and you can sec (or yourself the condition of your brake lining. lake advantage ol this offer oow and you may save uiore costly repairs later. gram calls first for a "war of | nerves" and then, "when Russia feels ilself able,' third world war. "The deslruclion of the United States is tho goal of Soviet Rus sia," he declared. Budenz said he joined the Communist parly 10 years ago in the hope thai communism would bring about some desired changes in American democracy bul that he was "disillusioned" after World] War II. , "I learned, at first very reluctantly. that Soviel Russia inlends to destroy Britain and the United Stales." he said. | He charged lhal Ihcrc is a man, who is an agenl of the Kremlin who directs all Communist activities in the United States." He described this man as n former head of the Communist inter-1 nationalc and "still the boss." This man never shows his face," he added. "Communist leaders never see him, but thej; follow his orders or suggestions ' implicitly. The average American Communist never heard of him." Budenze said he would disclose this man's name lo "any official agencies" bul would prefer to clo so "when I can testify under oath." Budenz said he renounced the Communist parly in April, 1945, after the appearance ot an article :jy Jacques Duclos, French Communist leader, who advocalcd a return lo Marxism and Leninism which called for rule by Ihc prole- lariul through world revolution. He added that all American Communists understood the program and il was adoplcd by the Kremlin. This program calls for a "war of nerves' 'then a world war when Russia is ready. Marshal Stalin confirmed this policy last spring when he blamed the U. S. and Britain for international misunderstandings, Budenz said. "I joined the Communist party occausc I hoped that more democracy would come this country at '.he end of World War II," he explained. "I was disillusioned. In my 10 years of expreiencc as a Communist, found nothing superior to what we have in America." Budenz' speech, which original- ud in Pillsburgh, followed a year of silence imposed upon him by Ihc Catholic church Oct. 10, 1945, after rescinding his excommunication of 30 years previous. He was excommunicated for marrying a divorcee in 1915. How to Handle a Fortune Some monlhs SRO I reported in the Clarion how Mel Bate's uncle died up north, and left him With a tidy fortune. Naturally, our town was curious to see how Mel -would spend it: Traveling around the world . . . getting .a now house or car . . . •wearing fancy clothes ... or dining on cold pheasant and cham- "pagne...? We can now report, Mel hasn't changed a bit! Drop in on him any night, and you'll find him in his shirt sleeves by the fire, chatting •with the Missus, sharing a mellow glass of beer with friends. Prom where I sit, Mel has learned tho art of handling money —as well as handling people. You don't let cash-in-the-bank push you around any more than you let people push you around. If you like the simple, homey life; companionship and quiet ways; a glass of beer and friendly talk —that's worth a fortune, after all! Copyright, 1046, United Stales Drawers Found YOUR HIT PARADE RECORDS IN STOCK ON ALL BRAKE WORK Hempstead Motor Co. Siamese Cabinet Decision to End Border Dispute Bangkok, Slum, Oct. 14 — Premier Thamrung Nawasuwal announced today that vhe Siamese cabinet had decided to return four disputed border provinces lo French Indo China, ending a territorial quarrel of nearly five year.; standing. A special emergency meeting of parliament was called for Ihis afternoon to ratify the cabinet's •action. Approval was considered certain, f:.;- the preivie ivaid vhe neasuro was bucked by tne leaders of both major political parties. Tne disputed territory represents some 20,000 square miles of ihe Indo Chinese states of Laos and Cambodia, which Siam oblaincd in 1941 under a JapanerX'-negotialcd trualy with Ihe Vichy French government. The- cabinet's decision today followed the return of a special Siamese delegation to Washington and was said to have been taken Five Minutes More Surrender They Say Its Wonderful This Is Always I Know Rumors Are Flying Just The Other Day I Don't Know Why Remember Me Temptation AND MANY OTHERS By The Following Artists: TOMMY DORSEY PERRY COMO FREDDY MARTIN CHARLIE SPIVAK TEX BENEKE BETTY RHODES SAMMY KAYE VAUGHN MONROE We will have all hit tunes as they arrive. Shipments every week. 319 S. Walnut Service Dept. 417 on tho basis of 1ne mission's roc ommendi-Uions. We also have a nice selection of Popular Albums, Classical Records qnd Albums, Childrens Classics, Hill Billy and Race. THE RECORD COBB-TQOUY RADIO CO. 214 S. Wqlnut Phone 98 MEN S FALL SHOES You will find a good selection of mcns dress and work shoes at FOSTER'S. Shop for your fall and winter shoes at FOSTER'S. Mens Shoes Tan blucher, double sole in sizes 6 to 12, widths B to D. A shoe you'll like. 8.00 to 10.00 Mens Shoes Brown mace, double sole shoe for men. Sizes 6 to 12, widths B to D. 6.95 to 7.75 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Ediler Alex. H. Wwhburn Sensible People ' Have Nothing to Feqr ^) The meat industry, finally freed from OPA conlrols, declares that the American housewife has the final say-so orj whether prices will sky-rockel out of sight or rise moderately and taper off. Government spokesmen quite obviously played on Ihe fears of the nation as lo what would happen when OPA withdrew from Iho food picture. But Ihe greatest fear —to paraphrase the laic FDR—is fear of fear ilself. ., The American nalion has nol 'had many of Ihe Ihings il would like lo have had, but il lived through its second world war ade / Hope Star WEATHER FORECAtT Arkansas: Partly cloudy to cloudy, occasional rain this afternoon, tonight and Thursday. Slightly cooler northwest portion tonight. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 3 Star of Hoo«. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1946 (API—Meant Associated (NEA)—Means Newsoauer Enterprise AuYi. PRICE 5c COPY quatcly healthier nourished and oven I control. End to Control of Wages, OPA Is Considered By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH Washington, Oct. 10 —(XT')— The government reportedly drafted an order today to speed the junking of wage controls. Simultaneously, OPA and the Agriculture Department "seriously considered" wiping out price ceilings on all food items still under than usual. We arc a nation that loves meat and butter and the other nice things of life more than any other people — and, having the money, we normally. expect to furnish ourselves with them. But in the postwar emergency we recognize the need for common . ,sensc, and the cautions about refusing lo buy at just any asking price have nol gone unheeded. Thus on both the price and wage fronts quick action appeared to be shaping up in line with the swifter decontrol tempo signalled by President Truman when he scrapped all federal restraints on meat. These other developments rounded oul the picture: 1. Senators studying the implications of Mr. Truman's action on mciil foresaw a nearly end to almost all price controls, except from butter that commodity • (those over rent, cither by .voluntary government action or by legisla- | went to a. dollar a pound sales fell » off amazingly. Butler is nol worth it. America can — and will — live ( on olco, if the ticket is to be a ; dollar. Consumers can lake a lesson from butter, and can be assured that their resistance to cxhorbilanl prices will bring answering aclion within Ihc trade before long. For , t t.cvcry commodity there is u sub- 5 slilutc, and no industry can afford ' to jeopardize ils future indefinitely , with prohibitive prices. The picture is not so easily dc- fined in the case of meal. And yet the same principle holds: The i more-desired cuts of meat face a declining market, if the average American buyer makes up her tion. 2. The Republican party contended thai handling of Ihc meal problem by Ihe Democrats is a good reason for a GOP congress. 3. While livestock prices jumped ' in the wake of decontrol, Secretary j of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson predicted there will be more meat Woman Dies in Auto Accident Near Prescott Prescott, Oct. 16 —W) — Mrs. R. L .Reed, wife of the owner of Reed Music Company at Litlle Rock, was killed instantly in an automobile collison near the Pros- coll city limits early today. Her husband suffered a broken leg and other injuries. The Reeds' car collided with one occupied by two Negroes, Arthur and Ernest Giles, The Negro brothers were injured slightly. Byrnes Says Slavs Will Come Around By R. N. SHACKFORD Paris, tary of Oct. 10 — (UP>- Slalc James F. Secre- Byrnes said loday he believed the peace conference had more than "justified itself and predicted that Yugoslavia will accept the Italian -treaty despite here walkout yesterday. Byrnes told a press conference just before departing for Washington that he was' confident the Big Four Foreign Minsters could find agreement in their New York meet- 4. in butcher shops "in about 10 days." Bul he said the shortage will last through 1946. 4. The Decontrol Board, reversed on its ruling which restored meat ceilings, met lo take another look al what's happening to uncontrolled prices for dairy products. f>. Government officials told a reporter privately that .the United Slales will lifl ils quarantine Fri- mind lhal the "need for wai-lime \**'»gl"« thc importation of caution and wartime "extenders" still cxisls—which il docs. .-? By JAMES THRASHER Inedible Explanations Maybe we haven't got meat but, boy, have we got explanations! President Truman says "the present shortage is due in large part lo the extraordinarily large slaughter in July and August" and lhal "Ihc glut o£ meat in summer was bound to mean a shortage in. the fall." That might seem to indicate that we were short of livestock. But Secretary of Agriculture Anderson -Jespyjng a silver lining, says, "It is to the interest of the American people to see markets slowed up temporarily and meat hard to find while 52,000,00 head of cattle and 58,000,00 head ot hogs convert 10,000,000 Ions of feed inlo lop grade beef and pork." Our largest beef -population was | only about 54,585,000 head in 1944, I according to figures of Mr. Andcr- i .son's own department, so it ap- 1 pears that there's no shortage of critters. cnc . Word that the White House may |acl by week's end lo speed rcmov- jal of wage curses came from a member of the government's Re- conversion Advisory Board, wh s ich conferred yesterday with Mr. Truman on Ihe wage-price situation. The order reportedly in the works is understood to outline the pattern Mens Boots A real good quality boot. Russet 8 inch blucher as shown. All sizes. 7.50 to 8.20 the government will follow stripping away pay controls. It probably will calify ,loo, the slalus of the Wage Stabilization Board, whose two industry members already have submiltcd resignations to Mr. Truman. Following the Reconversion Board's session wilh Mr. Truman, Ebon Ayers, a .While House press ' sccrelary, . reporters, the .panel He will reach Washington tomorrow morning and give a radio report lo Ihc American people Friday night. World opinion is so strong, Byrnes said, that he doubted whether thc Big Four could ignore roccmmonciaunns passed by a two-thirds conference vote. Soviel Foreign Minister V. M. Mololov Government Is Snubbed in Move to End Strikes By UNITED PRESS A walkout of 1,000 textile workers threatened to tie up the huge New York garment industry today while prospects of settling the 16- day maritime deadlock grew dimmer. As strikes continued in the power, film and newspaper industries, textile converter plant workers left their jobs shortly after noon in the New York metropolitan area. David Livingston, organizational director of Local 65 of the Wholesale and Warehouse Union (CIO) said their walkout after a strike vote "can be expected to be prolonged after the first of the year." Union officials planned to throw picket lines .around the heart of the Manhattan Garment district, and predicted these would tic up the industry for lack of material. At Washington, representatives of the Marine Engineers Beneficial Associatio .nsaid they would head for home unless cast const ship operators joined strike settlement conferences there. Brightest spot on the labor front was an announcement from South Bend, Ind., that a proposed strike of employes of the Indiana and has threatened to do so. Asked about Vice-Premier Edward Kardclj's refusal to attend the final conference session. Byrnes said he could understand how a man such as Kardclj witn very strong views could take such an action.* He added that time was a great healer, and expressed confidence lhat Yugoslavia would change her views after the New York talks. "Do you think Ihis conference has damaged international relations?" Byrnes was asked. Byrnes said he did not see any damage. He said the difference's had long existed, but became apparent because they were discussed publicly here. The full pub- Iciity given the conference was a good tning, he said. Some delegates believe il hindered agree- menls. He expressed, regret.:-that some ^.-ciuiuijvioia reportersinc.panel countries stiU lacked a Tree press S'4 P^wlje.^^ice^?!- w^ oW°coSK ¥ 1 Irols be scrapped "as soon as this | obviously referring to the Soviel MENS WORK A good quality work shoe. Army russet, plain toe blucher. All sizes. 4.85 Boys Work Shoes Sizes 12 to 2 3,48 Sizes 1\ to 5Jj 3.85 Mr. Truman says lhal "the dire _ predictions of meat famine are 1 without basis." But Sen. James Mead, Rep. Adolph Sabath and a jCIO cost of living committee have ' been talking about "the terrifying meat famine," which they attribute to "the drive of meat packers in ci eating artificial shortages" in order to end price conlrols. Mr. Anderson, meanwhile, docsn'l chide the packers, bul urges farmers lo release Iheir livestock lo market and abandon their "one way attitude" toward price control. ,'V Some labor union leaders feel ,'thjl another drive for higher wages is justified because "no cfforl" is being made lo enforce price control, Bul an OPA enforcement official in New York says Ihc black market is getting no "substantial'' 1 . po.rt.ion of available meal, and that the situation is "under belter conlrol loday lhan at any other lime in the history of thc meat enforcement program." ' And so it goes. Yet the basic facts behind the shortage are comparatively simple, and Ihc basic ar- »kaumonls are thrice - familiar. "* We know that thc sclup of grow- •crs, packers, dislribulors, rclailcrs and customers hasn't changed , .since thc prewar days when meal could be bought over the counter. , II is demonslrably true that there are beef cattle and hogs in ' ample number lo feed thc country. 11 is likewise demonslrably true that meat price conlrol wilhoul '.meal rationing has not bccn a success. Thc big argument is whether, in thc face of higher cosls and no sub- tsidics, growers and packers can produce meal profitable under present ceilings. Many growers and packers say no. President Truman says "present" livestock ceilings ,irc fair and equitable. OPA says amen. Somebody's wrong. It still doesn't seem impossible to get the disputing parties together iind work out a solution. Bul Ihus far there seems lo have been loo much charge and countercharge,loo 'much ill feeling, too great a desire on Ihc part of all concerned to in- »sisl that salvation lies along tho 'Jpalh of their own economic Ihcol- psy. .-.-,: Thc meat shortage has continued for too long a lime already. We (joubt thai it arises from a problem that is insoluble if enough good will and good sense is applied - -'•••-"-- j 0 j ts so i u tion. curity of the nalion." Only four members of the 12-man board atlended Ihe 20-minulc session with Mr. Truman: George W. Taylor, former chairman of the War Labor Board and now chair- Eric Johnston, former president of man of thc Reconversion Panel; tho Uniled Slales Chamber of Commerce; Nathaniel Dyke, Jr., of the Federal Deposil Insurance Corp.; and T. C. Cashen, head of Ihc Railway Labor Executives Association. One of tho group told a newsman laler that "there is no inlenlion on Ihc part of the prcsidcnl to scrap everything at once, so far as price controls arc concerned." As for wage controls, he said onlv that there may be an order Ihis week selling iortn me government's plans. The board member said the only recommendation submitlcd to Mr. Truinan by the panel was thc one calling for elimination of all con- lrols as soon as Ihis can be done sately. On Ihe subject of food prices, an OPA official said he expects a decision soon whether foods still under ceilings should be kept there, in view of the removal of meal conlrols. Decontrol in Ihis field would cover such items as rc».d .coffee, cereals, flour, oranges and bananas, canned lomaloes and canned fish. While price officials dcbaled The day of peace-making by a few men in a closed room is gone Byrnes said. He added thai clespile some of its disadvantages, he would press for full publicity in fulure peace conferences. Byrnes was to fly home in President Truman's plane, the Sacred Cow. In his party was Mrs. Byrnes, Sen. Arthur H. Vandcn- cbrg, R. Mich., Mrs. Vandcnberg and advisers. Sen. Tom Connally will return later by ship. Thc sec- Michigan Electric Co. had postponed for 48 hours. been rotary of state Mr. Truman lo will New .accompany York next Wednesday for the Uniled Nations Assembly opening. Then he will i cturn lo Washington and remain at his desk until the Big Four meet Nov. 4. Mololov Icfl Paris Ihis morning in a Soviet Army plane for Southampton to board the Queen Elizabeth for New York . Major Speck Gets Silver Star After Ceremony At Washington eastern and gulf shipping operators side-stepped Secretary of Labor Lewis B. Schwcllcnbach and said they had arranged to meet separalely in New York wilh reprcsenlalivcs of the AFL Masters, Mates and Pilots, one of two unions on strike. The operators said Ihey had a proposal which Ihcy believed would be acccplable to Ihe AFL union and were confident of arranging a partial se'Ulcmcnl on Iheir own. Officials of the olhcr union, the CIO marine engineers, appeared disturbed al Ihc turn of events and announced they would leave town at noon unless Schwellcnbach was able to arrange for an immediate resumption of negotialions, with government officials participating. Spokesman for the United Mine Workers (AFL) announced at a late hour last night that a strike- had been postponed against the Indiana and Michigan Electric Company. The strike originally had been scheduled to begin at midnight and would have curtailed power sat/, several Indiana "fend Michigan cities. In another major labor dispute, a slrike of Pittsburgh power workers passed into its 23rd day with contract negotialions still hopelessly deadlocked. The hand of George L. Mueller president of Ihe sinking independent union, was strengthened considerably after members voted for his union over three other utilily unions, by a landslide majority in a collective bargaining election. Elsewhere, work stoppages continued without immediate signs of settlement in the Columbus and Chicago transit tie-ups, the Los Angeles newspaper strike and the Hollywood motion picture jurisdictional dispute. Testimony Offered in Wage, Hour Court Suit Little Rock, Oct. 16 —(A 1 )—Presentation of defense testimony in the wage-hour suit of Charles E. Johnston and others against Cities Service Defense Corporation, operator of Maumelle ordnance plant at Marchc, began before Federal Judge Tr^mas C. Trimble today. The plaintiffs are seeking overtime wages allegedly earned while they were employed at the war plant, The case is being tried without a jury. Young Robber Eludes City Policemen Cily police were unsuccessful a- boul 10:15 lasl night in nabbing a youthful robber who was caught in the act at Clark's Repair Shop, downtown on Walnut Street. The unidentified youngster, believed to be 18 or 20 years old, made his getaway by jumping through a plate glass window and fleeing northward across the Missouri Pacific Railroad tracks. Calls of halt accompanied by several warning shots failed to slop him. : Further invcstigalion by aulhpri- ties revealed he had also entered Pickard's Cafe, Dclancy's Grocery and Sue and Lee Tot Shop. He ap- parently'was searching for money as none of the places entered have reported missing articles. He was detected inside Clark's store by officer Pedron who was making a regular beat. Pedron summoned Officers Haynic, Porterfield and May. Two entered the slore and one remained at each door. On command to put him his hands the robber slartcd running, one policeman hit him with a gun barrel but failed to stop him. Officers chased the robber through several backyards bul he .apparently hid in shrubs. Authorities said he was a white youngster, slender, wearing a white shirl and khaki trousers. WOW Gives Flag to Hope High School Fayettevillc, Ark., Oct. (UPi— Maj .Jefferson W 16 .Speck today held the army award of the Silver Star, following ceremonies at the University of Arkansas here yesterday, Speck, a former prisoner of the what to do on this, Senator Rus- Continucd on Page Two ,—o First of Series of Scout Training Courses Held The firsl session of Ihe Hempstead County Scoutmaster's Train-. - ,-,„..v M,,^ ing Course got off lo a good start | was taken prisoner by the Japs Japs and n student at the university, is finishing his schooling while hos- by on leave from Walter Reed pilal in Washington, D. C. The presentation was made „., Brig. Gen. Crump Garvin of Fay- cllcvillc. The citation lauds Maj. Speck for defensive action in hold- 'iig up a major Japanese advance In the Phillippincs in 1942. Speck Tuesday night. The next meeting lhat same year, and was wounded will be held Tuesday, October 22, In January. 1945, when American al the High school gymnasium. All planes bombed a Jap coluon trans- intercslcd in scouting arc urged lo fcrring him from one prison to ;i attend. I ather. "Where Good Shoes arc Fitted Correctly" FOSTER'S FAMIUY SHOi STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 Closed Season on Pass Exhibited Stock Show Little Rock, Oct. 16 — (IP)— Arkansas Game and Fish Commission is taking no ' chances. f Underneath Ihe aquarium ex- jhibiting four large moulh black fbass al Ihe slate livestock show Sis a sign reading; "No i'ishing. 1'liis water has been restocked ;tnd is temporarily closed io jshinr-." Hempstead Ranks Among First Ten in State in Number of Library Books Borrowed Cilizens of Hempslcad County i Rock, Pine Bluff, Forl Smith and ranked among the highest ten in I E ! Dorado public libraries which Ihe slale In the average number ot books borrowed by each resident of the county from Iheir county library during the past fiscal year according lo reports now being compiled by Ihe Arkansas Slale Library Commission. More lhan one and three - quarters million books were borrowed in the 39 counties now giving county - wide service, in Arkansas. The slale average is 2.1 books per resident, the Hempstead County average is 2.4 books per reader, a tolal of 80,235 books. Importance of the passage of Amendment 39 which would mean extending present services to the betler libraries for Arkansas and thirty six counties now without county - wide service is brought oul by this outstanding use of library facilities now available, These totals'of books read do nol include library use in the Lilllc arc located in Ihcsc 39 counties. During one month lasl year. re ports show lhal within these coun ties 744 schools were given library service. Children in these schools SCAT Would Take Hope Off Route Little Rock, Oct. 16 )— South entral Air Transport of Fayctle- viLlc was granted a GO-day extension of its temporary permit to operate inlra-slale by the Arkansas Public Service Commission today. The extension permits SCAT to inaugurate service to Harrison and suspend flights from Hot Springs lo Tcxarkana for Iho duration of the temporary permit. Without formal approval of the fates by the commission, the extension will permit a reduction of fares to approximately 5 1-2 cents a mile. Under the cxlcntion SCAT will operate one round trip daily between Harrison and Litlc Rock serving Fayottcvlllc and Forl In a short ceremony at Hope High School ..today the local "Woodman of "the" World' organiza r lion presenlcd an American Flag to Iho school. Thc following ceremony was presented: Prayer by the Rev. R. B. Moore. Prcsentalion of Flag by Ray Turner. Accepting for thc School— Dolphus Whitten. Slar Spangled Banner — High School Band. Pledge oath of allegiance. Benediction by Rev. Moore. •RA"FPiiot~" Hanged for Sex Murder London, Oct. 16 — (If)— Neville George Clevely Heath, handsome young former RAF pilot, was hanged at grim Pentonville prison today or the sadistic murder of movie extra Margery Gardner. A crowd of approximately 500 men, women ana children milled abqul oulside thc prison walls, waiting for the posting of the court notice announcing 'thai the curly- haired aviator had paid with his life for a crime which shocked all Hogs Pour Into Stockyards, Dropping Prices By United Press Hogs poured into Ihe major livestock markets from every corner of the corn belt today, sending prices downward from yesterday's ail-time highs. Cattle prices, however, ; rose to new record heights today, one day after removal of price ceilings. The U. S. Department of Agriculture reported at Chicago tnat about 62,000 hogs were offered for sale at markets in interior Iowa and southern Minnesota alone, in addition to a conservative early estimate of 80,000 head at the nation's 12 major livestock terminals. Shipments of catlle and calves also increased. Receipls at the 12 major markets doubled those of a week ago and were running slightly heavier than a year ago. Early estimates placed the number of catlle at 12 markets at 63,000 head, ut it was believed this would be exceeded. Despite the heavier cattle shipments prices advanced from $2 to $4 at Chicago and sold up to $2 and more higher at other markets. At Chicago, top steers and yearlings sold for $35.25 per hundred pounds, Ihc highest price in the history of the livestock industry. Omaha, Nc., recorded a new all- time record of $31 per hundred weight for cattle. Another all-time high was paid at Kansas City,; where best grades of slaughter animals went for $29 per hundredweight. Top steers at East St. Louis sold for $29 also. Despite the sharp increase in farm-lo-markct shipments, there still was little fresh meat on the nation's butcher counters, and housewives fortunate enough to find it did not quile about the price. There were indicalions of a rcak in the hog market. Some big Chicago packers were reported holding off, waiting .for prices to drop. Early ids and sales of hogs ranged from steady to unevenly lower. At a few terminal markcls, where prices reached $30 in yesterday's recore trading, quotations were as much as $5 lower. In Iowa, many buyers were refusing to buy hogs at prices asked, and others were bidding $3 lower. Regardless of prices., the run of meat animals was the heaviest since last August, during the rush of the "OPA holiday," Estimated,'to.lal receipts -'tor,- trie 12 principal markets totaled 63,000 head of calle, 15,000 calves, 80,000 hogs and 52,000 sheep. A week ago only 32,000 cattle were received, along with 11,000 calves, only 8,500 hogs and 52,000 sheep. A year ago 59,000 cattle were re- Goering Cheats Hangman; Ten Die on Gallows By THOMAS A. REEDY ] Nuernberg, Germany, Oct. 16 •— 7P)— Herman Goering, who ended nis life mysteriously in the agony of poison, and ten other lop Nazis who died on a hangman's rope were taken to nameless graves on this bleak, cold morning in final expiation for the. colossal crimes of Germany. Grim and manacled because in: some unexplained fashion Goering had been able toe scape the ignominy of the gallows, Joachim Von Ribbentrop .started thc death marches and plunged to eternity at 1:14 a. m. (6:14 p. m. Tuesday CST.l Arthur Scyss-Inquart was dead at 2:57 a. m., just an hour and 43 minutes afler the once dapper German foreign minister had pulled taught the 13 coils of thc noose placed by Master Sgl. John C. Wood of the United Slales Army. The olhcr 'eight climbed the 13 blacK steps one by one, dying al- Icmalcly on Iwin gallows set up to speed Ihc grisly lask ordered by the intcrnalional mililary tribunal of Ihc United Slates, Russia, Great Britain and France. Goering, even by his death less than two hours before the execution, did not escape thc shadow of thc gallows. While Scyss-Inquart and Col. Gen. Alfred Jodl still were twitching with thc last faint sparks of Life, the body of Goering was brought in on a slrelcher and placed between the gallows in symbolic execution. The generals representing the Allied control council were allowing no legend to spring up that the German who once was outranked only by Hitler had escaped death. . .The blanket -was removed and there lay the former rcichsmar- shal, clad garishly in soaking wet pajamas of- black silk and a .blue jacket. .Physicians had used water in atlempts to revive him. His face was contorted with the pain oi his lasl agony. He had swallowed a vial of cyanide of polassium, which kills swiftly, just as ,Heinrich HiiTirnler/did at the end-plane wa r in ' which -^countless irdUions died, victims :..<if i tlJxe;i..Na'5i.. .the-ll-'rirfg lca^fers'*Vtf{it 1 *e's'et ceivel, 16,000 calves, and 61,000 sheep. 12,000 hogs Britain. A few minutes before the execution hour — 9 a.m. Mrs. Violet Smith, and round trips daily between Lilllc Rock and Hoi Springs, Suspension of the Hot Springs- Tcxarkana flighl disconlinucs service for Hope and Arkadclphia. Lilllo Rock, Oct. 16 — (/!>)— A second extension of South Central Air Transport's temporary permit lo operate intra-state in Arkansas, probably will be granted today, Charles C. Wine, chairman of the Public Service nuuncecl. SCAT asked late yesterday Commission, an:Cor in the extension an application read more books than made available one- half mil- six counties now wide service, the lion times according to records kept of circulation. 21 schools were served last year by Ihc Fulton County Library. In the thirty without county .. _. . libraries arc largely dependent on services offered by the State Library Commission und have no li- braray resources closer than Little Rock. Twelve of Ihcsc thirty-six counties have nol a single public library within their borders. Amendment 39 to appear on the ballot next month would make it possible to set library service citlc lo do so. up a county-wide if the voters de- which requested authority to abandon the J-Iol Springs-Tcxarkana leg of its route, including Arkadolphin and Hope, and extension of the northern leg to include Harrison. The first permit extension expired Ui3t midnight. The Fayettevillc airline asked permission to reduce the present fare of seven cents a mile to aboul 5 1-2 cents. SCAT was given a C0-d;iy permit Aug. 1 and when il expired Sept. 30, the PSC granted a 15-day extension. Under the line's present plans H wiLl operate between Harnson and Hot Springs with Fay- ettovillc;, Fort Smith and Little Rock us stops. Van Dcr Elst, colorful campaign drove up to Ihc prison in a largo yellow automobile and showered I leaflcls among the crowd. Police, sflcr a discussion, accompanied ior to a nearby police station in nor c:ir. Later Mrs. Van Dcr Elsl was acquitted of a charge of obstructing a policeman in Hie course of liis duties but was fined two pounds ($8) on a second charge of ob- slrucling free passage of the road pasl the prison. Within an hour after the execution an effigy of Heath was set up in Madame Tussaud's famous waxworks — the firsl addilion 'io that coljection of images of famous criminals since 1936. Heath was convicted of slaying Mrs. Gardner in one of the most sensational murder Irials in Britain's history. A jury ot 1U men and two women rejected his plea of moral insanity. Mrs. Gardner's body, nude with ankles bound, was found in Heath's London hotel room last June 31. She had been lashed 17 limes across the breasts and back, there were teeth marks on the body and she Ivjd been severely mutilated with a poker-like instrument. Heath also was charged with the sadistic slaying ot pretty Dorccn Marshall, 21, al Bournemouth, swank seaside resort,' less than two weeks later. Miss Marshall's body, Department of Agriculture experts said today's hog -shipments were Ihe largest since July 18, during the two-month price control "holiday" when 94,000 hogs were received in one day. Shipment of hogs to market so far this week tolaled 93,000, compared with 75,000 a year ago. Cat«'•>. however, were running far behind last year. -uespiie ine increased shipments, the meal had nol ycl found ils .. . . ". tew ._ find fresh meal did nol quibble about Ihe price. The scaltered shops which had meal to sell did a rushing busi- How Goering 'got the poison, kep it and took it were mysterjes tnc shrunken- fat man perhaps took to his grave. In death, he had robbed his ten fellows of another 10 minutes o: life, for it took about that time for each to expire and Goering wa stoically to have been the first. The otner ten died way to retail outlets. The housewies lucky enough to ness at prices ranging from old OPA coiling to as high three times as showed. Butchers' she:vt the much, a survey In most, cities still were bare, but some expected to have limited shipments of freshly-slaughtered meat in time for Sunday dinners. Others expected Continued on Page Two plunging into an enclosed trap that hid their death pangs from the eight newspaper correspond ents and 30 other witnesses. None collapsed. All but Alfred Rosen berg made brief statements, the main theme of which were "Long live Germany." Most endeavorec to show bravery. Julius Strcicher, the bald -tor menter of the Jews, screamed a spine-tingling "Heil Hitler" as he started up the 13 stairs to doom His groan as he fell at the end o the rope was heard in the execu tion chamber where America: troops played basketball a wee! before. He was perhaps the mos defiant of all and the only one t mention the name of the German chancellor believed to have died with his capital. Berlin. Field Marshal Wilhclm Keitcl was the Prussian soldier to the last: He said "I follow my sonSi-" who died in the German Army. Ribben- Irop, arrogant but slightly dazed, Continued on Page Two _ " called'him priso'ner's dock arid, smirking ^arid rubbing his hands; said: "Doctor, you were wonderful. I am so glad that you quoted the old German proverb to these people — 'The Nuernbergers hang no one before they really have them'." ". "7 Goering, said the lawyer, did not doubt that he would be condemned, to death,' Bergold's conclusion: 'Only a person who had a secret or a surprise in store could have made this remark in such a situation. Armchair detectives se'ek'in, solution to this international L| a "who Day's Stroll Around London Will Turn Up More Nuts Than You Could Find in Fruit Cake By ED CREAGH .during dinner, sat a pet pooch wilh (For Hal Boyle) a napkin around its neck. The carl London, Oct. 1C —-(/I 1 )—The visit- considered this quite natural, ing Frenchman who once re-1 There was the great Jeremy done it" before they came to the end had these facts to go on: • Goering's captors took'a .capsule of potassium cyanide away from him when they first searched him,' Since then, his person, his clothing and his cell had,been .searched at least a hundred times. - In the prison, lights in his cell were kept on and a guard stood outside 24 hours a day. Sleeping Goering was required to face away from the wall and,keep his hands outside the covers! On visits from his wife and daughter, he talked to them across a table and through a screen while guards watched on either side. •• In the courtroom, a guard stood within three feet of him and he never was permitted to hand anything to his counsel except through the guard. Going to and from the courtroom, two soldiers escorted him. Col. B. C. Andrus, prison commandant, often said that- in. the Nuernberg jail, suicide was impossible. But Goering achieved, it,. marked that England was populated entirely by madmen may have been exaggerating somewhat, but it's Iruc lhal a day's stroll around .. .. . „ London will turn up more nuts I exhibition, dressed in the clothes than you could find in fruitcake. Bcntham who willed his body, in a mahogany case, lo a school of anatomy for exhibition purposes in 1769. It's still silling there, still on No insult is intended a prewar|ho usually wore. On the distaff side there was mosl thai Ihc pcrcctage of screwballs Englishmen would agree readily lhal the percentage of screwballs in Ihc population is high by any standard. Some would go so far as lo the Frenchman — also was shore. billon found and lashed wantonly, in a grove near th'c Mother of Hope Woman Dies in Texas Today Mrs. B. L. Martin, aged 77. died today at her home in Lufkin, Texas. She is the mother of Mrs. F. C. Crow of Hope. Mrs. Crow has been at the bedside for the pasl two weeks. Nvay Veteran Qualifies as Independent Liltlc Rock, Oct. 16 — (M'}~ Eugle Boyd, Jr., DCS Arc Navy veteran, qualified today by petition as an independent candidalc for state senator from the 22nd districl composed of Lonoke and Hrairic counties. Boyd, amcmber of an ex-serv icemen's political faclion in Prairie county, will oppose -Jerry Scrceton of Hazen, Democratic nominee who and blame it on the clim.-ilc. England lakes pride in her ecocnlrics. They arc of all classes. You find lliem dozing in Ihc House of Lords, ranting from platforms in Hyde Park, wearing out Ihc upholstery oC club chairs, reading aloud by the open air bookslalls in Charing Cross road, feeding the pigeons in Trafalgar Square. You find them, of course, in every greal cily — but nol so many of them. Maybe it is the turns thorn- damp, foggy climate that men's minds inward upon selves. More likely it is Iho Eng- li.sh tolerance of mild nutliness. Whatever it is, it has bccn going on for a long time. Hannah Sncll who went to war in the guise of a male soldier, distinguished herself in action and re- lircd happily to run a public house for many years. If il wcrcn'l for tke libel laws a similar list of the mentally off- thc-bcum could be compiled from the pages of who's who today. The eminent eccentrics wouldn't mind in the least, but their relatives might. Some clue lo the prevalence of polliness may lie in Ihc Englishman's inbred determination to do as he dashed well pleases so long as it docsn'l involve violenl injury to someone else. This Irail is found in many a contemporary whom no one would think of calling pecu liar. King George VI crochets and anybody who doesn't like it can lump it. Earl WLnlcrlon crosses the floor of the House of Commons on all furs when il is in session. He KI1VC 1 11 U t il'c 1»«*3rliii^\^il A inrtll There was Samuel Johnson, who says that it's traditional. A well- likes to drop in for a cup of tea known peer delivers milk .Another and leave with 2V under ais belt. I collects malchbook covers. The two iron posts that he always; Then there is the conductor of went oul of his way to touch — it;Ihc No. 13 bus who recites for the spoiled his day if he didn'l touch I customers, and the "sereever" — them — arc slill slanding in Ked sidewalk arlisl — who finds every- Lion court • ! thing he draws turnine into a uic- There was Ihc Earl of Bridge- turc of Winston Churchill, and then water, who flourished in the days —out the iisi is Jong ana lew iting- after Waterloo. He liked dogs. ' lishmen are at all surprised bv it. . . ...Around his dining room table' Instead th'ey think most visiting I was luu'pposcd in the primaries. Iwcic 12 armchairs and in each, Americans arc a UlUc louch.cd. Probe Starts on How Goering Got Poison By G, K. HODENFIELD Nuernberg, Oct. 16 — (/P) — The myslcry surrounding Herman ocring's suicide promised a thrill- ng sequel today to the crime story climaxed when 10 Nazi war leaders were hanged. Goering, once second ooly to Hit- .cr in the Nazi hierarchy, swal- owcd potassium cyanide and died n his jail cell here lasl night less nan two hours before he was • to hang wilh the others, condemned Oct. 1 by the international military tribunal. The puzzle was: How did Goer- ng, guarded day and night for a year and a half and repeatedly searched, get the poison — and from whom? To give an official answer to tha't question, an anoymous investigating board of three was ap^ poinled today — headed by a ."disinterested" United States army of- ' fleer, said Col. Richard McConnell of Army Public .Relations; > •'••:McConnell said no arrests had" been made and none were contem- r plated immediately.•: Amateur detectives joined in the hunt for clues. And one, a lawyer, ' claimed evidence that Goering,'had poison last July or knew where he could get some. The lawyer was Dr. Frlcdrlch Bergold; counsel in the -war-crimes trial for, Martin Bormann, who was.', tried. : in absentia and sentenced to'* ; ? Jiang;/., •. . ."' v •. 'Bergold said that after he'made, i _ . A; _ ' -i ' . __ i _ . n *r-* - . i , •"• I 1 i Rotary to Sponsor Blood Plasma Drive The Arkansas slalc blood plasma program is entirely for the people of Arkansas. The idea of the program is to have plasma available for any person who needs it. Tho only way for us lo have this assurance is to give blood when we have tlw opportunity. The mobile unit from the state bloud bank in Little Rock will be in Hempslcad County at Hope, Arkansas on October 30th and 31st. The quota for this trip is at least GO pints of blood. The plasma obtained from tin's trip is for any person in Hempstead Counly who needs it. We expect the people from Ihc rural communities as well as those from Hope to cooperate in Ihis program by reporting to the clinic and give a piiit of blood on October 30lh or 31st. Hempstead County has a population of about 33,000 people, With this number of people we should have no Irouble in securing at least 100 pints of blood. If you arc between the ages of 18 and 65, haven't had a serious illness in Ihc pasl three months and weigh nol less than 310 pounds, you arc personally invited to the clinic tq give a pint of blood. We wish to make this visit to Hempstead County one of the most successful the unit has ever had. Those of you who wish may register with George P. Newbern, Jr. who is president of Hope Rolary Club at Hope. This club is sponsoring Ihe blood donor clinic for Hempstead gpuiity. T::

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