Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 17, 1946 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 17, 1946
Page 8
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», .^a t i> .- *i !, H jjj f. I Dopsters Give Over Bobcats ' School officials today are pre- Mring to take' care of one'of the season's largest "crowds when hundreds of fans accompany the Arkansas High School Razorbacks to Hope Friday .night for a battle with the Bobcats.. *iThe favored Texarkana eleven is in-top shape and, is undefeated although tied by North Little Rock 4arly in the season. They hold vic- torles over Nashville, Hot Springs and.Malvern by lop - sided margins. .Tfhe -Porkers are a veteran team. They defeated Hope last season and-tied with Ft. Smith for the State Championship. "Again they are title - conscious SnA do not expect too much trouble with the Hope te.am. Friday .night. The Bobcats were seriously crippled two weeks ago when their ball-carrying ace. Buster Rogers, suffered an injury which will keep him out, probably for the rest of the season. ' The local eleven looked sluggish Without Rogers at Nashville " last •week but managed to push over t^vo tquchdowns to win 12 - 0. How- e.ver, it is admitted that Nashville probably .played its best game of the season against Hone. Texarkana /defeated the same Nashville team by a 40 - 0 score, stamping * 'the Hogs odds - on favorites tomorrow .flight. \ Coaches Dildy and Tollett have brought up several youngsters from the reserves that play well but ack Rogers' "burst of speed" vhlch accounted for most of the ,-fope touchdowns. The youngsters ire expected to improve with experience. Besides hundreds of fans Texar- faffa 'fs 'bringing- itr Rlgh - school oa,nd on special'buses.- B , '-,.- 1. 1 .," "lS" : C !•';:• ;LVV ' ' ' ' Fire Prevention — Discusstd ot Kiwanii Meeting Fire prevention was tUscussed by Roy Andergorrat the. regular weekly meeting of the Mope Kiwanis Club at HoterflaflHWrCjuests In- eluded Jack" Ray, and Billy Milam, members of the ' "Bob'cat squad. Henry Wood of Texarkana and Lt. Bloom, of New Orleans. o McClellan Begins Series of Speaking .Engagements Little Rock, Oct. 17 — (#)— U. S. Sen. John L. McClellan was to begin a series of October and November speaking engagements by addressing the West Side Hardwood Club at Pine Bluff today. McClellan is to speak at the weekly luncheon of the Little ROCK Chamber »of Commerce tomorrow and-at a meeting of Certified Public Accountants at Little Rock tomorrow nigh;. Saturday night he is to address the United Commercial Travelers here. Other addresses scheduled include: Oct. 22, at an .Ozark bond sale icr construction of-a new Jios- pital; Oct. 25, a joint meeting of eivic clubs at Pine Bluff; Oct. 39, before' the Federal Farm Bureau at Nashville; Oct. 30, Little Rock Lions Club; Oct. 30, "Young-Demo- Proclamation WHEREAS, Navy Day Nineteen Hundred and Forty-Six affords the people of the United Stales an opportunity to salute the achievements of our Navy, and; WHEREAS, this first Navy Day following demobilization from mankind's greatest war offers an opportunity for public recognition 01 the peacetime mission of the Navy, to guard our nation's free dom, and; ' . this year is an espe cially appropriate occasion to honor the veterans of World War II and | to emphasize the importance ofi maintaining a strong peacetime Naval Reserve, trained and ready to man our fleet in the event of national emergency, and; WHEREAS, the slogan for Navy Day, this year "is "Your Navy, Victor in War, Guardian in Peace." THEREFORE, I. Albert Graves, Mayor of Hope, Arkansas, hereto/ proclaim Sunday, October Twenty- Seventh, Nineteen Hundred and Forty-Six, as Navy Day and call upon all citizens of Hope to take part in observance of this day through the many channels open to them. Herein unto I have set my hand this loth day of October, 1946. ALBERT GRAVES Mayor, City oft Hope, Arkansas - o --Cuba is the largest island in the West Indies. cratic Clubs of Arkansas dinner at Little Rock; Oct. 31, Rotary- Kiwanis meeting at Prescott; Nov. I, Hope Rotary club; Nov. 7, Pine Bluff High school assembly; Nov. 11 Morrilton American Legion Post; No. 14, Fayettevillc Rotary club. REPHAN'S Fall Values GIRLS COATS LADIES GOWNS Ladies outing,gowns. Warm and comfortable. Stripes and solid colors. All sizes. 1.98 With cold weather ahead you'll need one : of these fleece coats. Warm, inner- lined. 6.20 & 9.98 Wool plaid, double blankets,.72x84. ,25.% wool. Buy Seyeral: Ceiling price $7.59. While ZSJast. Only'.-. . . 5.98 Panties, Bloomers Childrens cotton bloomers and panties". Sizes 2, 4 and 6. Only . . 25c Cotton Bloomers Ladies cotton bloomers. Regular and XX sizes. Buy several pairs now. Only 98c & 1.19 BOYS RAINCOATS New shjpmfnj $ ^ys^bjack^ rubber,, waterproof raincoats: (With ram •hoods^nGfu'iecO " ' 'Size 6 to 14 Mens Underwear Long sleeve shirts and'drawers, that qre warm and ideal for cold winter-days. Most sizes. -'."''-'" " ," 98c each Boys Mackinaws Mackinaws and jackets for boys. Just the thing for cold winter days. Sizes 4 to 16. 5.95 & 6.98 Men's O'AII Pants Boy's Khaki Pants Men's waist band overalls, 8 oz. San- forized, and braded. Sizes 30 to 38. 2.30 BOY'S OVERALLS 1.81 Men's Boots Men's rubber Hip Boots. Sizes 6 to 12. Buy your boots now while the sizes are complete. 6,98 Boys Shoes Boy's hightpp dress shoes and work shoes, all sizes. 2.98 and 3,98 Boy's sanforized, full cut for roomy fit and comfort. Colors khaki, tan and green. Sizes 6 to 16. 1.98 Boys Lace Boots .Good quality, all leather boots with heavy rubber soles. Sizes 1 to 6. 4.98 HOPE STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS rhunday, October 17, 1946 r^K^ft|w-"«»~ Fall Shoes FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY To compliment your clothes this fall, select several pairs, of our shoes. We have them for every member of the family. New styles arriving daily, soft leathers, exquisite styling and new fall colors distinguishes our new footwear. Above . . . Platform Patent Pumps with open toe and heel. Black at midnight. 5.98 At right . . . Patent Leather Pumps perched on high heel with with open heel and toe. 5.95 Above ... Jacqueline Strap Pump beautiful young shoes of rich calfskin groined to look like ali- gator with high lustre and perfect markings. -® Our Daily Bread Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair, colder this afternoon and tonight, scattered light frost extreme northwest portion . t o n i g h.t. Saturday partly cloudy and slightly Warmer. Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. WMhburn Airmail at 5c Cotton Farms Must Mechanize The air mail stamp has been • 'reduced from 8c to 5c and it bchi'oves individuals and business houses to use this service on all long-distance mail in order to be sure of holding the lower rate. For the government announced that the 5c stamp was adopted \ with llic expectation that increased \ airmail volume would justify the • i losver unit price. / Airmail contracts arc the founda- ' lion stone of America's great commercial flying industry and we want to make sure that the busi- ( *noss continues to grow, if for no '•' more than peace-time reasons. Also, there is the obvious advantage of maintaining fast co.mmuni- cation lines for bulky mail and parcels, which no wire or radio service can duplicate with mere information. And finally, the record our city makes in the purchase of airmail stamps may go a long way toward determining how soon the government provides actual pickup of airmail at Hope. This pickup service is coming sooner or later— •' "^ind we want it soon. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 5 Star of HOM. 1699: Press. 1927, Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1946 (APV—M*on» Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newsoaoer Enferorlte Asi'n. PRICE 5c COPY 435,000 to Be Discharged by Army by Jan. 1 Washington, Oct. 18 — (/T> — The Army,' suffering from a cnsc of payroll jitters, marked down -135,• 000 officers and men today for discharge by year's end. But whether there still may be a return to draft calls after the current two month induction holiday expires December 31 remained unclear. Here are the figures: The Army had a total strength of 1,7-15,000 on Scptcrmber 30. Congress says it may iiot have more than 1,070,000 by next June 30. * * * The above shoe is a comfortable roomy toe oxford made of polished leather that keeps looking better the more you shine it. 7.95 3.98 Brown and White Saddle Oxfords. Ideal for sport and school wear. 4.48 At left . . . Here is the shoe for the lady who wants comfort. In black kid leather with arch support. 5.95 Lace up oxford at left is a real foot pal and they can take the rough treatment you give them. 5.00 Brown and beige sport ox•ford. A good shoe for school and work. All sizes. 4.48 Shown at right is a brown or white childs shoe, A foot builder for the young tots, Sizes 21 to 5. 2,48 Red Goose Oxford shjwn.at right are always right, always popular. They're long wearing and comfortable too for the teenagers. 3.98 Shoe the boy now for the bad weather ahead, these Red Goose shoes will stand the grind. Speakers before a hearing held in Memphis yesterday by a subdivision of the House Agriculture C rs. Committee warned cotton growers they must cut the cost of production if they expect to meet the competition of rival fabrics. • For the first lime we realize how far rayon has cut into cotton's once-dc.minant market position. We are told that rayon production now has reached one- fourth of the cotton crop. This year there will bo produced 870 million pounds of rayon, equivalent io 2 million net weight bales of collo.n. Many mills lhat have been processing cotton continuously all their history now have abandoned it for rayon, the Memphis meeting was told. This, if unchecked, might well become a death march for the South's great staple — which has already lost to rayon , much of the cord business in the 1' manufacture of automobile tires. One of the obvious solutions for a cheaper production method in cotton is to mechanize the fnrm. The figures on rayon have an inescapable meaning for every man v.'ho grows cotton. So, to reach that figure gradually, the present number will be cut to 1,310,000 by December 31. That will be done mainly by getting rid of the last of the men drafted in 1945. In addition the air forces must discharge 8,700 wartime officers in addition io ihose leaving the service voluntarily. And men in all branches who have shown "ineptitude for military servce" also are to be given their walking pap- Anouncing the discharge speedup last night, the Army said frankly it was being ordered to keep within the payroll set by congress. Maj. Gen. Willnrd S. Paul, War Department personnel director, added at a news conference the army had been kept over-strength for several months because of draft-volunteer uncertainties. And those over-strength men ate into money set aside for payrolls. However, the number of enlisted volunteers last week stood at 1,320,951. That number plus the 50,000 otficcrs congress lias authorized for the postwar army would Children to Have Day at State Livestock Show Little Hock, Oct. 18 —(/P)— A big day was in store for Arkansas' youngsters at ,tho Slate Livestock Show today—Children's Day. Reduced rates for admission to the 71-acrc grounds and rodeo con- lesls were ordered for the day and Ihousands of school children were expected to attend. A large delegation of eastern Arkansas citizens was honored at xhe show "csterday. Judging of additional poultry exhibits today completed competition in livestock contests. FFA and 4-H poultry were judged yesterday and young Jimmie Harrcll of El Dorado captured all the 4-H sweepstakes ribbons and placed *irst in every class with his white leghorns. Hot Springs and El Dorado will be honored tomorrow. Delegations from the two cities are scheduled to arrive on eight special buses. Several thousand 4-H clubs and FFA members will march in a parade. Strong Texarkana Eleven to Play Bobcats Here Tonight; Kickoff Set for 8 o'Clock The Bobcat stadium is expected to be filled to capacity tonight when the Hope eleven tangles with a strong aggregation from -Tcxar,- kana in a conference contest. ': Special busses will bring approki- matcly 300 Porker, fans; including the Razorback band, and many more arc expected to make the short trip by automobile. A section of the stadium has been reserved for Razorback boosters; , Although lied the Texarkana team is undefeated this season and a're rated by most dopsters to take the Cats by a close score. The Porkers are still in the running for the Arkansas title and need a victory over Hope to slay in the race. They bo.ast a well • balanced team which tips the scales at 172 pounds and most are 3 - year veterans. The Bobcats, aided by a 235-pound tackle, weigh 1G7 pounds giving the visitors a 5 - pound advantage per man. Officiating tonight will be; Gus Albright Ouachita, referee; John McLeon, Arkansas, Umpire: Dun- Colheren, Arkansas, Headlinesman; Guy Reeves, Slippery Rock, Field Judge. The game starts promptly at 8- o'clc.ck and admission is $1.00. be right at the June 30 1,070,000. goal of The draft uncertainty arises over the number of volunteers who will be eligible for discharge between now and March 15, when the Selective Service act expires. Large numbers of men signed up under the one year and 18-month enlistment privilege, but some of these might re-enlist. o • WORK SHOES FOR MEN 5.48 Men's Lace Boots All leather with heavy rubber soles, com- fortable/fong wearing. Sizes 7 to 12. 7.95 Men's Work Shoes Sturdy black Elk, tanned, heavy rubber cord sole work shoes. These are regular 4.98 values. S'izes 6 to 11. 3.98 H ^r HRV •§ II B 4^^A IB ^1 ^H^ "The Friendly Store« Moccasin toe dress shoe in brown only. All sizes. 5.95 A dress shoe that is sturdy, and smart looking. Perforated trim in brown. 6.95 Retan leather cap toe work shoe. Full leather soles and composition heavy soles. In brown only. 3.48 THE NAVY SHOE Reverse leather uppers with leather and composition sole. The shoe that will stand the wear. 5.00 Geo. W. Robison , All sizes HOPE The Leading Department Store Nashville Former Interior Secretary Ickcs told a Philadelphia audience the other;, night that the citizens of the United States arc taxing thcmsely- 1 ,cs for enormous sums to majntain ~ ; lhn Kre'atest Army and Navy., in 8 Wo •\tfor(&:"' ' •"--'-••• "" "How," Ickes asked, "could we expect other nations, oven those who fought with us against Germany and Japan during the last war, to have confidence in our peaceful intentions when they sec us arming ourselves to the teeth?" What docs he mean? We are demobilizing our armed forces toward a 1947 goal of 1,700,000 men — a reduction of 87 per.cent from their wartime peak. Next year our projected Army of 070,0000 will be, according to the estimate of military authorities — about half the number of Russian occupation Vote Probe in Truman's troops now in Germany, Austria and the Balkans. Our Air-Forces have been cut 20 per cent below the "irreducible minimum" asked by the AAF command. Scheduled construction of now Navy vessels has been slowed up by a year. Personnel is largely green. Those figures and conclusions are not new. Wo have not seen th'em seriously questioned until now. The Administration, for reasons of e- concmy, and Congress, for reasons politics, have shied away from expanding the military budget and voting an adequate draft law or universal military training. There hiis been little disposition to challenge the assertion that we arc bucking an increasingly strong diplomatic position with an increasingly weak military force. Now Ickcs charges that we are "arming to the teeth" and main. tabling the "greatest Army and Navy in the world." No facts. No figures. Ickos has every right to express his personal opinion, colored by his personal miarrel with the Administration. But, to borrow the words of Bernard Baruch, 'no man has the right to circulate errors." Ickcs may say we are manufact uring atomic bombs. That is true, not arming a nation to the teeth. In both the government - supported Baruch plan for atomic energy control and in the dissenting plan of Henry Wallace, the United States agrees to oulluw the use of such bombs and eeusc their manufacture. Ickcs may say we urc experimenting with rockets and guided missiles. So arc other countries. The Nazis' V • 2 factories and much of tho personnel that operated them Kansas Ci':y, Oct." 18 —M 1 )—"The Federal Bureau of Investigation turned , its spotlight todny on alleged vote fraud in the Democratic primary election last August in 'resident Truman's home county vhcre a political unknown, backed jy the president and the Pcnder- jast Democratic organization, de- ealed Rep. Roger C. Slaughter :'or •cnominalion in Missouri's congressional Fifth District. The FBI began its investigation !ollowing an independent one by the Kansas City Star which resulted in a aeries of stories containing charges of irregularities at the Group Named to Study Rai Underpass Hope City Council in a meeting yesterday named a comrnittue to enter into negotiations 'with the Missouri Pacific Railroad Co., pro- po.sing an underpass at either the bfazcl or Laurel street crossings. Such a project would yivc the city an underpass on both sides of the railway station, east and west, "and would take care of considerable traffic which is often lied up by _swilching trains. Maiil object of the project is to eliminate dangerous crossings, one of which has cost several lives. The city has been considering an underpass at the Hazel Street Crossing a number of years and appointment of the city council committee is the first step in a new move to secure one. Previous requests have met with failure. o Cold Weather Is Predicted for Arkansas By United Press Arkansas football fans held the weatherman's promise today for a week-end perfect.for the scores' of high school and college games — cold and clear south and central, cold and cloudy north. The prediction of generally clear weather came close o.n the heels of rains last night ranging from a trace at Arkadelphia to more than an inch at Faye'ttcvillc and Cam- Probable Starting Line Up Hope Clarence Walker .. Denny Smith Bill Morton Jack Ray Billy Milam Wilton Garrett .( Carroll Huddleston Douglas Mullins .... Buddy Sutton .... Jack Bell Jack Wells Pos. Texarkana LE C. L. Embrey LT Buddy Edwards .'. LG Bobby Hickman C Harold Stockton ...'...RG Joe Cornish -...RT John Thomasson ; ...RE William Peek ...QB Herbert Wren ;..LHB Ruel Robins ..- '.../...RHB Jack Parker FB Ken McKeehan Team Line Backs I" Averages Hope Texarkana 167 Team 172 174 Line 175 .... 155 '•' Backs 166 Poll Indicates GOP Gaining in Congress By LYI.E C. WILSON United Press Staff Correspondent Washington, Oct. 18 —(UP) — Polls .and the reports of roving newspaper reporters forecast Republican congressional gains today as the general election campaign approached the final fortnight. Republican partisans claim the House of Representatives for sure and say they have a chance to win control of the Senate. Democratic partisans insist they will maintain control of both Houses of congress. The political alignment as of to- ay is as follows: Senate (56 Democrats; 38 Republicans; 1 Progressive; 1 Va- ancy. House: 237 Democrats; 192 Republicans; 1 Progressive; 1 American Labor; 4 Vacant. The Senate vacancy was created by tne resignation of Warren R. Austin, Vermont Republican, who las been named United States Representative to the United Na- .ions .The Progressive seat was held by'Son. Robert M. LaFollette of Wisconsin, who sought nomination this year as a Republican and was defeated in the primaries. A net gain of 11 seats would give the Kepublicans 4y and majority control of the Senate. A net gain of 26 seats would give the GOP 218 and majority control of the House. Majority parties almost always .ose some seats in the minority in off-year elections. Under the spec- .acular leadership of the late Franklin D. Roosevelt, the Democrats reversed that in 1934 by increasing their House membership from 33 to 322, and they also polls. The newspaper disclosed that ngton, also visited ooard here but its FBI agents had called for all the nformalion it had obtained on the election last Aug. G in which Truman-backed Enos Axtcll, a newcomer to politics here, won over Slaughter in the congressional dis- .rict next door to the president's hometown of Independence, Mo. FBI agents here, who said orders ;or the investigation came froni iho Department of Justice in Wash- the election members remained silent on the purpose of the visit. Its chairman, Ludwick Graves, said tersely: "I am giving out no statement." It wns the second lime in 10 vcars thiil an election here has been investigated by a branch of the government. In 1936, a federal investigation resulted in the trial of 259 persons, mostly ward workers, and the conviction of scores of them. Even as the FBI turned its at lention to the election, two investigators of the congressional com mittco on campaign expenditures, J. Raymond Hoy, Jr., and Arthur T. Allen, completed iheir investigation of the primary here with a joint statement 'We have a saying: clear picture of den. The Arkansas river is expected to rise slightly within the next few days, but other rivers coursing through the state arc not expected to feel the effects of the rains that for the mo.st part were less than an inch. Carndon had the heaviest precipitation of 1.57 inches and Fayellc- villc reported 1.01, Third in lino was Fort Smith which had .78 of an inch accompanied by high winds. Minimum temperatures for the 24-hour period ending at 7 a. m. were mostly in the 40's with one exception of a state low of 39 degrees at Mcna. On the other extreme, Mcnticcllo had a low of 56 degrees and El Dorado reported 55. Maximum temperatures were generally in the high 70's and low 80's. No frost was reported, o • Woman Held in Death of Texarkana Youth Texarkana, Oct. IB — (UP) —A 12-year-old Texarkana schoolboy was fatally injured here last night' and the suspected woman driver of the hit-and-run car attempted to commit suicide in the city jail. Albert . Kelley, son of Mrs. Trusteeship Unit Assured UN Council Lake Success, N, Y., Oct. '18 —(/P)— Definite promises of trusteeship agreements from Great Britain and Australia today virtually assured creation of the important United Nations Trusteeship Council at the coming session of the general assembly. Those, together with agreements, already submitted by' Frauds', would' provide the necessary number of trust territories required :'or establishment of the council, only major organ of the U. N. not yet in operation. Thc only factor which might delay creation of the council is the possibility that the assembly might fail to approve the trust territories would be administered. Informed quarters said an Australian agreement on New Guinea had been completed and was either on its way to the U. N. secretary-general or actually in his office. While submission of British agreements on Tanganyika territory, the Cameroons and Togoland was not so imminent, British circles said the agreements were virtually completed and definitely would be turned in during the assembly session. Thc two agreements submitted, by France clnccrned French Togo-1 land and the French Cameroons. Military Chiefs Hunt in Dakota Without License Minot, N. D., Oct. 18 —(UP) — On orders from the governor's office the game warden looked the other way today, while military chiefs of the United Nations hunted pheasant—without a hunting license. The hunt began shortly after dawn. Worried townsfolk had telephoned the state capilol at the last minute, it wag learned, to gain special permission for the expedition. They pointed out that a state law prohibits aliens from obtaining licenses and said that the state's "honor" was at stake. State officials already had indicated they would wink at the law, but the north woods folk wanted official assurance that the distinguished guests would be spared embarrassment. Armed with guns loaned by the townspeople, the Russian, American, British, French and Chinese military chiefs sought their prey in the hilly brush- land near the Missouri river south of Minot. Deadline Nov. 1 forScrapping Price Controls gained Senate seats year. in that off But the majority trend normally is down in off-year 'polling and almost inevitably will be down this year. The Democratic National Committee makes no estimate of tho trip. Arrangements are under how the House and Senate will be ™»y to have the high ; lights of Truman Backs Up on Public Works Plan Washington, Oct. 18 — I/PI—Undei pressure from congressmen, President Truman backed up some today in a 2 1-2 month old, plan to cut spending on public works this fiscal year by $70,000,000 from the '$1,600,000,000 originally al lowed. The first officially announced i"•"":'J? f-""^, ^luwn iui«a me yield was. an additional $35,000,000 i| n1 ' t< ? d ,-/?';£'>s. -'We believe in _the divided after the election except to say that both will remain Democratic. Republicans claim they will gain 30 to 50 seats in the House. Kcp. Clarence J. Brown, R., O., Republican campaign director, says the election is in the bag and promises plenty of excitement when the new congress meets. "We will open every session 1 of- the House with a prayer : and close it with a probe," Brown told the Washington, Oct. JBW— The administration's program for ridding the American economy of federal restraints clicked into high gear today, with November 1 set as tho deadline for scrapping a great majority of wartime price controls. A high official said that ioods. services and many commodities , will be taken out from under ceilings by then—two months or more earlier than had been planned before President Truman's meat decision. This official emphasized to a reporter that it will be "an orderly retreat" from controls and will not result in "riot 'or chaos." Furthermore, for the somewhat less immediate future, he added that price lids will remain on rents, automobiles, ouilding materials, refrigerators, furniture, basic clothing items and farm implements. Major developments on the fast-' moving decontrol front included: 1. Flour, bread and other bakery products figured in speculation as 1'recd of price ceilings. the next important food items to be The milling industry formallyre- ouested Secretary of Agriculture Uinlon P. Anderson to lift contrbls from wheat flour, semolina and farina, declaring that wheat supplies are ample. Chicago flour circles voiced doubt, however, that flour ceilings would be scrapped immediately. Selling in wheat broke the prices, of bread cereal is a jitter Chicago market. 2. Coffee went off the controlled list completely. And price lids were jjaBsuuuei-s, se'io. - oti commiuee, ho '?*ed slightly on jams .jellies, band, and crowd. Rem'mel Young, iruii preserves and men's white Manager of the local theatres, will handkerchiefs among other things, be the official movie canierma'n on Thc increases will amount to one, and two cents a pound far tor 'the sweets and from seven to 14 cents for. handkerchiefs; 3. South of the boarder, the vanguard of 500,000 lean young Mexican beef cattle began to move Two Airliners to Take Hope Fans to Austin On Saturday, October 19th, two DC - 3 28 passenger Airliners will depart from the Hope .Municipal Airport at 8:00 AM carrying Razorback supporters to Austin, Texas for the University of Arkansas- University of Texas Football game. Plans are being made to have the Hope High School Band play 30 minutes before take off. Just prior to take off movie and still pictures will be made of the pianos, passengers, send - off committee, for expenditure on flood co.htrol, bringing to $130,000,00 the total to be spent for that purpose during the 12 months ending next Juno 30. Budget-wise, that will soak up less than a tenth of the possible $380,000,000 saving to the go,vcn> ment in meat subsidies that were discontinued by the president's action in decontrolling meat prices this week. But congressmen's protests went into other aspects of the public works- spending cutback, and further yielding by the president was indicated by announcement of Budget Director James E. Webb that: 1. "Additional limited expenditures on new" flood control poj- cct "of urgent necessity" are to be provided for by presidential di- old- g'ospcl hymn, 'Let-'tlie Sunlight In.' The American people have a right to know how their money has been spent and how their government has been conducted. These things have not yet been completely exposed." Brown said Republican House investigators—assuming that the Republicans control the House—will open up a dozen or more investiga- itions, some on subjects already explored. Among the House inquires foreseen by Brown were: war spending; the international highway linking North and South America; the Canol pipeline project; the War Shipping Administra- ion; the War Assets Administration; Reconstruction Finance Corp rection after "approval on a proj- ect-by-projcct .basis by Reconver- sion Director John R.' Steelman," who chocks on the use of scarce materials. 2. Webb and Steclman.-, expect to. T , , ,, . D .. . , . i reach decisions soon on how much If only France, Britain and Aus- to ljft t hc present $85,000,000 prcsi- tnc I dcntialially-set ceiling on expcndi- tralin offered agreements, council's initial membership would I tures on roplnrmlinrT nrnerai-n-? be determined automatically by the leciamalion piogiams. charter, with those 'three countries Louis T. Hll, died in a hospital soon after the car ploughed into a group of children standing at an intersection. Kelly's crushed and both body legs was wore arc in the Russian zone of many. Ger- Whcn Ickcs or any other person of prominence makes public statements which imply that the international intentions of the American government arc aggressive and untrustworthy, he has a grave obligation to support his charges with facts. Surely Ickcs is old enough and wise enough to know that these charges go fur buyond the province of inter • party or Ultra-party politics. If he cannot support American foreign policy in this period of lension and delicate negotiations, he should at least bring forth evidence that he is on firm ground when he attacks it. Cars Beat Antelope Cheyenne, Appealing Wyoming — to motorists A. P. — to drive more slowly in game country, Slate Game Warden Archie Pendcrgraft s;iid 25 unlclopcs wore killed by automobiles in August on a single lia-miie sinHch of highway between d uncl Stouulwui. what took place in the August primary and arc returning to Washington to make a report that will be prepared there. After the committee studies our reports it will make its own decision as to whether it will continue its investigation." The Star announced that it had turned its investigation files, compiled by 38 employes and '.he result of 8,000 interviews in homes of citizens, over to the FBI. Thc newspaper printed pictures of cornfields and a burned out apartment house which it ssiid its investigators had found to be the addresses given for some of the "voters." At the request of the election board, the Star presented the information it had gathered to Sam M. Wear. United States district attorney hero, who in turn forwarded the .file to Attorney General Tom Clark in Washington with his recommendation. "I feel that they (the FBH have acted upon my recommendation," Wear said whoa advised of the FBI's action. Jerome Walsh. Kansas City attorney and third Democratic candidate in the congressional district, recently asked the House Commit- aeo on Campaign Expenditures for an investigation, saying: "Heavy expenditures wore to bo expected in view of the immense national interest in this race, but the present barefaee attempt to buy outright the voters' right of franchise is .an invasion of the American concept of free clee- tionu." discov- on a cot serving as administering states and the United States, Russia and China as non-administering states. The council membership must include all states administering vrust territories and all the five major powers, citncr as administering or non-administering states. The charter also provides that as many other members must be elected as arc necessary to ensure that the total membership is equally divided between administering and non- administering states. On the other hand, Webb passed $90,000,000' ceiling 0.11 rivers and over entirely any mention of the harbors work, which includes $25,000,00 for new projects as well as there were hints in official quarters that coiling would stand. The projects that will benefit from the additional spending to be allowed for flood control were not specified, and officials said it would be up to the army engineers to say how the extra $35,00,000 would be spent and what new projects were sufficiently "urgent" to start. broken. Two other children, Harold and James Whiscnant, received serious injuries and both arc in a Texarkana hospital. After the crash, the driver of the car fled, but 45 minutes later the woman was arrested and identified by a companion as the driver of the car. She was placed in the Texarkana, Tex,, city jail Near midnight a jailer ered the woman lying on „ --. with tho end of a rubber gas hose in her mouth. She was unharmed. Treasury Report Shows Overdraft in Yell County Little Rock, Oct. 18 —(fl'i—-Coinp- ti oiler John J. Truompor filed with the Yell county court today a re- county treasurer's accounts, port of a special audit of the fharpl.v criticizing practices of Earl E. Ladd. The report said there was a not overdraft in school district ar- counls of $8,142.19 and that the accounts were "in such condition that it will take part of the 1947 receipts to take care of tho overdraft." "Tho report reflects that the county treasurer has paid and retired several warrants out of funds xxx which belonged to general accounts," the audit said. "At the time the report was closed the county treasurer did not have sufficient funds in the bank to cover the net balances in the New Russian Budget Indicates Money for the Red Army Is Cut by About 40 Per Cent By J. M. ROBERTS, JR. AP Foreign Affairs Analyst (Substituting for MacKenzie) The relationship of the new Russian budget to tho international search for peace is more important than all of the official Soviet statements since V-E day. It means a reduction of more than 40 per cent in her military establishment, continued maintenance of which has been an over- present factor in the policies of other po\yp' 5. It 3erV/*'"to verify the belief oration loans; operations in general. an government of re- to those n 1m liMiT^in i li il that, gardless of what her efforts spread communism may lead to in the future, Russia has no intention of taking chances with war now. It may mean a reduction of the Red Army forces which are .living off occupied countries in Europe and the easing by that mui-h of their struggle for economic rehabilitation. II may be a verification of the. widely-held opinion that Stalin puts the up-building of the Soviet Union at home ahead of ideological warfare, and that the Russians, in their postwar expansion abroad, have merely been making immediate hay out of world unscttlomcnl. The size of standing armies, of course, is not everything. The United States war effort, developed on a base of a liny military ostab- ishmcnt and a tremendous indus- .rial establishment, is a constant reminder of that. Diversion of Rus- ••ia's money and manpower :'rom Lhc military to the industrial field will not weaken, but rather increase, her utimate military strength. But in Europe the size of standing armies, and whether (hey are capable or incapable of quick blows in support of diplomatic policy, always has meant a grout deal in the matter of attitude. If, as the tremendously increased budget for scientific development indicates. Russia is plunging whole hog into the race for atomic power, she is doing no more than others. If atomic fuels for peacetime purposes cannot be produced without at the same time producing materials which can be made into atomic bombs, neither can great industrial establishments be built into which cannot be channeled war production. The Russians say frankly that the five-year plan is for Uic purpose of making the Soviet Union strong economically and -militarily. Thc result is all a matter of intent. The more Russia reduces her actual military establishment, the loss the world will question either her immediate QI- ultimate motives. Children of Wayward Gl Wives, Found Chicago, Oct. 18 — (UP; — Four of the five unattended children found in the 12-room home of Dr. Russell A. Winters, well-to-do Chicago physician, were born to the wayward wives of overseases GI's, a woman doctor told authorities today. "The husbands of three of the wives who were mothers while the men were serving in the armed forces have no knowledge of the births," Dr. Harrietta M. Bonus, gynecologist, said. Dr. Bonus, who said she "gave" the babies to Winters and his wife, told police that the husband of 'the woman who gave birth to the fourth child returned home from overseas while she was pregnant. He agreed not to divorce his wife, she said, if she would give up the child. Dr. Winters, 45, who earns $1,000 a month, and his wife, Kathcrinc, 35, were arrested Tuesday after the youngsters were :?ound alone in their home under "unspeakably filthy" conditions. Al a hearing in domestic .relations court, Dr. Winters denied that the children had been neglected wil fully, but admitted they did not belong to him and his wife. Ho said his wife, who was child' '.ess, had an "overwhelming do .-ire" for children and that he had obtained them i'rom Dr. Bonus, with whom he graduated from Loyola University Medical School in i927. The Winters wore charged with contributing to 'the dependency of the children by forcing •.horn to become wards of the .stale. In a statement to Assistant State's Attorney Charles McNa- .naia, Dr. Bonus said she had .urned over the babies to Dr. Win- •ers to satisfy his wife's "maternal instincts." She said that tour of the chil- -.Ircn were born 'iO women whose O. I. husbands were not the fa- .'hcrs nnd that 1hc 'ifth was ob- ;ained from a Catholic charities agency in Fort Wayne, Ind. Dr. Bonus admitted that none of .he mothers had given written permission or authorization lor disposal of the infants but said they had asked her to find a home for Uiein. The children ranged in age the trip and game shown as a special feature i n the local theatres on Wednesday following the game. Through subscriptions of local fans, Coach Joe Dildy and Coach Nolan Tollett were presented with free tickets on the Hope - Razorback special. Seats are reserved t\- board the plane for Texarkana's two cqachc's, Prescott's coach and Hot Spring's coach. . 'ijeb''Robins,. President' o'f the Local Razorback Club, has appointed the following send - off committee 't'oibe: at the 'airport at 7:30 AM Albert Graves, Mayor; Jimmie Jones, Superintendent of schools; Earl O'neil; Leo Ray, President of Quarter back Club; Dr. F. D. Henry; Dr. Pink Carrigan; Ray McDowell C. V. Nunn; and Doc Brannan. They will be assisted by Chuck Armitage, Secretary of the Chamber of Commerce and B. L. Reltig, Manager of the Hope Municipal Airport. The flight from Austin is scheduled for 2 hours and 5 minutes. Upon arrival there at 10:05, busses will take the fans to the University of Texas campus and to downtown Austin. Forty - five minutes before game lime busses will take the Hope Razorback Special fans to memo.rial Stadium. After the game the fans will board the busses and return to the Austin Municipal Airport to board the Airliners for the return flight to Hope. Take off from Austin is scheduled for 6:30 PM and arrival at Hope at 8:35 PM. Local people interested may telephone the airport, 282, around 7:00 PM to determine the exact time of the planes arrival in Hope. The Razorback boosters from Hope on the Austin trip are fortunate in having arrangements made to provide sandwiches and fruit on the return trip. Because of the large crowds attending this Same it wiii be impossible to eat in Austin and conform with the return schedule of the two planes. pastures and the southwest More Voting Places Gets Approval Little Rock, Oct. 18 — (UP1 — Adding a third voting box in one or two precincts in Hot Springs and casting ballots according to the alphabet was approved today by Ally. Gen, Guy Williams as "an absolute guarantee that there would be no duplicate ballots cust." Williams ruled in answer to a question from Richard M. Ryan, member of the Garland County Election Commission, that the county commission has the right to add a third voting box 'io an existing precinct. Ryan said extra facilities will be necessary in view of the expected heavy vote. Thc attorney general stamped his approval on Ryan's plan whereby all persons with names begin ning with 'A' through "I" will vote in one box; those beginning "J" through "R" will vote in a second; and those beginning "S" through "Z" wil vote in a third. This would avoid duplications an speed the vote, Williams said. In u second opinion concerning the general election, the attorney 8. Automotive under controls, production, still slumped during September. Announcing this, tho Civilian Production Administration blamed shortages in sheet steel, pigiron, copper and lead. September passenger car output fell 2,102 below August, with a total of 239,140 units for the month. Trucks d'r o p p e d even . more sharply, 9, With a possible $380,000,000 meat subsidy saving in sight as a result of livestock decontrol, the government announced that an extra $35,000,000 will be expended ior flood control. Budget Director James E. Webb said flood control will costs $130,000,000 instead of the $95,000,000 ceiling previously fixed in the ad? ministration's economy-stabilization drive. Officials said the additional grant is not expected to affect plans for a total retrenchment of $2,100,000,000 below the original government estimates for the year. President Truman and b'.s cabinet discussed wage controls today as the administration pushed ahead with plans to take federal curbs off the economy, pegged to a Nov. 1 deadline for removal of most price ceilings. Secretary of the Interio.r J. A. Krujj, emerging from the 50-min- ule While House session, said the cabinet members had talked about wugc controls "a little bit." Asked whether there would be any action soon with respect to pay controls, Krug inquired, "What do you mean'.'" A reporter said he wanted to know whether there would be any action on the status of the Wage Stabilization board. Krug replied general told John H. Ward of Ke dron, Ark., lhat he can vote in any way he pleases. that the board had not been discussed. Thc secretary said the subject of pay controls themselves had come "Thc voter has a right to vote up, but declined to claboarte. his own choice, whether it bo Democratic, Republican or Independent," the attorney general yulcd. In another opinion, Williams void Rutherford J. Ross of Fort Smith, chairman of the Arkansas Department of Aeronautics, that Arkansas laws allowing cities to acquire and own airports pertains to incorporated towns as well as 10 ll'roni seven months to Sour years. I cities of the first and second class. toward fattening ranges throughout United States. • . The embargo on Mexican cattle ' was lifted at 12:01 a. m., Central Standard Time, today. The cattle" must be fed, fattened and processed, however. Hence their entrance will have little or no im- _ inediate cffcct^ou the current-meat situation. 4. An avalanche of meat — The biggest in 10 months •— jammed the nation's livestock, markets. Prices collapsed form $1 to $10 a hundred pounds yesterday. Butter, eggs and poultry also dropped. 5. Administration leaders, forecasting a Congressional d r i v e aimed at.junking all controls (including rents and the veterans lousing program), agreed that the entire OPA staff of 34,000 and its unctions must be slashed to the bone before the lawmakers (reconvenes in January. 6. Labor members of the Wage Stabilization Board renewed their demands on the White House io .'all all wage controls immediately, The CIO cost of living committee assailed rising meat prices and declared that "millions of 'niners, railroad, steel and other workers will lack important ingredients in their diet." . Housewives balked at soaring nioat and butter costs in some'sec- tions, but there was no immediate' indication of a concerted buyers' strike. , i • 1 In his radio address Monday night Mr. Truman said removal of wage controls will bo speeded up' as the scrapping of price ecilings is accelerated. Some labor and business leaders have demanded that the Wage stabilization board be abolished, and the two industry, members of the f tripartite panel have submitted resignations to Mr. Truman.

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