Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 25, 1946 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 25, 1946
Page 6
Start Free Trial

HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, October, 25, 1946 "Renegades" Technicolor Super- Western Opens Here Sunday Western Classic New Theater The widely noted civic boast of Reflor Nev:, that "here is where the'sp'irirof the West still lives." is being plagiarized .on a grand Scale by the Hollywood movie- makers. Some $20,000.000 of the industry's hard'Cash is being laid on the line so that a cinematic panorama of •, Arner.icajs West in its most colorful •aspects shall be offered up to the customers during the twelvemonth now current. THhere is not a single major studio, or distributing group, that has- not one or more of the lustrous, large-budget boots-and-sad- les operas either in work, releasing or in early prospect. Several score of the top glamour personalities are finding what it is—some of them for the first time— to be riders of the purple sage. 'It is the greatest recrudescence of the wide opn spaces, where men are men and women are beautiful, and it pays to be quickest on the draw," in the almost two decades since the coming of sound on the screen. Some of the movies' sometime cattle country people arc hading the trend back. For example, Evelyn Kcyes, who won her spurs some seasons back in Columbia Pictures' "Desperadoes," returns — NOW • SATURDAY— "- .('Caravan Trail" 'Shouldh't Happen to a Dog' aag^gi- i i / LOVING.-.: * * * . — j^ /% & U 'a* JOHNSON m £,4tfoi WlttlAMS ri A . A**U ** •* BALL - : 'Ke&ttHt \ WYNN ; : ,"t in M-G-M's «\JWBS!»i»*«*- iASVto IN TECHNICOLOR! -wild Cseil Kelloway • Carlos Ramirez 'Ben Bju* BEAT CAMDEN 'Easy to Wed' Opens Sunday at Rialto Star-filled, song-filled, dance- filled and unraveling one of the most amusing yarns of marital crosses and double-crosses to havn reached the screen in years. M-GM's new Technicolor musical. "Easy to Wed." will open Sunday at the Rialto Theatre as an outstanding entertainment smash. Van Johnson, Esther Williams. Lucille Ball and Keenan Wynn are the stellar quartet around whom iiave been evolved an uproarious :angle of wedded errors, with each of the principals forced to marry th wrong party in order eventually to capture the right one. It all starts when Miss Williams, js Connie, lovely daughter of a millionaire, finds herself libeled in a news story by reporter Warren Haggerty (Wynnl in which he has called her a "husband stealcr." When Connie's father promptly sues for two million dollars. Hag- aerly hires ladies-man Bill Chandler (Van Johnson) lo enler in what is to be a purely temporary marriage with his own fiancee, dancer Gladys Benlon (Miss Ball). The idea is that Chandler will now get .he glamorous Connie to fall for lim, whereupon she can be truly accused of being a husband-stealer and will have to drop her libel suit. •* ""*' As events turn out, Connie falls for Chandler all right, but unfortunately, he also falls for her and. believing a previous divorce of Gladys to have been illegal, he comes through with the documents marries Connie. When Gladys of a legal divorce from her first husband, Chandler finds himself with two wives on his hands. The muddle is finally dissolved, with the right couples re-united, but not without a continuous round of uproar and hilarity. The debonair Van Johnson has a made-to-order role as the double- time suitor who finds himself up t the neck in the quicksands of love, and Miss Williams is a perfect foil as the first cold but increasingly warmer heiress. The roles also offer Ihe attractive couple their first opportunity to sing and dance on the screen, an oppor- | tunily Ihey make Ihe most of in 1 several scinlillating musical sequences. Miss Ball, who also has a song and dance number, is exactly right as the hardboiled but frustrated Gladys who feels she is being used, and her temperamental scenes with Wynn are among Ihe picture's laugh highlights. The cast is completed by J. B. Allenbtiry (Cecil Kellaway) as Connie's irate father, Carlos Ramirez who sines several of the lilling Latin ballads, and the comic Ben Blue. Edward Buzzcll gets credit for an astute directorial assignment. Opens Sunday at New Desperadoes all!... Led by a woman!... A scene from "Renegades," ,with Willard Parker, Evelyn Kcycs and Larry Parks. Opens Sunday at Rialto Van Johnson is caught between two glamour lovelies, Esther Williams and Lucille Ball in the hilarious M-G-M picture, "Easy to Wed." NEW -NOW •••• SATURDAY— 'Conquest of Cheyenne" "Dangerous Business" N D AY THE WEST'S MOST DARING GUNMEN.,. and . WOMEN/ British Form Front Against Communism By WILLIAM L. PHILLIPS lo Ihese rugged haunts in the same studio's "Renegades," a Technicolor super-Western with Willard Parker, Larry Parks arid Edgar Buchanan, coming Sunday at the New. London, Oct. 25 — Winston National Air Moii Week -~ October 27 to November 2nd IETTB8! NQW C05I? ON1Y 5 CENTS AN Pt. Cool Weather in Store for Arkansas By United Press Mercury hit the 38-degrcc mark . Gilbert, Ark., lasl night as mod- ralcly heavy rains swepl the state s a prelude to the fall temperature lat the U. S. Weather Bureau in ittle Hock says are jusl around 10 corner. ther low readings were 39 at iarrison, 40 al Fayettcville, 44 at ort Smilh and 46 ac Co.-nmg and )ardanelle. Nashville and Batesville stayed i the low brackel with 47 degrees, nd Jonesboro reported 49. Other cmpcratures out over 'ihe slate ;n- luded Camden, Arkadelphia and jcarcy, 50; Newport, 51; Brinklcy 2; Blytheville, Stuttgart and Hot >prings, 3; Litllc Rock, 54; Pine 31uff, 55; Monticello, 58; and El Jorado, b9 degrees. High readings were moslly in the mid-seventies, ranging from G8 at Jonesboro to 81 at Camden and 82 degrees at Tcxarkana. Twelve cities in the slale rcporl- ed rainfall of 1 inch or more. Monl- cello had 3.14 inches; Arkansas lily 3.01; Blytheville, 2.95; Jones Churchill and Prime Minister Attlee captured Britain's headlines today wilh almost simultaneous verbal blasts against Russia in what appeared to be shaping up as a solid Brilish front against -communism. Churchill told his constiluenls in 1 suburban Loughton last night that he had "facts" uni' "evidence" to support his suggestion— made in Ihe form of a queslion before -Hie House ot Commons Wednesday — divisions — more lhan 2,000,000 thai Ihe Sovicl Union now has 200 men — on a full war fooling in Russian-occupied caslern Europe. He lauded Atllcc's speech before Ihe Trades Union Congress al Brighlon earlier in the day in which the prime minister bluntly accused Soviet, leaders of erecting a "wall of ignorance and suspicion" between the. Russian people and Ihc resl of Ihc world. The facl that trie-British government . have decisively broken with the Communists and arc fronted with them, although il does nol immcdialcly affect the course of affairs in Ihis island," said Churchill, "has an imporlanl and beneficial rcsull abroad, because there arc countries on Ihe conli ncnl — like France — quivering Prize Horses With Dailey Circus Winners of many blue ribbons in horse shows throughout the nation, Winners of many blue ribbons in three famous horses are included in the large stable of outslanding horses exhibiled in the elaborate horse fair with Dailey Bros. Three- Ring Circus this season. The beauliful stallions. "Black Diamond," "Lipstick, and 'Major", Recognition of Bulgaria by U. S. Unlikely By ALEX H. SINGLETON Washington, Oct. 24 — UP)— Bulgaria's swift compliance with Kremlin inspired censorship orders plummeted that nation's chances today for speedy American diplomatic recognition. The supprcssivc action that brought a new outcry from this government also. 1. Placed fresh emphasis on an apparently developing Russian policy to slam Ihe door against what Moscow regards as "interference" in the Balkans by the western powers. 2. Underscored anew the ideological differences between Russia and the Western Allies which are al the root of many of the probr lems now confronting the United Nations general assembly in New York. The Slate Department bluntly accused Russia yesterday of forcing Ihe Soviet government to suppress an American protcsl against ils failrc to provide guarantees i'or a free Bulgarian election next Sunday. The department charged thai Col. Gcn. Bcrgci Biryusov. Soviet member of the three-power Allied Control Commission, had issued flat instructions to block publication of the prolcsl in a Bulgarian press. Hence this government promptly put on its shortwave radio —"The Voice of America" — a message to the Bulgarian people informing Uiem in Iheir own language both of Ihc protcsl and Ihc Russian-imposed censorship. Angrily, tho Stale Department asserted thai the suppression constituted a "direct contradiction" of Bulgarian Prime Minister Kimon Georgeiv's statement that freedom of the press there "is fully surcd." Department officials withheld official comment on the nexl slcp. Privately, however, they said Ihc incident certainly would chalk up a black mark in the already Irou- bled affairs between this country and Bulgaria. It also marked another in a series of rapid developments clearly showing American concern al Ihe way Ihings are going in Hit Balkans. These include: Withdrawal of $90,000,000 in crcd its for Czechoslovakia after tha country's delegation at vhe Paris peace conference juslily applaud cd Sovicl charges lhat the United Juvenile Court Asks Stop to Interference Little Rock, Oct. 24 —(A 1 )— Welfare Commissioner Ted K. Christy today asked the supreme court i'or an order to prevent Union County Probate Judge .W. A, Spccr from interfering with Ihc state Juvenile court department in carrying out section 257 of Pope's Digcsl. Under the statute the department is charged with making investigations of the truth of allegations in adoption petitions. Judge Specr on Sept.. 19, on his own motion, declared the statute unconstitutional as an undue interference with the orderly processes of the courts. Christy's appllcalion was filed for him by Assistant Attorney Gen cral Carl Langsdon. under Ihc Communist attack.!' He said his Wednesday speech should be regarded as "a serious warning," and added: "I did not ask the' question (about Russian forces) without weighing very carefully the whole mailer and wilhout consulting others, my friends and colleagues and laying before them the evidence on which I proceeded. "Nor did I ask the queslion without informing the government before hand of my intentions, but you can take it from me that tho facts I adduced arc correct." Government spokesmen remained resolutely silent with jc gard lo Churchill's embarrassing inquiry, bul some/scclions of the aofo, 2.73; Batesville, 2.16; and Uamden 2.05. Other precipitations arc 1.95 press wcr inches at Stuttgart; 1.80 at £1 Dor- the war ado; 1.G2 at Pine Bluff; 1.57 at methods. Brinklcy; 1.44 at Corning and 1.33 "What ought not to be done," inches at Wilson. Newport reported said the Daily Mirror, "is to state wartime prime States is engaged in dollar iinper- alism. An American accusation that Yu- loslavia is using persons claiming Jnited Slates citizenship for slave abor. Secretary of Slate Byrnes' radio declaration that Russian suspicions of the incvilabilily of another war are hampering Europe's economic recovery. A news conference reminder by Byrnes that countries charging the Uniled Stales with dollar diplomacy will be denied .American economic help. Slate Department disclosure lhat Russia had blocked an American move lo insist upon the free election guarantees in Bulgaria by characterizing the suggestion as "rude interference" in Bulgaria's internal affairs. Newton Elected Head of Arkansas Legislative Group Little Rock, Oct. 24 — (UP) — C. P. Newton of Little Rock was elected last night as president of ^hc Arkansas Legislative Council. The group is composed of rcprc- cnlativcs of civic and social organ!, aliens. Their purpose is lo better conditions of the stale through on- ! iclmcnl and effeclivc adminislra- ion of laws. Other officers named were Mrs. I. Russell Henderson of Litllc ;lock, First Vice-President; Lee lazort, Jr., of Little Rock, Second Vicc-Presidcnt; Mrs. J. E. Cooper of Arkadelphia, Recording Sccre- ,ary; Miss Aurcllc Burnsidc of El Dorado, Corresponding Secrclary; and Mrs. James Kcmpner of Litllc Rock, treasurer. Projects to be supported by Ihc council will be selected at a meeting Nov. lo. However, these disease were suggested ycslcrday by the group's legislative council: Revision of election laws; increased appropriation for the slate hospital and cslablismcnl of menial hygiene clinics; increased salaries for teachers; revision of child adoption laws; indeterminate sentences instead of fixed ones STor juvenile offenders; revision of marriage laws, and increased money ior the State Library Commission. - o Arkansas News Items Little Rock, Oct. 24 —(/Pi— Stale Land Commissioner Claude Rankin today urged county lax collectors to plan on starting sales of tax delinquent real estate on Nov. 1 1 despite the facl lhat most courthouses will be closed then in ob- Estonians * Are Granted More Time Miami, Fin., Oct. 24 — (UP> — Estonian refugees who had been ordered to leave Miami for another country today jubilantly heard lhal Ihey have been granted additional time to decide where ^ lo seek homes. The 8 men and women aboard '•he "Inanda", in which they ended a dangerous Atlantic crossing two months ago, crowded about the 'lev. James .. Locffler when lie brought them word from Washington. The women cried in relief, the men and eight-year-old , Eha Kagti shouted "bravo' 'and clapped Ihcir hands. Announcement of the extra time came just a lew minutes before. Capt. Felix .Tandrc was lo lell im- £ migration authorities where they * will go. The government had promised to permit thorn lo stay for repairs to Ihcir leaky vessel. Tandra conferred loday wilh the Dominican Republic Consul Mcrre, and it was expected thai the parly ivould go there as soon as definite onlrancc requirements w ere known. TACA airways representatives visilcd the craft with an offer u> fly the women and children lo Ciudad Trujillo, and let Ihe men sail Ihc boal down. The women fear A hurricanes as well as the discom- forls of Ihc voyage. A spokesman :"or Attorney General Tom C. Clark said in Washington thai addilional time would be allowed, and thai the immigration and naturalization service nad been instructed to try to arrange for Ihcir departure "to some other country in this hemisphere." The 29 Estonians and one Finn who came on two later arrivals here cxpccl similar orders in vhc near future. One of the small ves- ,. scls will carry an additional pas- 1$ scnger, according to Valdemar Tolli, 41. Tolli said Miss Ellinor Fleming, secretary to one of their volunteer attorneys, will go with him if his party must leave, and xhat they will be married wherever Ihey find servance of Armistice Day. He said lhal if the -sale was ;iol arled then thai facl probably ould be used as basis :"or an al- ick on validily of Ihc sale. SUilc law sols Ihe second Monay in November, which Ihis year Nov. 11, as the beginning date ut allows Ihe sale to be continued om day to day. Armistice day s not a legal holiday in Arkansas ut it is generally observed. The attorney general's office ulcd recently that the sales should c slartcd on Armistice Day. n haven. Benjamin Franklin forecast use of parachute troops. Iho Calcutta is the shellac capital o. the world. Says Reds Seal Off Russians From Outside Brighlon, Eng., Oct. ?A — (UP — Prime Minister Clement Atllec accused Ihe Sovicl government 10 day of scaling off the Russiai people behind a "wall of ignor ancc and suspicion" of the outside world, and pleaded :"or universa cooperation io make the Unilec Nalions a success. Altlec, chief of Britain's Social isl govcrnmenl, sharply altackci both Ihe Moscow govcrnmenl am the Communist party. He accusei the Communists of 'recognizing a democratic regimes only those i; which their jowcr. parly wielded th .85, Litllc Rock .90, Harrison .08, Forl Smilh .19, and Hoi Springs .38. The slalc forecasl for today- Fair, cooler this afternoon and in the East and South tonight. Saturday, fair and warmer in the North portion. (Brilain's differences wilh Russia) in Ihc form of insull and innuendo as Mr. Churchill was inclined xo do 25 years ago and is doing again today." Atllee, in his Brighlon speech, sharply accused "Communisls, their dupes and fellow travelers" of praclicing "misrepresentation" and said he "deeply regretted" the policy by which "the Soviet government appears deliberately lo prevent intercourse between the Russian people and the rest of the world.' According to the Russians, he declared, whoever was not a Communist was necessarily a Fascist. Arkansas UDC Elect New Officers El Dorado, Oct. 24 — UP>— The Arkansas Division, United Daugh? tors of the Confederacy, renamed, with one exception, its entire slate of officers and selected Forl Smilh as the silc of ils 1947 session as il closed its 51 si annual convcnlion here loday. The only new officer is Mrs. R. C. Wells of Hamburg, who was elected third vice president -io sue coed Mrs. A. E. Slusser, Hope. Berlin, Oct. 24 — (UPi— Thir- Olher officers: teen American soldiers were under President. Miss Ruth Lovell Har- arrest loday charged with attack- din, Fort Smith; first vice presi- ing several German civilians, indent, Mrs. Wiley W. Walker. North | eluding one Catholic priest and an Litlle Rock; second vice president, I elderly man. ,''=,';_,'•,' appear twice Gaily unccr Ihe direc- minisicr .s Uon Qf Mjss Hazc , K P i- cmit .,. horsewoman of Ihe circus world when Ihc circus presents performances at- 3 and 8 p.m. in Hope, Saturday, November 2. The sleek horses are but three of the many appearing during the Iwo- hour program. Groups of golden palominos, directed by Miss Kinu, present an.' intricate routine. In the nidsl of a 'mechanized age, Ihc acts lave won nigh praise from circus audiences. Acls by Ihc horses are but a few of the many presented by the circus, one 'of the largest in America iravcling by railroad this season. U. S. Soldiers Are Attacking German Civilians Miss Birdie Kirkland. Litlle Rock; recording secrelary. Miss Genevra Alexander, Malvern; correspond- Military police arrested the Gl's in two groups afler many reported assaulls were traced by army ing secretary. Miss Gladys Krone, | investigation agencies. Fort Smith; treasurer, Mrs. Al-1 Col. L. A. Prichard, Berlin staff bert H. Purdue, Little Rock; his-i judge advocate, said seven of the torian, Mrs .Dick Mays, El Dor-] men would be tried in an army ado; registrar, Mrs. A. J. Cole, ' court on charges of being drunk Wilson; recorder of crosses, Mrs. ; and disorderly. Smith Johnson, Marion; parlia-j A military police spokesman said mentarian, Mrs. ..Thomas iJelta ! there appeared to ho no reason Ru.-nbo, Widener. Ifor the attacks. It was Ihc second straight da hat a British forum had rung wit criticiscn of Russia. Yesterday i the House of Commons the Hu; sians were accused of brcakin :heir Yalta pledges, of misusin .he U. N. veto power and by in plication of maintaining 200 div sions of troops "on a war footing in occupied eastern Europe. Today Atllee addressed the Bri ish Trades Union Congress in coi vention here. He said the Britit, "would like lo know fully and understand our Russian friends" but charged bluntly: "It is one of the tragedy s of the world situalion lhal Ihe Soviet government appears deliberately" to prevent intercourse between the Russian people and the resl of the world. Liltlc Rock, Ocl. 2-1 — (A 1 )— Rep- esenlalivcs of the slale's 13 locals f the International Association of Machinists are scheduled to meet ere Saturday and Sunday to dis- uss organization of an Arkansas ouncil of machinists. Earl Milton of Birmingham, Ala., international vice president for he machinists' southern district, s due to meet with the group. Two of the Arkansas locals arc •H Lilllc Rock. Others arc located it Camden, Colter, El Dorado, Port Smith, Harrison, McGchco, aragould, Pine Bluff, Stuttgart, fcrarkana and Van Buren. HOPE SAT. NOV. DAILEY BROS. BI6 3 RING RAILROAD One Day ONLY 2 McComb, Miss., Oct. 24 —(/P) — Sheriff W. E. Moore said thai Dep- uly Sheriff Harmon McGuffee was shot and killed early today a Negro who in turn was shot to death by olner olltccrs. The sheriff said thai McGuIfce and a McComb policeman named Miller went to the home of the Negro, Lucius Brown, to investigate a, disturbance. McGuffee called from Ihc front of the house saying he wanted to speak to Brown, Sheriff Moore said. Brown came to Ihc door and fired a 12-gaugo shotgun and Me- Guffce was killed instantly, Moore reported. The sheriff said that he and another officer had followed McGuffee and Miller and thai Brown was shot to death in a gun fight with the officers. COMPLETE MENAGERIE CARS.' World's FUNNIEST CLOWNS $100,000 HORSE PAID; HERD OF ELEPHAUTS .<Y«c and Eiilnrficd .1 Ienagcrie GLAMOROUS GIRLS; GORGEOUS COSTUMES "Acres of Tciilctl H'liiH/crs! SCORES OF CLOWNS, ACROBATS, JUGGLERJ l.ififtick, $m,IHJ<l Palomino Stallion! ~ RIVALING THE ARABIAN NIGHTSf mRf0«M»H«S OA11Y, 1 AND » P. M., • FAIH OR SHINI Admission Adults $1.00 plus Children ... .50 tax Darin? acrialisls breath. taking performances high in the big ion as a, group of beautiful Hirls offer an artistic aerial ballet hiph above the urnund. A la"?f "oi-o- of clowns includes many leading lun- sters in original, rib-licklinu iuilics. The circus pr^ c ' in<<; •' ' n ' — (•••«•> menagerie of animals from the far corners of the earth and clones wi.i oncn an hour before show time to allow ample limn for inspection of the many animals. U. $. Senator's Son Commits Suicide Shm-venort. La.. Ort. 'J4 — Wi — Detlth of John H. Overtoil , Jr., 31, son of 1ho United States senator, from a pistol wound here last night was classified as a susicide by Dr. Harry \V. Paul, deputy coroner of Cadclo Parish. Overtoil, an asFis'ant U. S. al- .tornov, was found dead in his of- Ui.cc, il) the federal ljuilduii; Jierc . Rev. Fletcher to Serve in Place of Bishop Morris Litllc Rock, Ocl. 24 —(/!')-- The Mosl Rev. Albert L. Fletcher, auxiliary bishop to the lale Bishop John B. Morris, who died Tuesday has been named administrator of the Calholic Diocese of Lillle Rock to serve until a new bishop is ap- poinlcd by Pope Pius XII. Msgr. Thomas L. Prcndergasl, managing editor of the Guardian, Diocesan Newspaper, said a new bishop may not be named for several months. Solemn requiem high masses for Bishop Morris wore conducted at St. Andrew's Cathedral today. Similar services will be coiiductet daily, except Sunday, until funcra services nexl Tuesday. Rosary de- volions were conducted at a Little Rock funeral chapel last night. Paragould. Oct. 24 --(/Pi— Rob cii Ellison Spillmun. a resident of Paragould for 32 years and a prominent civic and fraternal leader in Greene county, died here yesterday. He was 04. You May Now Get This SERVICE at BUNDY& SONS GULF STATION Third & Shover Phone 555 We Give an EFFICIENT Job, whether its a Gallon of Gas in your tank or an Extensive Lubricating job. by Dexter Bailey James Willis Jack Bundy Earl Somers BUNDY & SONS Leon Bundy, Prop. HOPE, ARK Dexter Bailey, Mgr. PHONE 555 -fi 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 12 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Tho Editor Alex. H. Washburn Air Mail Week The Case for Education "Sunday will ooen National Ail- Mall Week (Oct. 27-Nov,2), and wo have a definite suggestion to make to all local business houses and individuals as well: J Buy air mail stamps for all your long-distance letters. ' Why not? Air mail now costs j _ charging Hope Bob: but Be, as compared with 3c for {»<- » ,« (lct( f a fo bd C imden's regular first-class mail. And thai ^,,^'"20 . 0 here last night in ; extra 2c gives your message ^ ml »^|- ^ « saw three ^Tc&MWS- 1 nta'r" HoZ B'ats reel off .many . long Already there is a rush for air •jail stamps at Hone posloffice. mil we need the help of everybody Hope Star WEATHEft FORECAST Arkansas—Fair this afternoon and tonight; slightly warmer tonight; Sunday partly cloudy, cooler in northwest portion in late afternoon. Star of HODO. 1899: Pre5S, 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1946 (API—Woom Associated Pre«s (NEA)—Means Newsouoor Entarorlsa Asm. PRICE 5c COPY Bobcats Easily Defeat Camden Team 20-0 The Annual Threat Looms Again gains almost at will. It was homecoming for Ihc Bobeals. II would be hard lo pick a star JJV.U We MUUU U1U UU1IJ Wl V, v >_ , 7 ui^\..j l -- •• " -- - . , in Ihe .Hope trndc area.. With the I from the Hope ba carric s be- gral military airport lhat has come into our city's hands we may need only a good showing in the purchase of air mail sUimps to put the federal government in a frame of mind calculated to include us on the projected pickup lines for the flying mail. -K cause Jack Bell, Buddy Sutton and Jack Wells allcrnalcd in carrying Ihc pigskin for long gains ranging from 1 lo 59 yards. Fiflcen and thirty yard sprints were a dime a clo7.cn and each of Ihc three was a threat every time he got the ball. Hope's line held the Panthers completely in check and the visitors H. R. Pylc, assistant commls- dicl nol ma i <c a single first down sioncr of education, Liltlc Rock, on lnc eroun( j. The hard - charg- •4, a etc a good poi.nl in his Rotary | j |lg torwards were the big guns in club speech hero yesterday— talk- , breaking up Camden's publicized ing about Arkansas' deplorable | p ass i, 1R attack which just didn't vnnni-H in pfllU'nt ion—when ITC Cilcd «i;,,l, Dm.ol ionll v nvnrv nirm nn Iho record in education—when he cilcd cases of a few rich school rl>s- Uicts which object to a state-wide levcling-out process. Such leveling-ont. is provided for by Initialed Acl No. 1 'School He- Some districts do hold an enviable position, but only click. Practically every man on the Hope squad saw action. | Frequent penalties and fumbles cost the Bobcal boys several touchdowns and il wasn't until the-second quailor thai the local eleven man- their neighboring districts. Actually *.cre is no prestige for anybody in all Arkansas while the state clings to an outmoded district system which has consistently denied high school advantages to •10,000 children and which gave Arkansas one of the worst literacy records of all the slates in Ihc experience of Selective Service during World War II. The thing simply hasn't worked out. Results arc so shameful that all the people by this lime musl be resolved lo put in a more modern and efficient system. Sullon started the first score witn Jlu .,,.u,.v, u ^v. a 23 - yard run to the Cnmdcn 24 as related lo ) Wells went off tackle to^lhc 7 and in two Iries went over. Kick for extra point was wide. On an exchange o( punis Alagnes of Camden got off a beautiful Go yard kick which went oul on Hope's 20. On Ihe first play from scrimmage Bell stepped off 39 yards to the Camden 4i. A pass lo Hud- dlcslon and an end-around by Walker put it, to liie 31 where an intercepted pass ended the threat. Shortly before the half Hope fumbled and Carfidcn recovered on the Bobcal 30. Wells intercepted a pass and on the lasl plav before (he half Sutton slashed off- tackle for •'initialed Act. No. 1 docs not 59 y al -ds but-was dragged down propose a slate unit system, nor U rorn behind by Camden's Vcnable even a county unit system. Thi;;l wno ) n , s tied the stale records in was carefully pointed out yester- dav bv Mr. Pvlc. What Initialed Acl. No. 1 docs propose is simply to wipe oul those school districts which don't have as many as 350 children in Ihcir enumeration. Arrangement of districts above that enumeration is still left up lo local decision. And that's fair and sensible. ¥ * * -' By JAMES'THRASHER Strange Censorship Strange indeed are the workings ot HIP censorial mind, And none of recent memory is stranger lhan tnt mental process which evolved the decision to ban Japanese newspaper editorial which informed the Japs that General MacArlhur was not a living god, and counseled them lo begin thinking of him as a symbol of democracy and nol "the re- jncainalion of the Emperor Jim• ; Thu." , . This editorial first appeared in a paper bearing the fascinating name ot Jiji Shimpo. The censors didn I mind its being printed for and read by the Japanese. Bul when il was translated into to English and reprinted in the Nippon Times (whose circulation is largely among Allied occupation troops) the occupation "ovci-nmcnt put the lid on. " By the best American standards, the Japanese editorial w:is eminently sensible. It deplored the ancient the 100 - yard dash. The half ended with Hope in Iron 6 - 0. • Both Camden and Hope bands performed at Ihe halflime period. Hope scored its second touchdown early in the third period. Tak ing over on their own 33 Sutton again got loose for 31 yards to the Camden 36. Wells in two tries made a'first to the 24. Bell slashed through to the Panther eleven, for another first, Wells plunged lo Ihc 0, Sirtton picked up a .yprd and it a first on the 1 yard line where Wells went over. Bell passed to j Huddlcslon for extra point putting the Cals in Ihc lead 13 - 0. Hope's lasl touchdown came in the final period with Hope intercepting a pass on the Camden 27 yard line. Wells, who played his bcsl game of the season broke through Officials Study Lewis' Coal Strike Threat Justice Department officials in Washinglon sludied John L. Lewis' strike threat today while across Ihc country in Hollywood rival AFL unions setlled the main issue in the month-old jurisdiclional slrike of studio workers. Meanwhile government advisers held further conferences with disputing parties in the maritime strike and t'^e TWA pilot waikout. The Justice .Department must, de cide whether to sustain a decision by Secretary of the Interior J. A. Krug, who held that the soft coal miners' wage contract ran for the duration of government possession oi the sofl coal mines. If it upholds tnc ruling, Reds Challenged to Renounce Use of Veto Power By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER New York, Oct. 26 —OT—A Welling chorus of United Nations de„„, „, ,„„„ mands challenged Russia today to i create a » sni 01 way. renounce her frequent use of the The motion to dismiss was based. „„,„•„„,„„,. in 4hp somHtv roiinsll. on the fact that they were companion cases to tho Talley case in which Talley was acquitted by a jury. , Dismssal brought to a close a, . . ., city scandal precipitated when The veto issue overshadows all Mayor W. H. Harkness tossed $1.- hp " nilri has marked the clear 000 on the council table and charged the three aldermen with accepting bribes for their vote on Bribery Charges Are Dismissed at Texarkana Texarkana, Oct. 26 —(UP)-Five bribery cases against Texarkana city officials were dismissed yesterday by Judge A. S. Broadfool following the acquittal Oast week of ex-Alderman Lee Tallcy at Paris, Ark. 1 The cases included three charges of bribery against Albert McWil- Hams and one each against Harry Everett and D. H. Lee. .Ml vhe charges involved the purchase by the city of Texarkana of property to create a right of way. veto power in the Security Some U. N. delegates, said Soviet reaction to the pressure would heavily influence the future success of. the peace-enforcement agency. IL 11 ui-mujua bilk; * u*ut£, inv- mincrs may strike next Friday. If t reverses the decision, the strike deadline would be moved back to Nov. 20. Lewis said the contract permitted, either party to call for negotiating on 10 days notice. Other major labor developments: The AFL Teamsters union threatened to shut off the nation's beer supply in a jurisdictional dispute wilh CIO brewery, workers in Pennsylvania. Walter P. Reuthcr, president of the Uniled Automobile Workers (CIO) asked President Truman io abolish wage controls as the UAW prepared to open new wage negotiations wilh Chrysler Motors next week. The movie strike of the conference of studio unions appeared almost selllcd loday after the CSU agreed to accept an AFL award of 350 disputed jobs to the rival international alliance of: thcalrical slagc employes. CSU officials said the strikers would return to work as soon as tsvo other points settled. Union representatives and ship operators were expected to announce today whether Ihey would acccpl a new compromise proposal the property purchase. Since then all three aldermen re- Ihc signed, and Harkness was returned " to the office of mayor by a vole of Ihe people. Assistant U.S. Attorney Is Fired by Clark Washington, Oct. 2G —(IP]— Attorney Tom Clark accused O. John Roggc today of disclosing confidential information in a public address and dismissed him from the post of assistant to the atlorney Svmbolic of the threat of another slrike by the nation's soft coal miners is this picture ol two miners for ending the shipping strike, fajmbolic Oi me uutJi 01 a . J ( ,, n ,^i .it .Tnlinslnwn. Pa. j$ The parlies had reached a s' walking out of a tunnel at Johnstown, Pa. Chinese Reds ! Bride Killed Lose Key Town to Nationalists By REYNOLDS PACKARD Pciping, Oct. 2(i — (UP) — An- lung, biggest Chinese Communist stronghold in south Manchuria, has fallen to onrushing Nationalist troops, dispatches iron-, Mukden declared today. The government's Sixth and by Bandits in Mexico Mexico City, Oct. 26 — (/P) — Arkansas Hunters Expected to Kill 2,000 Deer : Little Rock, Ot. 26 —(/P) — Game and.'Fish Commission Secretary •5& HOC Bosch" '8 a New ! day season which opens Nov. 11. JSCdUl, .-0, d i\CVt ^ i_ n ..i o nnn muro hunlnrs. ,nv: A.-.McAmis estimates.,..that 15,- :-h"unters-"will k-ill-at -least 2,000 deer in Arkansas during the five- The parties had reached a stalemate on the queslion of union sc- curily for masters. Fred Livingston, U. S. conciliator, proposed a compromise settlement which representatives-took under advisement. Livingston did not disclose the terms of the proposal. ' There was no sign of an irnmedi- ale break in the Transco'ntincnta" & Western Air Pilots' wage strike out U. S. Mediator. Frank P. Doug las said the conferences were~;con- York City artist, told his story today of how his 19-year-old bride died at the hands of three masked bandits during a honeymoon trip idown the desolate and dangerous At least 3,000 more hunters are expected lake Ihe woods this year compared to last year's 12,000. Meanwhile, the commission has forwarded instructions to ^.t. . t. v- V*.. »..— — — ._ . - - - ... 1IIL liUVwlllllH-llia i_iivxnt i,« .M • . the lino to the 12, Bell picked up fi2 d An ° it , s ot G cn. Tu Li-ming's Balsas river. 7 lo Ihc 5 yard line where Wells Manchurian forces entered Antung i Beach told again crashed through to score. Brannan dropkicked extra point making the score 20 lo 0. The closest Camden came to pay newsmen his wife, al 4 p. m. yesterday, a correspond- u le former Nan Peikcr of .Tulsa, enl reported to Hsin Sheng r>ao, a QM , t , ;, asleep in nowsnannr with close connections *-"""•< ••_ ., , i newspaper with close connections '" to Gun. Tu. The Communists, before . persistent Japanese habit of icro worship. It pointed out that mar.y who think the American general the lasl word in human perfection had thought the same thing about Hitler. II cautioned that such thinking might lead to a search for a "superman" dlcalor, after General Mat-Arthur's departure, who might revive tho conditions and thinking lhat led Japan into the recent war. Further, (lie newspaper tfave its readers this pertinent definition an admonition: 'Democracy means .rfiGcdum. It asserts human rights 'find does not entail divine rights or the deification of personalities. If the conception thai government is something imposed upon the people by an oulslanding god, great man oi- leader is not rectified, democra- dirt was in the final period when they completed a pass lo Ihc Hope 20.'The Bobcal "seconds" held and Ihe game ended wilh the ball on the Hope 45. Oulslanding for Camden was Yen- able in Ihe backficld and Mag^ncss and Wray in the line. C Ion, Smilh. Ray, Mihi big guns in Ihe Hope The Bobcats gained i yards from scrimmage as compar- cd to 08 for Camden. Hope com- American trained and equipped. ^11 :lctcd 2 of 7 passes and had 2 formed the wesl his arms Wednesday night on the banks of the picturesque strnam in soulhwest Mexico, and thai she of 75 game wardens in the hunting grounds. .Only Few U.S. Soldiers fro Be Left in England general. In a crisp letter to Rogge, Clark declared "you wilfully violated' •egulations by quoting from a dc partmenl rcporl in a speech detail ng what Rogge said were Naz schemes to defeat President Iloose veil. inJ936 ,1940 and 1944. ' Clark said the information cam from Rogge's own rcporl on th wartime .sedition cases against .3 Americans, which have been i abeyance since a mistrial in 1944. The ousted official could not be, reached for, comment last night. Rogge, in :a speechTuesday night al Swarthmore College, said he had learned from captured Nazi _dbc'u- mcnts and interviews with German officials that iamong other things, before the 1940 election "the Nazis had a fantastic scheme to get John L. Lewis, the,labor leader, to come hers and has marked the clear, nc of conflict between Russia and ic western powers as initai sesr ions of the IJ.N. assembly pushed irough a lengthy round of speechmaking preparatory to coming to rips with specific problems next eek. Both the United States and Brl- ain were in the forefront of the rive to persuade Russia through" noral pressure .and aroused puo- ic opinion to restrict her future'- use oi the veto power tp.very rare cases. But some British-American ditterenccs appeared over how to^ t the best results in this effort. The British are using frontal assault tactics. The Americans, : cvi- dcntly hoping that some concilia- ,ory gestures by the Russians yes- .erday might herald a change in he Soviel . attiludc, reportedly favor a less direct, more kia- jloved approach. Delivering Britain's policy speed in the general debate session. ).?.«•. night, Philip Noel-Baker, British 1 chief delegate, accused Russia of reckless, use' 'of the veto and said Meanwhile in Miami, Fla., an officer of the military pilots association said his organiation had available at least 3,000 pilots who could man TWA's planes. He said the association members were not strike breakers, but "if they want us, out against .the.;' election of Pr dent"Ro6scyell.v!i. V . •'" x -, .''This scheme invplved Hermann, blasl -as Southampton. En B ., Oct. 25 -W, rlhe-ist' llc P :iclclled frantically for help. lo about 30 men within the unshaven -ind still unshn en a" Mill intercepted. Camden threw 22 pas ses. completed (i and had C inter- eplcd. Camden drew 2 penallics for 10 yards while Hope was penalized 10 limes for a lolal yards. of 90 52nd Army the a ihree-prongcd offensive force.' The Ihird column -mi and the ' wearing blood-spaltercd trousers, r colu'vn of ! Beach of New iork City, said ihe 'attack occurred after he and his advancing to the Strike at other retreating ! munisis. tic govcrnmenl is likely lo be 'Wrecked." The only objection which we can conceived of, might be lo this added piece of advice — but the objection would have lo be on military rather than democratic grounds: 'The way to express the gratitude of the Jap- ,'mesc people toward General Mac"Arthur for the wisdom with which lie is managing post - war Japan and for his efforts lo democratize the nation is not to worship him: as a god but lo cast away Ihc scr- j vile spiril and gain the self - res- 1 peel that would not bow its head to anybody." Perhaps the occupation authorities prefer a servile people as being easier to manage. It may be lhal Ihey think of Ihemselvcs as conquerors rather than as educators who, for the good of world peace as >cll as of the Japanese must lead the former enemy nation toward the enlightenment and sense of human dignity which are prerequisites of self - government. It could scarcely be hoped lhal whatever conclusion then' roach could be Haltering. And they might have a right lo think lhal if il were not against uccunation policy for a Japanese newspaper to preach democracy lo ils readers, at least it was anainsl that policy to permit the occupation Iroops lo know il. « The idonlily of the person who is- diu-d this censorship order is not revealed. Somehow il does nol sound like the work of General Mac Arthur. But whoever is responsible seems not only to have committed a senseless error, but also to have hurt our effort In '.sell" democracy to Japan al a time when, beyond the broader and more idealistic aspects of tin.- program, il is decidr- ly to i.ur national self - interest 1.o do ;i uosilive effective job of Rice Production Hits All-Time High in Arkansas Washington, Oct. 25 —(/Pi—Rice production in Arkansas climbed ;o an all-time high in 1944 with a Harvest of 1.3 million barrels, ihe bureau of census reports. The yield was more than double that of 1939. Record quantities of eggs and oats also were shown in ••! census bureau report, but cotton production declined considerably. Nearly 3,500,000 acres of collon were harvested in 192!) compared lo only about 1,750,000 acres in 1944. was ••••-Miorlcd bride of four months had paddled southwest to 2 "' miles down the river. He said e-itinf "Com- tllc y nacl made an early morning i start on a trip during which they A,ii,,m< i-mil-il of /Vnlun" Drov- intended lo defray expenses by cc nd uc el on ho Korean Inking, pictures and assembling jrdcr, is the principal railwuy en-'material for magazine articles. ish police in checking loughed oldicrs. £,CIJ 1 It- izjjtioii deer 5 — (/P) nnel in e down 2 next ohn T. reamin- police th Brit- n fur- Ihey can come lo us." : . In the Pennsylvania brewery slrike Ihe AFL Teamslcrs union said il might exlend ils embargo on ClO-produced beer to cover the nation. "But we don't want it to spread any more lhan we have to in order lo win our poinl," a teamster spokesman said. The CIO, in reprisal, threatened today to issue ils own charters i'or teamstes, bartenders and restaurant employes unions — fields in which the AFL always had been supreme. In a letter' to President Truman, UAW President Reuther said' that all wage controls should be abandoned immediately. Churchi!! Offers Evidence nice border try into Korea. Russian-occupied north ' They had eaten and laid down 1 to sleep at about 8:30 p.m. he In Pciping il was believed that | added. Harbin would be Ihe next objoc-• "The next thing I knew." ho .old live of Gcn. Tu's troops. Dospile tnc swift successes 'reporters, "was a tremendous ofi blast, Nan screamed an4 we both government troops, peace talks ! jumped upright. There was no between Generalissimo Chiang Kai- '•-- """" '"' " """ slick's Nationalists and Communist negotiators continued in Nankins. Red leader Ch'Hi En-lai called on Gcn. George C. Marshall, the U.S. presidential envoy, in whal was believed a conference of highcsi im- porlancc. Third party mediation leaders visited government loaders In dis- concretu steps leading to an Initiated Act No. 1 Subject to General Election November 5 end of the civil war. Pr. Sun l«'o, preside-ill of legislative Yuan and a government negotiator, decried pessimism in these informal talks and said the third party compromise plan was talking shape. Dr. Sun Fo. president o fthe log- lislalive Yuan and a govcrnmenl warning, nothing except 1hc roar at that gun. The next thing we knew Ihc three; masked men wove shining a flashlight in our faces. "I tried in what Spanish I know to insult them for shooting a woman and asked thorn to return my flashlight so that 1 could taKo care oC Nan. They gave il back -and Ihcn fled with our duffle bags, cameras, clothes and all ihe medical supplies we were carrying. "I got her to the boat." he wont on, "and made her as comfortable as 1 could on an :iirmaltress."She was conscious — terribly conscious —and in terrific agony. II was about 9:30 when we skirled pad dling down Hie river." All nighl long he paddled uncle ncgoliator, decried pessimism in,dark skies, seeking Help, no said 'those informal talks and said the I but not until daybreak did he see third parly compromise plan was ' An Army of Two Million ,. of Joachim He.rlslet, and William H. Davis; a promoter in the oil business," Davis, who German and Mexican oil connections onco were investigaled by congress, died in 1941. In his dismissal lelter to Rogge, made public at the unusual hour of 12:30 a. m., Clark said: "It has come to my attention that you have made certain statements in a public address that could only come from your report filed with me" on the sedition cases. In the report, Clark noted, Rogge recommended the government nol pros (discontinue-prosecuting) the cases. "n the day before your speech at Swarthmore," Clark's letler continued, "and during our discussion in- reference to newspaper stories appearing lhat morning, which claimed Quotations of your report, you staled to me you had no intention of using the text or substance of your report in such speech and thai il would be highly unethical to do so. "It therefore appears that you . wilfully violated the longslanding j rules and regulalions of Ihe Department of Justice and it becomes necessary for me to sever your connection with the department," The dismissal was made effective at the close of business yesterday. energy committee to get to work drafting a treaty for the regulation, control and safeguarding of atomic energy developments, and said the Brilish would start at once on this project. He insisted' that the U. -N. military staff committee should also more vigorously push' its formation of collective security forces and plans for international armaments control. The picvailmg opinion among diplomats here seems to be,"'however, that until the East-West split dramatized by the veto issue.: jis somehow bridged the United Nations can at best make but slow progress on even those major undertakings. By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Ayinston Churchill says he has evidence lo support his suggestion in the British House of Commons lhat Russia has more than 2,000,000 men on a war fooling in Soviet-occupied Europe. lie dccribcd his speech a:s a "serius warning" —bul leaves it to us lo figure out its exact significance. Then why the great force of soldiers in occupied territories? The business of fighting-men isn't necessarily to fight. Their duties include preservation of order, the maintenance of their government's authority and, by their very presence in strong force, Ihc prevention of any intrusion of occupied territories by oilier nations. There T believe we find the most logical answers lo our query, although it's Britain's war-time prime minis- important to note that it is a vast ter (save us a clue. Referring to his I economy for a government to have sensational "iron curtain," address its standing army living off'the land al Fulton, Mo., last spring, he declared that it had been "outpaced and overpassed by the movements of cvenls," and added: in other countries. As a result of the war, Russia has extended her zone of influence westward into Central Europe, and uywiii^, in in vt vi 1.1 v. \. t. !•• •• — — ---- . At the time I dicl not believe! has overrun mosl of the Balkan Uvil the Soviel government wanted i Peninsula. She has created a great war but that what they wanted was i new politico-economic empire, mil the fruits of war. I still fervently ! she is in process of consolidating hope and irusl lhal this is still cor-, thai empire. Some of ils units still reel and on the whole I believe it arc shaky. It's not difficult, thcre- Resolut'Un Believing that schools must and taking shape. The expected return of Chianj; change with changing conditions; id Believing lhat every child should have an opportunity at a high school education; and in view ot the facl that one-third ot Arkansas children do not have this opportunity because of a small school dislricl system and thai there is no hope of ever providing such opportunities with the present school district system: Now, therefore, BE IT RESOLVED: That wo cndorc Initialed Act. No. 1 (School Reorganization Acl) and urge all who want bctler opportunities for all of our children to support it, Sinned: BOARD OF EDUCATION, HOPE SCHOOL DISTRICT from his Formosa inspection lour was delayed by bad weather which kept the generalissimo's plane grounded. Chiang loft Nankins ''Inday third part yarn! Communist leaders arrived al the capital from Shanghai. Mrs. Mary Word Succumbs at Tyler, Texas Mrs. Mary Jo Ward, aged !)5. a native of Union county Arkansas. | died al Tyler. Texas lato yesterday, was a student a l Br.vn Mwr. Iho. She is survived bv lour daughters, 'decided on the Balsas trip. Bead Mrs Alice Wilson".if Stephens. Mrs said, atlor having visited ,ho usu;i anysigns of civilization. "H was about. 7:30 when 1 Hot her onto the beach," hr said. "She was in a cima. I slartcd giving her artificial respiration and at the same time calling Ior help. Nan died in my arms while Iho San Miguel church bolls wore ringing." The village doctor who pronounced his wife cload. Beach said, told him she would nol have lived under any circumstances. Beach's left thumb was toni by shotgun pellets. Beach and his wife, who was the daughter of Harry Christopher Poi- kor of (Tudor Hold) New York City, were married last Juno and came to Mexico i'or their honeymoon. He said they met while slic a student at Bryn .Mwr. They a eh is still correct." Mr. Churchill left a most dis- foro, to understand tho presence of Soviet troops at strategic points in quieting impression which was TO- this area. _ _ forrod lo bv Minister of State Hoc-! Ihcn, too, some hair-lriggcr sil- tor McNcil'in discussing -the out-juations remain to be straiglucncd One Phase of Merger Put In to Effect Washington, Oct. 25 — (/I 1 )— One phase of army-navy merger is a reality loday wilh the disclosure that President Trumun lias put all armed forces' buying under a single and final authority. Army officials immediately hailed the move privately ns "the best practicable solution" short ol actual unification. Bitterly opposed bv the navy, full-scale merger would require congressional' action. In that direction, ihe president already has indicated he will renew his recommendation for a single department combining the army, navy and air forces when the lawmakers reconvene in January. The new chief of army-navy pur- OIJ 111U11I IUI Ull I JJl^. UlliBV.. .11V1> ......... ..- .. ^ . why should Moscow find it cxpedi-! adding to ils zone of inllucnce. and oiu to maintain so many troops in I most certainly wont move soviet tho occupied areas? jtioops away until Ihe mallei- Thai's a momentous question, bul i ironed out. fortunately there is more lhan one! In <=horl. Russia apparently .•.ig- answer to il or so it seems to me. juics that packing a gun gives added If there were only one answer H j auinoril v— and mats an argument would moan war. and Mr. Church-! which it is difficult lo answer. The ill wouldn't have been able to say Communists are direct Acliomsts. thai he still believes the Soviet Thus far they havo^uscd thoir velo Union didn'l wanl war. ' -•----' " •••-•' but We--ire Jiving in dangerous limes, i the U. N. .it Ihero's no. indication ihat R us-j Ihey have power to maintain their position in <. ihe U. N. Socurily Council, and used their armies to Eunice MeLarty of Louisiana, Mrs. Emily Ingram of Proscott. Mrs. " 1-A President: E. P, YOUNG CLIFFORD FRANKS CHED HALL SYD McMATH ROBKRT LAGRONE W. B. KUGGLKS , Ruby McKay of Tyler, Texas: sons', Clyde of Calion. Ark., James make it anyway, even <S'S. of Coffevbilk-. Kan., and Fred other per.--ons over ha H Ward of' Slcnhons and a sistor. ' > edorul police said ; Mrs. Ida Or.vis, formerly of Hope. Funeral services will be Sunday at El Dorado. tourisl spots in Mexico. Beach said they knew the trip was dangerous bul decided lo oven though :Vw had done so. .111 autopsy would be performed before Ihc remains were cremated and returned lo the United States. sia or any'of the other powers wanl I I'oriify thoir dominalion of Eastern war. On ihe contrary there is every | Europe. . sign thai Ihi-v want peari-. i But the horse-sense ol it is that There 's no country in Europe : the Russians don't want another which would be capable of wuginv ! world war at this juncture. 1-or ., ,,,.,;.,,. ,,,..... ,,r MKHi-nuuinn -.-mil- Mhal reason thev are likely vo vry By a presidential order dated October 15. Deuprce ?s vested with full and final authority in the purchase of all materials required by the army and navy. The order specifically states that "il also includes the power of final decisioi in ihe event of disputes" between tho two services on the mailer of buying. Heretofore, Ihe miniti.ons board's proposals have been subject to a veto by either brunch. In addition 1o Deuproe, ihe board's members an; War Under- Floyd Gilbert Dies After Long illness Floyd J. Gilbert, aged 48, died in a local hospital late yesterday following a long illness. He is survived by his wife, one son, Donald Gordan, a sten -son, Jack Cunningham both of near Hope, his mother, Mrs. Eula Gilbert, a sister, Mrs. Gifford Bycrs of Hope, 5 ^brothers, Frank, Otis and William of near Fulton, Carl Gilbert of Hope and Gerald Gilbert of Camden. Funeral services will be hold at 2 p.m. Sunday at Liberty Church Burial will be in Westmoreland Cemetery. Services are in' charge of the Rev. S. A. Whitlow. , o ; S,F. Bqswell Succumbs at Home Here Sterling F. Boswell, aged G7, a lativc of Nqvada county, died at lis home here last night. He had seen ill a long time, lie had lived n Hope since 1900 and was a member of the First Baptist Church. Ho is survived by his wife, a son, Vcrnis Boswell of Hope, two daughters. Mrs. J. T. Gales of Hope and Mrs. W. H. Fussell of Texarkana; u sister, Mrs. Florence Fincher and a brother, L. Boswell, both of Hope. Funeral s'crvices will be held al Ihc Herndon-Coi-nelius Funeral Home al 2 p.m. Sunday wilh burial in Rose Hill Cemetery. a major war of aggression ;iow. Potcnti-.ill.v Russia is a lilanic force, but she is exhausted from thai reason they are likely vo vry to avoid oven a small war, because oven a minor upheaval could de- IUM- efforts in'the lasl conflict.' Shejvelop into a global conflict, lacks ihe wherewithal to make big Thai. I believe, is Moscow s pros scale war. out slalc of mind. .secretary Kenneth Royall and Assistant Secretary of ihe Navy W. John Kenney. One point thai was nol immediately cleared up was why MO announcement of the new purchasing setup had been made hero. Deu- prec disclosed ihe presidential order in Cincinnati yesterday. io | football gomes. Air Trip to PorkerGome Is Canceled A scheduled trip to Memphis to the Arkansas-Mississippi same was canceled early loday when local representatives were notified that an ail line plan would nol be available until afler noon loday, too late for the contest. This is the first inlerruuiion in ;t series of Saturday flight toy local University of Arkansas lhat if it continued the, security council soon would be.'rendered helpless lo play its pait in pre- scriing world peace and security^ Dramatically, Noel - Baker appealed to "our Soviet collegues" \J to T join m the effort to "agree on t I measures by which we can make a new and better start" in the security council, Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molllov was not present at the time, but Deputy foreign Minister Andrei Y. Yishih- cky was- seated in the front row only a lew yaids away uom me British spokesman. Preceding Noel-Baker, delegates of Argentina and Venezuela added their demands for charges in the security council voting system. India however, spoke ior the Tule requning unanimous agreement among the council's Big Five, be- the agency caiV act.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free