Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, November 4, 1946
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^*K5SiTS*^ t Page Six HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, November 4, 1946 Tech Upholds Tradition by 45-0 Victory ; Husseuville, Nov. 2 — (#)— Arkansas Tech's record of never Jos- frig a Dad's Day football game is still intact, 'itie Wonder Boys Showed the papas plenty last :iight In trornping Western Union College of Iowa, 45-0. „ _ Tech, paced by Thigpen and Morris, took advantage oC long runs to ;scorc in every quarter. 'Miraculous? ', All Together Again, Supreme Court Visits the President —o- 1MPOSSIBLE Poets have written of a 'star in- | side the crescent moon," but no j one will evea- see such a sight. A star in this position would be behind the moon, totally eclipsed. John P. Cox Drug Co. Walgreen Agency Phone 616—- 617 SO rural mail boxes Halloween night. Inspccloi I,. H. Gcotl stild 25 of the boxes, were on two Lake Cily routes and another '2~i or ;iO on noute No. 3 out 'of .loncaooro. Some of the boxes wore carried away, others were crushed under lhe wheels ot a car. ANATOMICAL ACHIEVEMENT Thc elephant's trunk is one of nat '|||v ( lire's greatest anatomical achievements. U,is flexible al every poinl ™... anil can turn in any direction, from ^}.<p:'. any position. H contains no bone, ! y$£\ but is interwoven wilh muscle and sinew. May Be Russia-Bound' More than 30,000 pilgrims have traveled to the village o£ Vilar Chao, Portugal, to see Amelia Natividade, peasant girl reputed to be the subject of miracles. She recently claimed to have had. a vision of the Virgin Mary and to have been cured of infirmities, events accompanied by the appearance of a cross mark on her forehead and left hand, as- seen in photo. Although examined beforehand by clergy and her hands-sealed by physicians, the stigmata are said to have- reappeared. HELPS KIDNEYS Remove Harmful Impurities e Backache, loss of the old pep, getting up nights, and headaciie sre often caused by nothing more than improper kidney action due to excess acid in the urine. The kidneys are one of Nature's ways of re- mo%'ing impurities from the blvod. And when these impurities back up, trouble may start. So if you have these troubles, give your kidneys and bladder a good flushing out by taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. It works on the kidneys to flush them out . . . increasing the flow of urine to help relieve that excess acidity and eaw that burning sensation when you pass water . . . helps that bladder irritation that makes you get up nights. Made of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, and balsams, Swamp-Root is absolutely non- habit forming. Millions have taken it for three generations . . . often with wonderful results. Caution: take as directed. For free trial supply, send to Dept. X, Kilmer 8s Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Or—get full-aized bottle of Swamp- Hoot today st your drugstore! This worker at the famed Karl Zeiss plant in Jena, Germany, --aictured assembling lhe prized camera lenses, may be on his way to Russia together with his fellow experts and their machines. According to Col. Frank Howley, U. S. military governor in Berlin, the U. S. is asking Russia "how come?" on a report that the USSR is dismantling the great optical works and shipping it to Russia, along with hundreds of skilled mechanics. Robberies Over Weekend Under Probe By United Press Stale police and post office : n- spcclors today resumed >nycsliiia- .ions into an outbreak of robberies n Arkansas over ihc •,vcek-end which .letted at Jcasl :5l,-100 and -.1 quantity of merchandise. Burglars entered the vaults ' in three offices in the Scyier county courthouse and look :j800 in cash belonging to the county and xo individuals. Entry \yas gained by prying open outside steel windows on vhe vaults. 'Miss Gladys Brewer. ' county clerk, said about $200 was taken from a coin box in her office. Mrs. King E. Doss, counly irea- surer, reported $172 in county funds and 3320 in cash belonging to A. C. Doss were taken. Countj Judge Elecl K. E. Doss lost :JIOO n cash. Sgl. Joe Ferguson. JMngcrprhr :xpert of the Arkansas slate up ice, and Stale Patrolman Pi-itch ell arc assisting county officers ii .he invesligalion. In Tcxarkana, John Pappas wa bound, gagged and robbed of '.BtiO 1 as he was closing his cafe Satin clay night. He said a young :-na wearing a brown overcoat forcec 'iim at Ihe point of n gun to open the safe, then gagged and bound Pappas before rifling ihc cash box. The Pre.-.colt post office was entered through a ri.ar window '.Saturday nighi, ar.d an unsuccessful cftorl was made 1o open the safe. Postmaster ilcrvcy Bemis naid ;io money was takci.'. but he hud :iot been able to ascertain ;f any .vcgis- lercd or cod jnail was lost. Three radios were taken irom a radii) shi]j in ilic- same buiklii'.g upcratcd Roy Loomis. In Craighcad county, postal au- horities souglil '.o fiiul \nc person or persons who tore clown about' agree to Pay all hospital, doctor and nurses bills; cost of judicial proceedings; lawyer's fees; and judgment resulting from an injury to any other person for which I am liable on-account of the use of my car. "As a guarantee of the fulfillment of this agreement, I pledge as security all my real estate, chattels and other property I now own or may hereafter acquire or possess " Our Liability Policy will assume these Obligations for you. Roy Anderson & Company "To Be Sure - Insure" 210 South Main Street Telephone 810 Hope, Arkansas Consult your Agent or Broker as you would your Doctor or Lawyer 3OO Smart and 5.84 Outdoors in summer ,.. indoors in winter! These versatile, washable cottons will keep you looking pert aad pretty! Sim« pie lines, meticulous details, fine workmanship! Slimming gored skirts, comfy short sleeves. Sunshine colora, sizes 12-20, .38-44, Wliite - touched chambray with black patent belt. 4.98, Foreign Chiefs to Settle Last Peace.Issues . By JOHN - : M, HIGHTOWER New' York, Nov. •! —(/P)—Around an oval white pine table high in a skyscraper hotel, the Big Four foreign ministers meet today lo tackle the last great issues blocking the peace! of eastern Europe and to try if they can, to make; a start on settling the future of Germany. Secretary of Slalc Byrnes, Foreign Ministers Mololov of. Uussia and Bcvin of Britain, and Deputy Foreign Minister CoiWc clc Murville "of France agreed io open their sessions al 4 p. m. E.S.T. 13 p. rn. C.S.T. There was some chance th;il Byrnes might meel one or more of the others for informal lalks beforehand. Their presence here and thai of the 1 51-mcmber United Nalions assembly made this cily for the lima being the diplomatic, center of the world and an arena in which Russia and the western powers may lest, lo the limit -their ability lo solve crilical issues of peacemaking and peace-keeping. The assembly, now operating through committees rather ilian :n formal .sessions, already was xncc- cleop in such problems as what to do about Franco Spain and how 'lo handle vigorous small nation al- lacks on lhe veto syslem. Both these issues seemed certain io have high priorities on the assembly's (35-item agenda. The assigned task of the foreign ministers is lo pul into Jiinal shape peace trealies for Italy, Finland iungary, .Romania and Bulgaria These trealies, together with 'those evcnlually lo ne written :'or Ger nany and Japan, are designed u iild out of the political wreckage of World War Two ihc peace whicl ihc United Nations was organizec to make permanent and secure. Bui like the United Nations — in whose sessions some of them may occasionally participate —the foreign .ministers have to meet and resolve major controversies before thoy can counl their tasks accomplished. The main disputes left over -"rom the 21-nation' peace conference which ended at Paris October '.20 arc these: Trieste — it has been agreed thai (he slralct{ic Adnalir --"n-t. claimed by bolh llaly and Yugo« slayia, should ue placed under ...e United Nations securily council. Yugoslavia wus held out for a lax control, presumably hoping to tai\e over the port eventually, and )ias said t,lit' would refuse io sign ihc Italian peace treaty as ao\s drawn. A possible break in this situation as indicated las>l nignl Yugoslav Deputy Foreign Ministci Ales Bebler said here chat, this country "is willing io do whatcvci she can in order thai an agree menl between the Allies be reached" on the Italian irealy. The Army Ground Forces offers you a new life OUT Look toward Korea and Japan! A thrilling new job and a new life—with interesting work, sports, entertainment and travel opportunities—can be had for the asking by qualified young men who volunteer for one of the famed Far Eastern units listed at right. What an opportunity . . . what a job! Choose one of these great divisions-, then set your sights for an experience that will be valuable to you all your life. Training in one of these crack units will stand you in good stead wherever you go. Study a foreign language. Learn the fascinating details of Military Government—so vital to future peace and world prosperity. Japan's "Isles of Pines" are but a sample of the attractions of an Army career in the Far East. The Army has reopened comfortable hotels, theaters, swimming pools, tennis clubs, golf courses, ball parks. These—familiar haunts of pre-war tourists—and many new developments—provide a broader choice of recreation for Army men than is enjoyed by the average civilian at home. Not everyone cari measure up to this job. Only 3-year enlistees who meet prescribed physical and mental standards can enjoy the benefits of such a job. High overseas pay, excellent medical and dental care, good food and lodging and a generous retirement plan make your future in the Army Ground Forces too good to miss! See your nearest Army Recruiting Officer for full details. Men of Ihe Army Ground Forces' 11 III Airborno Division tour Japan's noted "Isles of Pinos" i, peNNGY got., Here's what you gain on overseas service In Addition to Food. Lodging, Clothes. Medical and Dental Care STARTING BASE PAY PER MONTH Master Sergeant or First Sergeant Technical Sergeant Staff Sergeant . Sergeant . . . Corporal . . • Private First Class Private .... Service in U. S. $165.00 135.00 115.00 100.00 90.00 80.00 75.00 Service Overseas #198.00 162.00 138.00 120.00 108.00 96.00 90.00 Overseas Service Increases Base Pay by 20%t Volunteer for One of These Famed Fighting Units in tine Far East 1ST CAVALRY DIVISION Tim "Cavalry Troupers," now inuctianizod in Jupun. Firhl U. S. unit Id rcndi Manila and Tokyo. I r ou|jhl ono ,of lliu war's wildest balllus Inking Moinotu airstrip en Lus Nugros. Kccuivcd Distinguished Unit Citations for action un Los Nc[jros, Kwajaluin and Lcylc. 6TH INFANTRY DIVISION--Tho "Kcd Star Division," now in Korea. Saw turrific action in Nuw Guinpa and Sansapfn- and nuwc-d on to play u vital rolo in cluaring Un; Japs from Luzon, 1'liilippinc lalands. 7TH INFANTRY DIVI jlOH Tlio '-liuurtlaus Division," now in Korua. Kir.st tt> rr<:aptvnu AniL-rican territory from Japs. Eiglit Distinguishi-.! Unit Citations for action on Attu. Sa\v bitter tiiihtiny en Kwajalcin, Leyle and Okinawa. 11TH AIRBORNE DIVISION "The AnRels," now in Japan. Awarded len Dislinyuishod Unit Citations for spectacular n^tilin^ in six months on Leylu and Luion. 24TH INFANTRY DIVISION -The "Victory Division," now in Japan. Veteuns ol heavy righting i:i New Guinea, Leyte, Miiuloro, Mi'.rinduquu Islands. Awarded Distinguished Unit Cilalions for action in capturing Corregidor Fortress. 25TH INPANTRY DIVISION - The "Tropic Lightning Division," now in Japan. Saw heroic lighting on Guadalcanal, New Georgia, Vclla LaVcll-.t and Luzon. Two Distinguished Unit Cilalions for aclion on Liuon. Voice of Opinion By James Thrasher— New Definitions Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy, occasional rain in north and west portions vnis afternoon, tonight and Wednesday, not much change in temperatures. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 20 Star of Hooe. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1946 The nroblem of finding an accurate, American, HMO model definition of "liberal" and "conservative" continues to bother a K«oct many people. But it doesn't seem to pu^le columnist Samuel Graiton , Vvho, in » recent article, clearly implied that liberals are people who favor government price control, an conscvalives are champions ol free enterprise. That definition is simple, but per- 1 haps not wholly satisfactory. It seems a trifle exclusive for so cm- bracing a political label. I-urlncr, T. P. Beard Is Attacked and Robbed Today T. P. Beard, about 73, well known Hope poultry and produce ier, was attacked and robbed ot which U not" t bci'ni;'"cxcrusiyciy Mr. ! approximately $100 In cash by an .^Graflo'n's, deserves consideration. | unklcnU[icd ncgro abo iit 8 :30 a. m. <" This viewpoint has it that lnc | today al his establishment on West conservatives, who spent th c post- Tnh . d , md Louisiana Streets. •u-c now on Ihcspot! 5 Thcy have Following lhc allack - robbery, found it easy to blame everything I Mr j3 ca rd was rushed to Josephine on price control and Bovernmei^in- HospiUll an d treated for head Farm Bureau to Hold Annual Farm Picnic T A. Cornelius, President of the Hcmpstcad County Farm Bureau, has announced the fall picnic to be held at the Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Station, five miles east of Hope, Thursday, November 7. He urges all members to be present and participate in open discussion on farm problems and election of officers for 1947. tcrrcrcncc Bui now that they have in wrecking price 'Jon must prove thai Ihcy can j over lhe head wilh ,-t . gQ cm- beat a large wood deep culs. is cx- lick all thc conservatives are a little cm- j AUhough severely hurt he bai raised, if not frightened, b> o recover. , r :i«S'sS ^ :^,=r»S mont government - control group taking pot shots at lhe conservative free - enterprisers. He speculates | on the possibility of conservative blunders which would been in Ihe poultry house for some time talking with the poultryman, apparently awaiting a good chance * ' , .1 _. i u U1 rt-» T\/l v Rr>nt'n strengthen the liberal "movement even more than lhc liberals' own efforts. was able to partially describe thc negro to invcstigaling officers. The allack came suddenly, taking Fall Weather For U.S.on Election Day By The Associated Press Thc weather man voted ty^ fall weather for election day io mosl of the country. But there was a Christmas selling in some parts of Colorado, Vew Mexico and Kansas, with luge drills of snow while rain was 'orecasl in lhe Southwest. Thc heavy snowfall over thc j southern Rocky Mountain area, Worst Denver Snowstorm Is Breaking Up Denver, Nov. 5—(/P)—A snow storm which swept into the Rocky Mountain region Saturday, and; gave Denver and Colordadp 'its. worst winter lashing in more than;' three decades, was moving south.-.' w.-u-d -tonight, gradually lessening; in intensity. .,' Weather bureau iorecasters said' snow had spread north tonight to , . ,. Cheyenne and Laramie, Wyoming,.- Tne state o£ Gec-rgia filed suit to bill that it was spending i.tself as;Lj ay tp rcvo u.e the charier of Co- across ' hc - Columbians, Inc., but Ally. Gen Local Teachers to Attend State Meet Thursday, Friday , Hope public schools will close Thursday and Friday of this week to allow instruclors to attend the Arkansas State Teacher's Convention at Lillle Rock, November 7-8. I This includes negno and while [ schools. o • Columbian Group May Lose Charter Atlanta, Ga. .Nov. 5 — fUF) — V/EUL, IT'S XfJ IT RUMS JUST AS 6OOD AS A LATE W3B MODEL, W AW UP TO DATE MODEL 4ND AMD THANK'S TO THE H ITS STILL PLEMTY SWELL ON WONDERFUL £EK'/ltl.M6 OF|) THE PICK UP! r sne WHAT OHBD NOTICED THESE UATE CARS- HOW LOMa., LOW, AMD STCEAMLIMED THEV'VZE 1 HUH ? I DON'T SEE AMYTHIN6 LATE A30UT THIS MODEL YOU'RE DR\VIM<a Satisfied Susrorncrs Hope, Ark. Our Motto is 314 E, 3rd Street COUISU JL lo i;>jot^» i." ~- ---- ---to perform. But it is the theory ot private so hazardous, un- Illi> [j".»urvi.i- nnvi ttj ^~-. — • — — —. . run tosvard the nearby Louisiana and Arkansas Railway freight must American business struc-1 One suspect was arrested on Ihc _< in its boots at the I railroad Iracks near Hope City affairs prospect of conducting its at along traditional and generally ccssful lincs'Ms run-away inflation lhc only alternative to the scarcity slowness, strife and unofficial inflation of the past year? . Thc answer could be yes if business has learned nothing from the depression ot 1029, and if widespread greed is again to oulwcighH common sense. The answer could be vcs it price control administration had been flawless, and if all >---' it wcrc simply it moved southward t „, _... . Ncw Mexican border. Eugene Cook declared thai only Eighl dcalhs were .'attributed di- S wifl criminal proseculion "can rectly or indircclly to the storm. nalt lnc impending evil," of thc In Denver, where the slorm xor ncw anti-Negro, anti-Jewish socie- a time was centered, streets were, t packed with deep snow and trans-' portation facilities were strained to the utmost. Fine snow still Jell late night. few hours after arriving in ihc from a leclure swing in the Gov. Ellis Arnall author, trains were dalavcd and the ready had oraitcu 8 . The new order, organized by soutncrn uocKy mourn am ""%"' ,, SU aI truck travel was nailed, inc new uruei, UIB»"";*-- »j and extending as lar south as jhe, uHi , officials declared u-av- New Yorker Harry Loomis, Jr. rn 1 /"»!.! ~\i~,-.i ., Tl .1 M I", -.1M H1 f ' fa V . J . . , -_1 1 nrt ...„„ n U n ,.1 nl.nrl hV n Hllltfin t Al- J U 1 1 1 U U LI VIMU»»LI t.^.«. --_,,_ ^ Limits approximately an hour after the robbery. He partially filled a description but could not postive lv be identified. He is being held iii the city jail on charges ot carrying a concealed weapon. A pistol was found in his clothjng fully loaded and the safely off, ready lo be robber was described as a Tcxas and Oklahoma panhandle, brought Iransporlation in some i sections to a virtual standstill. Fed-1 oral forecasters in Chicago said there was 21 inches of snow on the j ground in Denver, 22 inches at Lamar, Colo., 13 inches at Pueblo, and 8 inches al Dodge Cily, Kas. Thc Weather Bureau predicted a mixture of rain and snow ::or eastern Colorado, northern and eastern New Mexico, southwcsl Kansas and the Oklahoma Panhandle today. In Oklahoma, Texas and Ar- Hope Men Give Testimony in Radio Hearing Washington—(/P)— The changing trends in Arkansas Agriculture has brought about the need for estab lishmenl of a radio station at Hope Arkansas, Oliver L. Adarns, Hemp stead Counly Farm Agenl, lold a Communications Commission ex aminer loday. Adams, a wilness for the Hop Broadcasting Company which seeks permission to operate a 250-wall station on 1490 kilocycles wilh unlimited lime, said the trend in Arkansas is to produce less cotton and corn and more livestock. It is necessary, he said, that advancements and information be broadcast to farmers in the Hope The Hope Broadcasting Company, he added, has offered lime lo Hempslead Counly farmers. A H. Washburn, Dublishcr of lhe Hope Slar, is presidenl ol lhe com- Teslimony of two other applicants seeking to operate on the Many Veterans to Cast Ballots in New York New York, Nov. 5 — (UP) .— Prodded by big veterans organizations, up to 9,000,000 ex-scrvice- men were expected to vote today. Both parties claimed their support Polls showed them divided sharply. Otherwise they could easily have swung the election. Almost one in every two major party congressional candidates boasted service in one or more wars. First Peacetime U.S. Election in Six Years By the ssociatcd Press Heavy balloting in many 'oig population centers pointed toward a Others spoke of what they had possible record "off-year-vote to- ^ heavily weighted with men 'te who turnout in Chicago "very, heavy Snce wore fie uniform. This Was although Illinois had neither gov- sTenificant in the light of hot voter-! ernorship nor senatorial races. Ins" islues that are likely to be In Ohio, it was "unusually tough - such issues as a $30,000,- heavv." In Michigan it was the 000,000 bonus. Of approximately 800 Democratic and Republican candidates for House and Senale. 395 claimed war ervicc. fire. The have anl,yote cause of Inability to get to the.gen- .1 111; i vj u >-* i- i i.»." — , negro man, 25 - years - old, weigh ing 145 pounds, slightly crossed cycs, wearing brown jacket, dark |» complaints against it wcrc simpiy trousers, reddish brown shoes ana 1 thc insincere squawks of profiteers. a d ., rk gvcy na l. It could be yes it the liberal gov- p o licc, headed by Chief F.V --• controllers arc lo adopt (H * continued investigation, linttti-u nrniiram of cril- i"j"">-, tor inut section with lemperalures in the 50's. But no rain or snow was prc- diclcd for the rest of lhe country. In the Ncw England region 'temperatures, after dipping to around IW.ly OUlCiais uuuiaicu n«v- iiv,v» ..«.. « - i4_ rt *A4 cl on highways opened by plows 32. was chartered by a Fulton (At- hazardous and not advisable." lanla) superior court last August. Politicians watched the move- as a benevolent, patriotic, political of the storm with interest, and charitable society. may Loomis is prepared ior a bade • be-1 to thc wall" fight wilh cily police in court this aftcrnoot pfcclion t>olls 'today. I his members, James Electioncle?ks whose* precincts will be tried for allegedly black in remote areas, were coun- jacking .a Negro asl week i devise "wraoDine -.riper" Loomis, himself, and three aides, when regular Sis' could will be, tried Friday on charges o£ rleiiverca "inciting to not stemming a om deaths recorded, their action in warning a Negro Denver when -per- not lo move into a house he Had sons attVmpTcd'to start ears stalled bought in a semi-white block in in deep drifls southwest Atlanta. In thc midst of the slorm twin I The Columbian and cold weather - ' f ~ occurrfaed in Denver when per- not lo move into a house he 1 ion -- was :orccasl,|t°"' Miomninrl tn start ears stalled bought, in a semi-white block chieftain boldly same frequency has been concluded, by representatives from Magnolia, Arkansas and Ruston, Louisiana. . j A A. Albritton, secretary and treasurer of the Hope Broadcasting Co., and sales manager foi the Bruncr-Ivory Handle Co. of Hope, said his section had need for a slation in communily dcvcl opmcnl. _ .. "mony in lhc Ruslon appli was complclcd by Mrs. L Faulk. Jr.. wife of the pros: dent of lhc Ruslon company ou ing a program planned. She will production manager. lie is pub- of the Ruston Leader. heavy." In Michigan same. Similar reports came Pennsylvania. Kansas City, . Mo., reported an exceptionally heavy early vote. The biggest group - 228 _ , The first precinct was . • fought in World War II. A tremendous veteran turnout vas forecasl by both sides. Groundwork has already been aid for a barrage of veterans demands on the new Congress. The Poinle county, Aux Barques in Huron Michigan. Twelve of the 13 eligible voters there cast straight Republican ballots, one a straight. Democratic. In 1942, last off-year election, Re- bTci groups are cerltin to «!! I publicans "carried ^he precinct, 7- 'or prompt revision or repeal on ! R 5200 ceiling on wages-plus-sub- stcnce that may be drawn by a veteran student. For the country as a whole, fine fall weather encouraged a large boys were born to a Denver worn=111 whose physician could not ar- bccause of the weather. Her , . freezing early in the morning, were nust)an( j assislcd at the birth. expected lo climb into lhe 40 s. ] Tncrc wcrc bright spots in the ' - • ernmcnl — — , a now retaliatory program of criticism and obsluction. Bui we do not think thai an answer of yes is inevitable. There arc black markets and shortages . ot food and housing under Russia s complete government control and the partial government control in Britain. And there is lhe record ot wartime accomplishments by American business and industry. IV That record svas not a creation • •' of government control, but of Amer ican productive capacity achieved under private enterprise, and A men can cfforl exerled with a united W Wc- worked hard lo win lhe war. Then we separated into quarrelsom ' groups. U all of us, management mid labor, liberal government -controllers and conservative private enterprisers, can recapture some of our wartime spirit there is little cause of fear. It isn't necessary for the United Stales lo subslilulc socialism for free enterprise in order to get back on ils feel. Bui it is * w O" " . ,.!„«,, mo »«f »i i*r» hi necessary lo cease cease class warfare and assume a common responsibility for doing what is going to assume a common responsibility lor doinK what Is going to be a hard job under any system of controls or lack of them. Truman Casts Ballot in Missouri By MERRIMAN SMITH Indpendcnce, Mo., Nov. 5. ( TJP)_p]- cs jdenl Truman cast ballot today for the Democratic parly, his only participation in at election generally regarded as . crilical one for his party, anc then went immediately to 'ilic dcpo here to board his special train 10 the return to Washington. Mr Truman and his daughlci Margaret, rode the two blocks i lhc polling place, in the Memona building, and drew ballols num bercd 50 and 57. The precinct ha a registr.-Uion od 328. Mrs. Truma walked to thc polling place almo an hour earlier, voted oallot num bcr 31 and then returned to tl summer White House lo complete the Mid-Atlanlic slalcs 'the rncr- • s t ornl) s j ncc walershcds r ry was expected to range from. ncavy f a n 0 £ water-storin < InW 5f)'S in UDDCr NCW YOrK rr\, n ,.,.n^ /-.MtlnMr onrmrnn In iry c low -. ale to the low QO's in Virginia. ic forecast was 'ior partly cloudy. Fair weather, moderately warm, ..as the forccasl for lhe Spulh Alantic slales, with' readings in oulh Carolina in the 70's and ).n he 80's in Florida. Typical fall weather was pre- iclcd for the Ohio valley, Great ,akcs, upper Mississippi valley nd thc northern plains stales. Afl- r early morning temperatures at r below freezing the mercury was expected to rise to the low or mid die '50's. Fair weather rand temperatures n the 30's were prcdicled for lhc received ., sloring snow.. The crop oullook apparently was not as dismal as early rcporls in- dicaled. Officials of the Great Western Sugar Company said about 75 per cenl of the beet crop nas been harvested in northern Colorado, and that in areas where lhe crop still is in thc ground beets were safe unless a prolonged cole snap set in. Catlle on the -open range, where the storm swept in oh light winds Saturday, probably will suffe some shrinkage, stockmen- said and F. E. Mollin, executive sccre tary of the American Nationa Liveslock Associali9ii, said larg numbers of slock slill remain 01 aled his objeclivcs in an inler- iew with thc United Press ycster- ay He said he hated the Ncgro, aled thc Jew, aspired to control he country by clccling members f his organization lo public office i lhe Uniled Stales and planned nationalist state. .,-»,, When Atlanta Police Chief Marin Honisby learned yesterday the | ity could not act to revoke the charier, cily officials suggesled the stale file suit. Attorney-General Cook resented this as "passing lhe Denazifies Are Warned to Do Job Right DOANE nick" and said he hoped local of- Stuttgart, Germany, Nov. 5— (/P) icials would not "atlempl to cam- _ Lt Gcn Lucius. D. Clay accused ouflagc their responsibility.' .. l-the Germans today of "whitewasn- State Election Marked by Extremes Little Hock, Nov. 5—(/P)—The gen cral election picture was marked by extremes in Arkansas today. Eilher election officials were without any patrons or were so rushed that they were unable to handle voters except after long wails. Garland and Crillenden counties where ex-servicemen's faclions are battling Democratic nominees — mosl of whom are incumbents o: long standing, reported long lines f volers al the precincts awaiting heir turn to vote. Large turnout vere reported in other countie where there were local contests. However, in counties where ' n ocal races, were at stake the vot ng was lackadaisical. Al a down town Fort Smith box which usuall registers 250 votes', -only four -ba volc. An exception was the mountain area where one of, the heaviest snowslorms in year moved in over the week-end. Despite the heat engendered by some contesls, the forenoon balloting saw no major violence. In Ncw York City's Harlem a Republican district captain reported he was ugged from behind while walking car a polling place. He suffered lacerated scalp and possible in- crnal injuries. President 'and Mrs. Truman and aughter, Margaret, were among he early voters at Independence, VIo. Alter casting "straight'Demo- cratic" tickets they boarded a rain for Washington. In the swelling tide of ballols, the voters registered their reaction Cook declared "the imperiling evil" of this organization je stopped iii due time by .,..., Nazis and served notice that , „ unless they showed quick improve- long ' ment the . ^ ilitar y Government The OPA Awaits Return of Truman By HELENE MONBERG Washington, Nov. 5-(UP OPA loday was awailing the turn of President Truman u> : incl out whether the administration ..still wants a rear-guard Iignl against inflation. . .i OPA, under a presidential man- f date lo speed lhc decontrol ol nil but highly essential commociiucs, has asked the While House vq issue a lisl ot items which H thinks must be kept under control inclel- initcly. , „ Price Administrator Paul A. 1 01- ter has appealed to .Reconversion Director John U. Steclman to is- sure the list within a .tew days xo remove what he called the ' biggest threat to stabilization, otccl- - her packing. Knots of school _.. garding thc tardy bell, wailed outside the building for a glimpse of he president. Thcy piled up out- jide Iho windows as he entered, shook hands around and drew his ballot. While Hash bulbs popped, the president and his daughter, wearing a gray suit and matching nal and a corsage of yellow flowers, received their ballots and entered lhc boolhs. The presidenl grinned when asked if he votcd'cr slraighl anc said "sure." He gave Margaret some directions on how to exercise " franchise, walcncc ,. *..., ww ~ .. I li, • -A/I lilil UUtJl O \JI lorthcrn Rockies -—Wyoming, Monk, ranees ana, Idaho — and the same forecast was for thc great basin area, ncluding Nevada and Utah. Fair weather also was predicted for the Pacific' coast, with rain forecast for the cxtrcme northwest section of Washington. o Mother of Father Boyce OUCClilTlUb I somT Pacific were held up at Ord way, Colo., last night, as the storm children, disre- jyf rs . Grace Boyce, aged 73, died descended on the lillle Coloradc iere late yesterday at thc home of town, and at Trinidad, in a coa icr son, Father John J. Boyce, of mining area, rifls as high as Our Lady of Good Hope Catholic eight i'ect virtually isolalcd the Thc weather bureau forecast high of between -45-55 degrees to morrow with snow in ihe moun tains and thc cxtrcme soulh. Most cily and rural schools wcr closed yesterday, and some did no immeclialely schedule a re-opening date. . . Public relalions officers said thcy hoped lo clear drifls from Lowry field lo permil a resumption of activities early today. New Mexico apparently was in for a whip of the storm today, although weatherman said it was drawn-out-civil- suit -in the, court would ta)<e back the job of Denazi where it received its charter fieation in the American zone. He observed this xact had been Tne deputy U. S. military gover demonstrated' in his efforts to re- nor delivered his warning to offi voke the charier of the Ku Klux cjals of t | le provisional German Klan of Georgia. A hearing on his governmen t at a monthly meeting suit against the Klan is scheduled ° f the L ae nderrat, composed of the for next week in Fulton superior minister presidents of all three court. , .. American zone stales. They lisl The Loomis plans for a one- ened in glum s ii ence be nation," Negroes would cl conferred with the Germai | gradually lessening Easlbound trains in of intensily. lhe Mis- Church of Hope. She was born in town. 1873 at Donegal, Ireland. . State highway Patro^ headquar Wilson, both of Philadelnhia; four "all in shcl sons, the Rev. Boyce of Hope, Sgt. sa f o ." Daniel Boyce and Michael Boyce of | i n Denver her right of franchise wacncc •_—tforri- November while she folded her ballot tw co , phih dclphia .^Burial will ,,v ,„ and then thcy began the short do Cemetery at Philadelphia. <« i i-ir, ci n t mil M'hnrc* I no Ijl Ubi- i Southerners Vote Stright Demo Ticket She is survived by two daughters; tors reported that squad cars sen Mrs. John O'Leary and Mrs. Geral O ut lo marooned motorists were " ~ shelter and all occupant _ it was expected lha Philadelphia, and Cpl. Patrick Boy-1 a "puralyzcd city economic syslcn cc, with armed forces in Germany. W oulcl be digging itself oul today There will be a Rosary al 8 p.m. ' at lhc local Calholic parsonage Tuesday, Rcquim High Mass al 9 a.m. Wednesday al lhe church, and ] a second Requim High Mass at 11; -- ' "' 11, at be in Holy | and that a retail clerks and Continued on 1-age Two me a 1 Clf- JJf3HW**| * . ». o . — .._- -IJ k-^iCi J k,Ulll.Cilt«. »V * n» fc* • w w — deported to Africa and Jews would leaders briefly after his speech o lo a land somewhere near tne d th reported to a press con VIeditcrranean. The Columbians ference: eadcr said 'thai despite mounting .. The m j n i s t e r presidenls accept ostilily toward his group irom ed my criticisms in good faith and tat officials, church and civic pl . orn i se d to exert their best efforts eaders, they will continue their !!„ v,oti»,' msnlis " organizational work. In ordering stale action, . „ B „ _ ernor Arnall asserted there is na zifi ca ti on courts set up by 'che 10 place in the world today for hate Gcrmans lasl sp ring, Clay said organizations which, in order vo thcy Blamed "largely mechanical survive, must constantly undertake-difficulties." o violale law in ihe promotion ot The deputy military governor of Election officials here reported" djrobijtorff ie.as, nurf>c. < votes cast in history wilh a majority of polling places having no more than a couple of dozen ballots cast. Lack of interest is due to unopposed candidates on lhe Dem- ocralic licket and a heavy downpour most of the morning. However, voting is expected to pick up somewhat later in the day. to nearly 15 months of government efforts to shift the nation's economic machinery from war to peace. On that prime issue, Republicans confidently predicted the Democrats would be swept out of power in Congress, where they have held thc upper hand in both Houses since 1932, ...... , . Democrats, generally lighting a defensive battle against GOP assaults on their handling of recon- version problems; conceded they i may suffer some losses; But,-they I contended they-'vwill -keepHhe,leg-', uo- to betler results. Asked what excuses the presi- y- denw gave for failure of the De> s ts set u b the their infamous philosophy. He recalled he had asked law department soon after lhe Columbians were chartered to investigate all organizations applying for charters to see if they sought incorporation "for the purpose of peddling hate and intoler- 3 n c c " Assislanl Attorney General Daniel Duke said he had plalcd three agents, including a woman, m the Columbians and had built a thick file againsl thc order, based on their report of activilies. lhe American occupalion zone an- ounced an immediate order lhat o German wl)o had been removed •om office by the military govern- icnl might be returned to office 'ithoul military government ap- >roval, even though _tried anc , leared of Nazism by German de azificalion courts. It was the sharpest criticism yet nadc of the provisional German government by military govern iient officials, who lasl spring man intends iio quest until Mr. action on Truman vho re returns to the station where the presi dential special train was ready. Mr Truman shook hands wilh George Wallace, his brother-in- law a Democratic judge at tne polling place, and Margaret gave her uncle a big hug and kiss. Between 300 and 400 persons were on hand at the station lo bid him gooc^bye as hc^began^ the his Elmer J. Tourist Has Tough Time Keeping Clear of Europe's Numerous Guides By HAL BOYLE The average I • Listen to: "Sound Off," "Warriors of Pcoee." "Voice of the Army," "Proud/y We Hoil," ond Mg/or Football Broadcasts on your radio. Your Regular Army Serves the Nation and Mankind in War and Peace if from Independence, Mo., on Wednesday. The proposed list would include rent, building mulerials, csscnlPi clolhing, automobiles, steel, eoal and other important items still in Purler's appeal made il plain once again that decontrol policy is bcinii adminislcred by Slcelman, not OPA. Last week, Steclman overruled OPA in decontrolling shoes, hides and leather. Consequently, OPA officials said, thc agcnev now has no way of knowing which items arc to main under control. trip to Washington. He stood the rear platform, waving to friends, as thc special pulled out ' at :'J:2B a. m. (CST). Besides Mr. and Mrs. By O. P. HANES Atl.inta, Nov. S — (/I 2 )—The pos, siblc effect of lhc rcsull on racial Truman | ,-elations was involved today as . and their daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Southerners voted their trac ilional T J Strickler and members of iwujv thc train. Mrs. Slrickler is Miss Truman's vuicc teacher. The president was due to arrive in Washington al 11:30 a. m. (ESI i v straight Dcmocralic ticket to New York — (/P) — - -- , .. American vacationist usually lalls victim to foreign guides who try to inflict len centuries of culture on him in ten days. Elmer J. with thc wistful hope of good lime. Inslead he you can rise fresh and rcslcd and scl about seeing how they live nou And that will teach you more Ina hundred guided lectures. You want lo be where things ar happening. If Pierre, the guide Cighl .for control Loss of Democratic majority rep-1 ing''through endless art Ircscnl.-ilion on committees could and moping mouselike ... molds churches. urned over to the Germans" the •csponsibilily of clearing their own lar Democratic inks of Nazism in the American were Garland, lols were casl in thc first hour. At Hope, El Dorado, Fayelleville and here voters also stayed away from he polls in large numbers. Rail fell or threatened in virtual- y all seclions of the stale. No disorders had been reported at 11:30 a. m. At Hot Springs, seat of Garland county lines of voters formed 45 minutes before the polls opened and up lo noon 2,938 eleclors had cast their ballots in the battle between Mayor Leo McLaughlin's political organization and a war veteran slate for control of Garland county offices. Capl. Earl Scroggin, head of a delail of 20 slale policemen assigned here to preserve order, said he expected no trouble. Scroggin said leaders of both factions assured him they wanted an orderly and proper count of the votes. Stale policemen went to three of thc several counties where ex-serv- rTheyappaFently-r^efe^mo're conli- I dent, however, of retaining Senate control'than of holding the House • in line. The election expected to bring out more than 35,000,000 citizens in weather forecast as fair and cool generally, 'although rainy in the south and snowy in the Rockies, are 35 Senate places,! 432 House seats and 33 governorships. The Republicans need a net gam of 10 seats to win control of vhe Senate and 20 to take over the House. The Democrats could lose . seven in the Senate and 17 in the House and still hold the Legislative whip hand. The possibility of a divided Congress, with the GOP winning the icemen's forces are opposing rcgu- nominees. Thcy Critlendon and Cleveland. The troopers were re- German officials from the three quested by local Authorities or by stales in lhe American zone lis-1 leaders of opposing factions, tencd in glum silence to the sharp Initialed Act No. 1, thc _„•,., only •curoof widely discussed referendum mea"I shall watch your work dur- sure, would eliminate school dis- ing the next flCI days with special Uriels of less than 350 pupil enu- •itlcnlion in lhc hope that there will meration by consolidations Pio- become evident the will to do this posed constitutional .amendments rionazifipntion iob which is not ovi- would increase salaries of state denazification job which is dent today," Clay said. constitutional officers, allow for a among like the wilh its tomorrow. Mr. *. Ol'A ccilin announced prices on ...L-amvhilc that lineoleum and HNE ' Eighty-seven pert-fill ut all street railway travel in 1945 was concentrated in citici '4 inure Hum 250.000 jJ'juulnuwt. . .. . CITY HALL BUILDING Hope/ Arkansas felt-base floor and wall coverings have been boosted 12 per cent 10 cover increases in lhe price of linseed oil since il was decontrolled last week. A -"ew paper manufacturers are expected to ask the price decontro board on Nov. 13 to decontrol ground wood specially paper, lhe entire pulp and paper industry also has been presenting a decontiol campaign to ISleelman. OPA "ruled against dcconlro paper some time ago. On uct. n he agency increased ceiling pnces for ntwsprinl by $10 a ion and a little earlier increased ceilins, rices on woodpulp by M) per cent OPA also must decide in the .ie.x day or so whether to decontrol soap or increase lhe ceiling price I cover the higher cost of hnscecl oil. The agency yesterday cn-ased the price oJ paint to. cu\ci malarial tuol increases. ,„.. Truman followed completely on his determination lo say nothing about this cruical by- election. He has been here since Friday, and beyond a brief con ferenee with thc Dcmocralic of Jackson county, James M. successfully loughl by through el . nc , rs heretofore in wiln t | K , race j ssuc spun -i nR them on. and I Why does he do il? Because he s lhe South- afraid somebody will think him a committee, i lowbrow - which he really Knows admittedly ouss cn- The Fair Employment Practices CommiUce bill is an example. Thc present House Rules CommiUce, made up of ei«hl Democrats — dcrgast, the trip has been com- f ivc of t nem f r0 m thc South— and plclcly barren of political activity. f our Republicans, has kept lhe mea- representation he is anyway. So Elmer becomes an unhappy prisoner in a small clock of .'Cl- low Americans cheeping and chirping as their despotic guide shepherds them from one pigeon vargct lo another. All he learns is what he reads in his guidebook: "M Haul's church is a dignified edi has ' it of his home town on foot, shaken lols out in lhc open quickly ol hands and kept absolutely silent] Southern senators and.represent about the election. The president may return lo Washington w i I h o u I knowing whelher „,-,..,. the new Congress will remain Democratic or turn Rcpumi can. His train will through ulives. with few exceptions, con- lend passage of such legislation would disrupt racial relations. ' ' require south- says here in small print Nuls lo lhal Be your own Marco Polo. . . Make a rule never lo visil more than one church, one monument and one art gallery in any one country. These places arc jusl cultural cemeteries with !ong stair- people j i ti iJ|J\-111 * *tr "• -• — - - i -.- , tries to steer you to Napoleon torn l3 _ pi a y hookey and take a walk along the left bank Napoleon tomb is France in mothballs, ihc left bank is France in ferment. The Eiffel lower, which looks Washington monument „-.». .- clothes off. is worth a gander. But so is a French department store. The best way - to sec a strange city is to hop a bus and ride around till you sec a neighborhood that w- Icrcsls you and then bail out and give il lhc once-over up close. As lo eating and drinking: If you can recognize a dish on the menu, order something else. If lhe diner at thc next table speaks your own language, go ' another" restaurant. If they serve you a steak m a small low-priced restaurant, dun whinny. The meat may neigh oack at you. , ,,.. ,, Don't drink many "French /as — champagne with a cognac kicker _ unless at home you enjoy mixing gin and buttermilk or bourbon Mil lOUaVi Wlaj omv*. x,w.»wi..*%... - - , Clav told the Germans that their one-mill county library tax anc failure in denazification was im- permit a maximum county road ncriiing "heir hope of .future self- tax of 10 mills in place of the pros L'ovcrnment The military govern- tnt three. n?enl cannol in good conscience re-1, Republican^ onlcred ^candidates slore self-govcrnmci people who have store self-government to German people who have demonstrated heir unwillingness to denazify hcmsclves," he said. Clay criticized particularly the disparity between vhe classification of Nazis by the public prosecutors | vho charged them and by the courts which tried them. He ciled S74 cases which he said "1 cxam- ncd personally." AUhough all 575 wcrc charged wilh being class I or major offenders, he said 35 wcrc judged by Gorman courts to be merely "Nazi Bryn Mawr, Pa., Nov. 5 — followers," and -19 were cxoncrat- Senator J. William Fulbrighl Ark) says the United Slales for five slale offices againsl tin. Democratic nominees. . o-, . Says Nation Needs Better Officeholders cd. not survive democracy as in ID- can a self-government competition progressive polilical systems un —'--- --'- a higher typa In mosl cases you can more fun reading about i aboard thc train at scheduled ser- stops al North Cincinnati and But these returns president lhe answers - uestions involved and hairtonic. . You'll be sorry U you con t to go a I least one, nightclub and stir British Release Jewish Leaders I Ul UlliV.V t!W4V**-l . . . j in lorucnlpim The senator was the principal m Jerusalem speaker at a dinner last night Jerusalem. Nov. 5 .-.UPi-Bri; |Aching .Bryn^ Masvr^college's ages," concept House and the Democrats Keeping thc Senate, already had started Washington's rumor factory talking of the possibility of a special sessi9n call immediately after the election. But one responsible Democratic official, who asked not to be quoted by name, said President Truman has given no intimation or any such plan. • • This office holder said Republicans undoubtedly would be able to block any administration-sponsored legislation in such a lame duck session. And he noted mat iere are no highly controversial ominations pending on which the .resident might want the present icnate to act. President Truman and his sam- ly arranged to vote in their home own of Independence, Mo., after vhich Mr. Truman planned to joard his train to return io Washington. Because of his residence in Independence, Mr. Truman votes sn the Fourth Congressional District, Hence he could not participate m in Fifth (Kansas Cily) Dislrict race which he lifled io top billing among the congressional r'ights by personally endorsing Enos A. Ax- tcll in lhe primary over Rep. Roger C. Slaughter, thc Democratic incumbent. Axlcll, who received the nomina- lion, is opposed by Republican Albert L. Reeves, Jr., in what is regarded as a neck and neck race. Otherwise Mr. Truman has kept personally aloof from the general congressional bailie, even though he oulcome may have much to do with whether he is a candidate for reelection in 1948 and whether he can win if he is. The Axlcll-Reeves batlle shares interest in Missouri with 'the dingdong Senate contest between Sna- tor Frank P. Briggs .Democrat incumbent, and Republican James P. Kem. A loss for Briggs would diir some of Mr. Truman's home state prestige. „ Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New fund, dark '**, ° me j-ifctiiuuu uvjvtunv." camp, nceu i t> M S ™S,2^.Kfe S a&iSTtt i wUiiiljaib 1 '- ** v f ^* «*»*'«••*' ' 1 predicted a substantial margin for Dcwey over Senator James Mead, Democrat seeking to transfer iron} Washington to Albany. A sizeable victory for Dcwey was regarded as likely to carry tine. 118 Jews and Arabs re-1 day." serving sentences lib of green champagne .11 s :-i lo be a sucker — once. As for company, you arc Jiki-ly to find plenty in thc bistros of Europe, in Paris, if a lady plays "drop the handkerchief" with you. don't address her as "chcri" for al leesl twenty minutes. The French girls like their men subtle. - Irving M. Ives, Republican, to sue- to- ! cess in his Scnale race wilh for-, liner Dcmocralic Gov. Herbert Lehman. ,„ In Ohio, former Gov. John W. awn a •i'eelin" ot ex- rather Palestine tonight. Thc I But until Lifling of curfew caused pectancy in P next move in the political struggle between thc British and the Jews : rom the was expected to come Irgun Zvai Lcumi and the stern suing ircaiisl Jewish underground ex- Kansas, said "people : : cel "they want their children to work for a living than enter politics." mtil such time, as "intelligent young men and women" make a career of politics, he said, "this self-governing democracy will continue to be governed by the most mediocre produce." alcnl that we , Brickcr. who held second place on the 1944 Republican national ticket, strove :Cor a wide majority over Democratic Senator James Huffman. In Michigan, Senator Arthur Vandcnbcrg, mentioned as a possible presidential candidate, seemed to have only nominal opposition in Democrat James H. Lee. Continued on Fegc Two

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