Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 6, 1946
Page 1
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-KS*^^ f age Six HOPE STAR, MOFI, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November 5, 1946 Sitting Pretty n fo , 1TU dable opposition. 'Career trouble' Parts Then 'Because their "two careers made our marriage impracticable," 'screen stars Tyrone Power and his wife, Annabella, have .decided to separate. The pair, shown above when they worked together in a picture, were married April 23, 1939, in Rio de Janeiro. The MacArthurs Go to a Party Jewelry in Spa Robbery Is Recovered Boston, Nov. •! (UP)—Some 65.000 in jewelry that was stolen n Hot Springs, Ark., Oct. 22 by a quartet which reputedly included ex-convict Benjamin F. Tillcy of 3oston has been recovered here, tate police announced today. The seizure was made by Capt. loseph Ferrari of the Massachusetts state police and Capt. Jerry Watkins of Hot Springs who came here to help in ihe hunt i'or ihe •?ems and a missing member of .he suspected quartet. In the announcement, state po- jce did not disclose where ihe lewelsl were found. That and othei details, they said, would be re vealed later. It was in an apartment an the Brighton section of Boston that the 35-year-old Tilley was seized Oct. 15, three days after the Arkansas robbery was discovered. Capt. Ferrari was accorded Hill credit for the seizure of Tilley and the positive identification of the three other persons reputedly- involved. At the time of his arrest. Tillcy denied that he had any knowledge of the crime or the persons involved. However, a district judge found sufficient cause \o hold him in $20,000 bail on a fugitive charge. FBI agents later preferred a iugi- tive charge which prevented him from being freed on bail unless he wished to be taken immediately to Hot Springs. Sized in the case were Mrs. Eleanor Chilsholm, 22, of Cambridge and Colcman Foley of Boscon, both of whom gave fictitious names when seized. The fourth person sought in the crime was a John Maxwell. o Ministers to Map Final Peace Treaties .Washington, Nov. 4 (/P).—The Big Four foreign ministers meet in New York today and here's why. 1. They start final work on peace treaties for Ilaly, Romania, Bulgaria. Hungary and Finland. 2. They hope to finish up those five treaties and reach agreement on Ihem by Nov. 20. They're been working on them a year. 3. After Nov. 20 they expect to start work on a peace treaty for ermany. With the other uve oul f the way, they can do that. 4. This meeting of ihe foreign ministers is separate ;"rom the meeting of Ihe 51 Uniled Nalions n New York. The U. N. has olhcr jusiness. 5. There'll be fireworks among he ministers on the uve treaties )etween now and Nov. 20. 6. And when they starl work on ie German treaty after Nov. 20 here'll be still more fireworks. The four 'foreign ministers meeting in New York at the Wal- lorf-Asloria holel—are: United Stales—Secretary of State Jyrnes; Britain—Foreign Minister Jevin; Russia— Foreign Minister tfplotov; France—Deputy Foreign Vlinister Maurice Coave de Murville. (France's..iprernicr Bidauljv who: also is foreign minister, will; come! icre and take over for his country; after the French elections next Sunday). Here's how the whole thing started: :: ' "•>• . M ; ••' ; i!-. ,President Truman; • Russia's: Prime Minister Stalin ; nnd> 'Britain's Prime Minister Attlce met in Potsdam Germany in the summer of 1945. Knowing that working out peace treaties was a long and tough job, they agreed to let their foreign ministers do it. Starting in September, 1945, and winding up in July, 1946, the foreign ministers met ^oar times — in London, Moscow and Paris. Helped by their large staffs who had to clear up immense details, the foreign ministers argued and struggled to reach some agreement. They finally got together five agreements, or treaties, in a general kind of. way. Then they called a conference of 21 nations—including the United Stales, Britain, Russia, France — which had some inlevcsl in these I treaties. This conference of 21 nations — a peace conference — opened in Paris in July and ended Oct. 15. There was a great deal of struggle at the .conference between Russia and its friencs, )ikc Yugoslavia, on one side and the U. S. and Britain and their friends on the other. The peace conference had no power to do anything final about the treaties. All it could really do, by voting, was to suggest changes in the treaties whiih the foreign ministers laid before it in July. Then these treaties with the changes—or, rather, thc recommendations of thc pcaoc fonfoi'- cnce — went back to the foreign ministers. Now ihey've iaKen tnoac treaties to New York to sweat over them some more. There the foreign ministers will do thc final work and reach thc final agreements. Thc peace conference had been only a way of straightening out some more of the treaty kniks before the ministers made final decisions. Social Security Representative Here Novembers A representative of the Social Security Administration will be in Hope, Arkansas at the U. S. Employment Office, at 2 P.M. November 5. Any persons having claims or wishing information on the old- Age find Survivors Insurance may contact him at that time. Fourth Session of Scoutmaster's Training Course The fourth session of the Scout Master's training session will be conducted at Hope High School Gymnasium Tuesday night, 7:00 o'clock. Through the cooperation of district advancement chairman Ted Jones, a board of review will be held. The Scout Master's of Hempstcad county may bring any scouts that they have ready before this board. All Iroop committees arc urged to be on hand lo take advantage of this training. Eight Escape From North Carolina Prison Camp Raleigh, N. C., Nov. •» — (UP)— Eight hardened criminals sawed their way out of the notorious Martin county all-Negro prison camp near Willlamston today in the biggest mass break in North Carolina in history. Two prison guards were discharged immediately for derelict of duty. Fifty-two other convicts in the same cell block where the eight prisoners sawed away the slcel Jars of a window refused lo join he escape for fear of consequences f they were caught, but true to Ihe code of Ihe big house they sounded no alarm and wished the daring desperadoes luck as they depart Some or all of the fugitives apparently slolc an automobile in Williamston. Bloodhounds led a searching party to the driveway of the home of Jacob Harriman, who told the group his 1939 green Dodge two-door sedan was missing. License number of the vehicle was N.C.-519-642. Stale police broadcasl an alarm throughout the stale over their own network. It is believed that Charles first served ice cream as a dcsscr at a royal banquet. Nationalists Open Drive on Chefoo Peiping. Nov. -1 — Iff*)— The government's offensive against Chefoo exploded today into a full-scale campaign for the entire Shantung province, while across the Gulf of Chihli the Nationalists swiftly were squeezing the Communist Army out of the Liaotunfi peninsula. As government troops continued RELIEVE THAT TORMENTING m-mm It la no loncer ncccsanry to put UP with trouble caused by IO"IIIKP r "W VHUltla «>*-- in'n'srcciiii"wny~tn remove Pin-Worms'. So don't take chancus with the cmlrarriisjiinB Young ducks have been known to catch cold when out in the rain too long. ampalgn against the Tsingtap- 'sinnn railroad, 120 miles south. Government sources said vhc N.v lonalisls captured Pingtu, 5-1 miles orth of Tsinglno. , Simultnncously, Communist re- nforccmcnls from northern Kinng- iu province began moving into ohantung, and lighting was reported at several places along incir •outc. A separate government offensive! had moved quietly down Manchu- iln's Liaolung peninsula to within 30 miles of Russian-held Diiiren, and was nwnitlng Soviet permission lo enter that port. Dan-en, one possible major northern terminus of the Chinese Communists Liaotung-Shantung sea late, is only 85 miles from ihe nearest 'ohanlung shore. NOTICE "Pooch" McCullough Has Been Appointed Agent in Hope for thc ARKANSAS DEMOCRAT Subscribe now at "Annual Bargain Offer" Rate $A.95 DAILY & SUNDAY $r.50 DAILY ONLY O By Mail, One full Year 3 By Mail, One Full Year DAILY AND SUNDAY DELIVERED IN HOPE $1.17 I month For Your Subscription Call POOCH'S CIGAR STORE Phone 256 Voice of Opinion By James Thrasher Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy to cloudy, occasional rams in norm and extreme west portion this afternoon and tonight in north portion Thursday, slowly rising temperature. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 21 Star of Hone. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1946 _eon» Associated Pres* (N'EAl—Means Newsoaoer Enterprise PRICE 5c COPY Dr. Paley's Prescription The American broadcasting industry has n lot more troubles than Mr, 'Pctrlllo's periodic demands. That was made clear in a speech by William S. Paloy. chairman of the board of CBS, before the in- IJUuslry's convention in Chicago. One big trouble is criticism. And it would be a hard - hearted person indeed who wouldn't agree with Mr Paley's plaintive insistence that some of'it is unreasonable. Too many people, he says, criticize "radio" —not a certain pro-j •{•ram or station or network, just radio. Too many "Intellectuals do Fulbright Asks Truman to Step Out for GOP Washington, Nov. 6— (UPi— Sen. iruiiiu mn.iu.viw I,*.,**. ----- J, William Fulbright, D., Ark., said lime they turn on their radio, today he believes President rru- though Ih'ey wouldn't expect it of' nlll n' should resign after naming a every newspaper, magazine, book Republican secretary of slate who .or play that comes their way. would become president. *.'• Mr. Paley is out of patience with ir u ibrlcht advocated the unprc- Ihosc who plead for and commenrt ccdcnlcd n( , tion because of yestcr- suslnining "public service pio- ,,, clcction whjch gilvc the Re grams, and yet condemn the b.n it. blj t £ull contro l of the programs when they nre built up |' Congress. n- ncxl '-ont.i ebb. JlllllVJ. »*.'».' i » i »i • • ,7 •-• miind highbrow perfection lime they turn on their every radio, Attending a reception celebrating "Double Tenth Day," China's Fourth of July, General and Mrs. Douglas MacArlhur are pictured being greeted by Lt.-Gcn. Chu Shin-Ming, chief of the Chinese R-iis^ipn in Japan. The pa'.'ty was held in the mission in Tokyoj (Sov. Uney Calls for 'Peaceful' flection Little Bock, Nov. 4 —(-Pj—Governor Laney today again expressed hope tor a peaceful general election tomorrow and pointed out that state police were o be dis- batched to Garland and Criltenden counties merely as a ''safeguard against hot hondedncss or over " ••Sending the policemen to these counties is just an anssver lo a demand," the governor said. "II is lltdilU, Lilt- guvt-ll.v'. .J".«- •- -~ just a precautionary measure and i our only interest is to preserve i order. I hope and feel, however, I that there will be no occasion for i disorder. j "I hope Arkansas v. :!1 be spared ! any outburst which would bring j criticism against the stale." i Both Garlimd and Crittenden counties have local contests in which war veterans, as Independents, are O|j]ji..siru; ri-p.ulnr Drrno- cra,U« nominees. Negro Confesses to Assault on White Girl • Blythcville, Nov. 4—(/P)— Mississippi counly Sheriff Hale Jackson said today thai Leon Columbus Brown, 25-year-old Osceola Negro, had signed a confession that he criminally assaulted an 18-year-old Osceola white girl last Saturday night. Jackson said Brown, who is charged wilh accosting the girl and two young boys as they walked along a highway near Osceola, had been removed io an undisclosed jail for safekeeping. The sheriff said the Negro :"ircd two shots at the youths when they ran for help. ._, o The first settlers at Jamestown lived in tentb, cavfa, or whut were known as English Wigwams. Thy giual liner t^uetii Khz.a oeth can iiucuinudulb 2.315 pas- to a point where they attract spon-1 If ! ' Much of this, of course, can't be avoided. There has always been unreasonable, irresponsible criticism of vaudeville, medicine shows, news presentation, musical performances actors and political speakers. Radio offering all these and more, catcn- -.-t-s a full broadside of carping. But Mr. Paley docs not slop witn Gl Candidates Break Garland County Machine Hot Springs, Nov. G — (/T 1 )— Incumbent Earl Wilt today conceded defeat by his ex-servicemen opponent, Clyde H. Brown, for the circuit judgcship of Garland and Montgomery counties. "There seems to be no aoubt of the outcome." Judge Witt (said. "I wish all the new officials sue- School Act, Salary, Library Issues Hold Lead in State; Returns'Painfully 7 Slow cess. Brown and other "GI" candidates fc no vice^rcsldcnl except two conUnuod lojcad^ In t, the sec el.iiy of ., , , , , mc in . as at present, — . slate is next in line for thc presidency. though totals were close in somc instances •— on the basis of nearly complete returns in their appar- u ±\ v,' i < . • , t> • !„„( 'Pi-n comp etc returns in tneir appar- Fubrighl said Pr « ^ nl|n ^ lontly successful fight lo unseat Ihe man's resignation seemed to be j ' donlinant Garland county ma- thc only way of averting a ^ - f . , , . M . Leo p> complaints against the complanlcrs. mate might imp He welcomes valid criticism and (world leadership wants the broadcasting industry <> hc';d it more than it does now. lie urges an industrywide effort some familiar advertising cxccssc year stalemate between a Republican Congress and a Democratic president. He said such a stalemate might imperil Unilcd States Fulbrighl n-nned Sen. Arthur H. Vandenbcrg. R., Mich., the OOP's lop-most statesman in ihe : oreign affairs field, as the most logical chine headed by Mayor Leo McLaughlin of Hot Springs. Mayor McLaughlin could 'jot be cached at his home or office for comment. Stale Senator Ernest Manor, cry broadcasls lo eliminate - h Truman ought u> "turn vhc c . -lvpe o program in which the list- country over to the Republicans, cner identifies himself with the | Fulbrighl added: . _, _______ ; _ criminal. And he would like to sec creative talent applied more energetically to educational, documentary and controversial broadcasts. the CBS executive wants this done-not only because he has an obvious and conscientious realization of the broadcaster's responsibility, but also because his industry is constantly threatened by another big trouble! That is the ever prc- thrcal of government con- Kadio stations exist by virtue of Little Rock, Nov. Q —(/P)— The fate of four referred proposals on the Arkansas general election ballot was obscured today by the painfully slow-mounting returns, but three of the referenda hem leads on the basis of unofficial totals from nearly one-third of the slate's 2193 precincts. The initialed act to dissolve school districls of less than 350 enumerated students and the proposed amendment to permit a one- mill properly tax levy for county library purposes had the longest leads 'and never had trailed in the tribulations. The proposed amendment to in crease the salaries of 'the stale s conslilutional officers and district judiciary maintained a scant lead despite heavy opposition it en countered in rural areas. The amendment to permit a 10 mill tax levy for county road pur poses was having the hardest sail ing and lagged in the tolals. In 604 prccincts. the school ac .lad 27,281 favorable votes to 19, Stale Senator Ernest Manor, •'<'" .7''i,'t" Tc library amend whose district includes Garland and 69 '' ,/' gra '" „.,,-, Jpri n 25 27' to 17 Saline . counties,, apparently had ^ n \ c ^^^ rc li^"^l III ooo p "If the change in sentiment is strong enough to elect a Republican Congress, it indicates the people wanl a change. This oughl lo be done. "What can be the advantage of going along for two years in a slalcmute?" Fulbright deplored the "very unfortunate defect in our constitutional system thai makes il possible for the legislature to be in the hands of one parly and the presidency in the hands of anoth- Saline counties, apparently had; won his fight for re-election. He!. was opposed by two independent i ^ J candidates, one of ihem idntifid! aDlc with the Garland veterans' ticket, i Closest race with 38 of Garlad's 43 boxes reported was that between Democratic incumbent Elza T. Housley and Q. Byrum Hurst, Independent, for counly judge. After the lead had changed several limes, Hursl was ahead in unofficial returns 4582 to '!537. Wilh eight precincts missing, il appeared lhat thc only McLaughlin candidates to survive ihe wave of voles for war velcrans were Slale Senator Ernest Manor and , 94 prccincts to 19, ' 135 against. The road amendment railed 23,650 to 24,344 in 587 pre- incls. The vole in Ihe cleclion was ;.ar clow cxpeclalions, possibly be- ause generally unfavorable weath- r discouraged voters from visiting he polling places. The total vole, on Ihe basis of reports available at county clerks' offices at opening ime this morning, was not expect ed to exceed 180,000. Not all of the precincts were opened and the total involved in he election will not be available until tabulation of Friday's officia' canvass. Principal interest manifested n .he referenda proposals centerec around the school act, sponsored by the Arkansas Educalion Asso cialion. Us principal opposilion a Ihe polls came in rural precincts The library tax amendment wa sponsored by the Arkansas Library Association, which unsuccessfully sponsored a similar measure calling for a two-mill tax two year ago. , The salaries and county road millage tax amendments were sub- milled by Ihe 1945 legislature and received no organized stalcwide supporl before the clcction. U. S., Russian Showdown Near on Trieste By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER New York, Nov. 6 — (IP)— A showdown fight between ihe United States and Russia over control of the key Adriatic port of Trieste appeared lo be developing rapidly Republicans Gain Control of Congress By the Associated Press powers, insisls on a strong United Nation's government. One phase of the row grew so; sharp last night that Foreign Minister Molotov of Russia accused Secretary of Slate Byrnes of trying to deliver an "ultimatum" to the council to force it to take an action considered unfavorable to Yugoslavia. Byrnes struck back with pointed digs aboul Molotov's constant insistence on his own sent . trol. \ Kiidio stations exist uy viruur m V x ;\ short - term by- your - leave er. , from the Federal Communicalirns | Fulbright said he picked Vandcn- Commission. Last spring Ihe FFC|berg "because of his position in ••• ' -- - UM1T«; in nl ornni innril .'iffail'S. the re- HempsteadBoy Scouts Start Fall Roundup Boy Scouts of America through state senator jiirnast manor ana u g$ 42Q B Scout Troops , cub County Judge Elza T. Housley jj° c £ 4s and senior Units, represent The following xigui:es may bo I £ u s sccUo n of American j...^. ,.„..„,,...^ ».!,«'»— '""j ~~ i a true cross scclion of American subbed in Ihe Garland county tab- j LUc Membership is open to all boy "'"''""' I urban and rural, rich or poor, re gardless of race or creed. This is also made available and has bright ened the lives of physically handi 'suggested" some improvements in broadcasting which, while sound, hinted at an ultimatum. IViv. Daley's speech was, so far as we hs seen, radio's first brave attempt have to talk back. Anyone who enjoys the radio—and most of us do to some extent —may hope thai the broadcasting industry will lake aclive steps to follow Mr. Palay's prescription, "'with perhaps an added elforl lo 'raise the general level-'of intellectual taste in broadcasting somewhere near the present level ol moral tasle. Radio, since il offers free almost everything that is fil for vhe car to hear, has a unique problem Us vast audience, while generally enthusiastic, .s inclined to be wanting both in discrimination and in patience. It would be sad if, through short - sightncss, the industry should abuse the lack of dicsnm- inalion, dull ils audience's cnlhusi- ••, asm and try its patience too far. : " The result might be government censorship or operation. That would be a double blow — the partial loss of our cherished freedom of expression, and the inheritance pt some predictably and tremendously dull programs. nternalional affairs." Pulling a Republican in While House would "give vhc sponsibility lo the party that has the power," Fulbright said. He added lhat he believes the action should be taken "from ihe point of view of the welfare of Ihe world." Democrats in State Take 8 to 1 Lead Lillle Rock, Nov. G — Wi — Guagcd by the vote cast for govci nor Ben Lancy, Ihe five Democra ic slate officers who faced Repub lican challenge in yesterday's elec lion polled majorities of at least eight to one over their opponents. This was shown on Ihe basis of returns from only a fifth of the state's 2,193 prccincts and ihe com- 4837 tilalion: Sheriff Anderson 4091, Brown County judge Housley 4530, Hurst 455. Treasurer, Murphy 4325; Wilkins 4449. Collector, Wilson 3852, Owens 5119. Clerk Racf 4484, Houpl 4413. Circuit clerk Jones 4161, Ellis 4609. Slate Senator Manor held a large ead over Dave; Whitlington, G! candidate, in Saline county anc ran him a close race in county. Garlanc capped boys. Since establishment/ in 191 the Boy Scouts of America has affected the lives of over 3,500,000 boys, and adult leaders. The mem- Airmail Week Successful in Hope In making a final report on Na tional Air Mail Week, -postmaster Wilson today expressed his thanks lo Ihe local newspapers for then splendid cooperation in publicizing the affair, to the Chamber of. Com merce for their sponsorship, the high school for ils intensive stamp sale, and to all local citizens who cooperated in the program by us ing air mail facilities last week. A total of 9000 special air mai envelopes bearing the Hop Watermelon were distributed during Following this brief flare-up, however, Ihe two men joined in refreshments after agreeing with Foreign Secretary Bevin of Britain and Dputy Foreign Minister Couve DC Murvillc of France to start today's cssion at 10:30 a.'m. and continue until both Yugoslavia and Italy had seen heard. In one issue after another Molo- ov showed up on the minority side of stalemaled issues in the projecl- ed Ilalian peace Ireaty — background of the Trieste fight —but Jie Big Four must be unanimous Defore any agreement can be voted. , In the United Nations, however, where majority votes can foce a conclusion, the steering commitlee of the assembly last night rejected a Soviet proposal to consider the bership today stands at boys and adult leaders. 1,900,579 But despite this impressive record — the organization is reaching one out of two boys of scout age. All boys who want to come into scouting have not found il possible to join. Ill UUUlLtUll jJUi*»^v.'-* •-• »*- • — _ gcr too toward GOP capture of Ihe White House two years hence. President Truman, who arrived by special train from voting in Missouri, declined comment to reporters who sought his views on the election results. The GOP went over the top for House control in labulations of late returns at 11:50 a. m. <EST) A few minutes later Arthur B. Wat kins, Republican candidate, won a I victory in Utah which gav e his party undisputed possession of the Senate. Watkins defeated Senator Abe Murdock (D) who usually has een listed as a supporlcr of the olicies of President Truman's ad- -ninislralion. In a thundering landslide that hook the Democratic party to its oundations from coast to coast, crat indorsed by the president, vas defeated by Republican James ~>. Kern, Kansas City attorney, in he senatorial race. In other undecided senatorial •aces, Republicans were leading in Nevada, California, Montana, Washington and Utah. The Democratic candidates held an edge in Maryland, Wyoming, West Virginia and New Mexico. " Republicans already had defeated Democrats in Delaware, Ohio, Missouri, Massachusetts, Pennsylvania, Idaho, New York, and had taken the seat formerly held by a progressive in Wisconsin. They re- Maine. seats in Connecticut, New Yersey, Nebraska, f\ OUVHJL |JiUJVUQCl» *•'-' v-w"»»----- possibilily of moving the Umtcc Nalions headquarters to Europe permanently instead of keeping i in America. The committee approved a Watermelon were distributed during .. proposition that New the week. Mailing figures show a £ k city p an ' d S an Francisco - the week. Mailing ligures snow a y k cu total of 2302 air mail letters for the 8xho0! * ld %V week or an increase over the pre -' b " oulu vious week of 89 per cent. Pdstmasler slaled that .he Ilie Was among possible I -*«T __ t. -\ ___ *«« along with Westchester ^..t.,. In the face of these ac : tions, Soviet Delegate Andrei lie Republicans won smashing vic- ories in such big states as New York, where they re-elected Gov. E. Dcwey and sent Irving M. Ives o the Senalc to replace Senatoi James Mead. Mead lost to Dewcy n the governor race. The Republicans also captured three governorships previously neld by the Democrats, but lost one, in Colorado, to their opponents. II was Ihe firsl of nalional proportion viclory scored by the GOP since it lost control of Congress in the early 30s. The prospective upset in congressional control would mean a change of congressional officials :rom speaker to lowliest clerk. Republican Leader Joseph Mar tin (Mass) is expected to become speaker, replacing Rep. Sam Ray J.¥J.Ctl( It, A^V-T» *.^.»i-»- B i t ._. Vermont, Kentucky, Indiana, Mm nesota, North Dakota and Michi- The Democrats held on to their places in Alabama, Florida, Mississippi, Tennessee, Rhode Island, Texas, two in Virginia and Arizona. In governor races, the Democrats retained office in Alabama, Georgia, Arkansas, South Carolina, Rhode Island, Tennessee and Texas, but lost to Republican in Massachusetts. Republicans again were winners of the governorships in California, Connecticut, New York, Maine, Vermont, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Kansas, South Dakota, Nebraska, Iowa, Oregon, Minnesota, North Dakota, Michigan and Wisconsin. MJOlll. , In Senate contests, the Republi- , an tide was no respecter of per- onalities. With the same sweep it bowled over a 25-year veteran in David . Walsh (D-Mass), who opposed he late President Roosevelt's prewar foreign policies, and two- ermer Joseph F. Guffey (D-Pa), ( who campaigned as the "No. 1 rloosevelt supporter in Pennsylva- r j. uaiiiin.1,.... -.«. -- ---- - - .., UonS, QOVICI JJUlutJcllu ii.iui>-. keeping a count on this week s Grornvko lold thc committee that mailing and so far the traffic is > Europe would be holding up Veil. Persons are e"' discussed in later full sessions of All of the ex-servicemen in the conlesled races in yesterday's general election had keen defeated in the primaries by the McLaughlin organization but' they came o.ick as Independents and staged a rousing campaign. Clyde H. Brown, former air force colonel, ran ahead of incumbent, Earl Witt for circuit judge in the eighteenth circuit comprising Garland and Montgomery counties. A combined tabulation from the two counties gave: Brown 5,458 Witt, 3,037. .»»....D - iiiuiuius UH „*..». ;,„ „„„ discussed in later im 1 3om. i corn-aged to make use of the spe- "'»^^ assemb ly. Toward this end thc Boy Scouls i. c j a l envelopes for,the balance of lne u - "-• aB ? •/< " A » n ..;,-,••, ';'o IritiMr-ViiniV 11-ile Vnll a *v.,'c.- t,,«nU- hut in rliscontmue tneil* « burn (D-Tex) wilh a Republican House victory. In the Senate, Senator Arthu Vandenberg (R-Mich- probabl would be chosen as presiding off Washington, Nov. G ~- (fP)— Hcrje arc the election results summar- ( ized by states: ' • { ', Alabama John J. Sparkman (D): electegf, senator. All nine House seats won, by Democrats as before. James E. and By The Associated Press Independent factions, including many politically minded World There he goes into the wild blue yonder... Man, I'm begin, ning to feel like the ground crew at the airport. Cars come crawling in...I pump 'em full of Hying Horsepower, and z-o-o-o-o-m... they take off. Our improved MOBILGAS has perky pick-up and pull-away pep ... spirited performance on any road, any weather. And for leap-to-life starts on shivery, mornings, you can't beat new MOBILOIL. It kicks out motor- killing dirt and grime.. .keeps your engine MOBILOIL clean! Get your car in tip-top condition for winter. We've got a real ground crew now to give you the famous pre-war MAGNOLIA WINTERPROOF SERVICE. Winterproof Now FOR QUICKER STARTS • SMOOTHER RIDES EASIER SHIFTS • ANTI-FRIEZE 0t Your R«dlp —8:30 P.M., GST, Monday *v»r NBC: The Victor l*ft Shew, with Btnny Goodmtn, AT TH! SIGN OF THE Petroleum Co.wpjuy* John Kizza Is * Jailed After Shooting Authorities today were holding John Ki/.za on charges of .assault wilh a deadly weapon with intent to kill, following the shooting last night of Bennie Downs about Hi p m near Mack's Tourist Court on Highway 07, west of Hope. Downs is not believed critically » hurt Pellets from a shotgun struck " him in both legs. He was released from a local hospital last night following treatment but officers said loday that physicians said sonic of the pellets were still cm- bedctl in his legs. Details of the shooting arc not known fully. Officers said Kma had attacked Downs earlier in the night. Following Ihe fighl in which Kizza came oul second best, tne accused went to his home and got two guns, thc barrel on one bursting when he- fired through a screen 1 at Ihe youlh. Pellets from thc second weapon struck him in both ihe S til 1C S ' luo pi CCll 1 CIS illlU uiu s-unt- jnwii^ jjun bii-uiij j. .t..v.^ v. , • u . .*., pletc 'count is likely to give the | War II veterans, found numerous Democrats a much wider margin. •"•' '-'•• - - '••—'•••• ••" ••><" In 434 precincts Laney dcfcatd W. T. Mills of Marshall 33,133 io 4 fiflO ' Rep. Brooks Hays of the Fifth District and Rep. W. F. Norrcll of the Sixlh District, the only two Arkansas congressmen to face opposition, likewise were re-elected. On the slate ticket, war hero Nathan Gordon of Morlr noli on.im- Nathan Gordon of Morrilton, nominee for lieutenant governor, won over Edward Waller, West Memphis; Secretary of State C. G. Hall defeated Cooper Hudspcth, Nashville; Slate Treasurer Vance Clayton defeated Mrs. Frank McGillicuddy. Malvcrn and Attorney Gen lugs. Act 1 Leads in Hempstead; Vote Is REP HORSE Hempstead counly voters showed little interest in .yesterday's general election and Ihe number of ballots cast probably hit an a time low A steady rain throughout the day contributed to keeping voters away from the polls On a basis of unofficial returns from 22 of 35 precincts, initialed Act No 1 look a commanding lead of G77 'to 491 with several county boxes yd to be labulalcd. A ma- joiily of the small county boxes went against the school act as ex. Mcctod and one district consolidated with the Hooe district .for many vears did not poll a single vote for the act. despite the act that children in that section have attended the Hope' schools io, ^Amendment 37 was lagging behind in the county, the vole being 45G li-r and G59 against 1 t n u'd'ln n V i 728 P !" U 'Sln n-rgi" The library amc-iidmoul No. 39 is tli,.. closest coutcs^ with, thy vote jti'J lur unU 5UiJ i u uuu,y • .umi**-* 11 «-* HM ...„„„...—., oral Guy Williams won over Charle T. Cole, Batesville. Their margins were about same as that accorded Governor 'Land Commissioner Claude Ran<in and Associated Justice E. L. McHanev were re-elected without opposition as were Congressmen E C Gainings of Wcsl Memphis, Firsl District; Wilbur Mills . of Konselt, Second District; J. W. Trimble of Bcrryville, Third District; Fadjo Cravens of tort Smith Fourth District, and Oren Harris of El Dorado, Seventh District. . ., f Rep. Hays had a majority ol about seven lo one over James k. Harris. Little Rock Republican and Earl C. Sowdcr of Litllc Rock, Independent Republican. This was on the basis of «9 of 278 precincts. Rep. Norrell's margin over Ur. M O. Evans of Hoi Springs was less distinct because of meager returns from the Sixth District. Dr. F.vans, identified with the Gl political faction of Garland county and running only as a token candidate to bring the Garland county election within federal preview, trailed well behind. vulnerable spots Tuesday Democratic parly armor protecting county office nominees in Arkansas' general election. But, in some counties old-line Democratic party regulars threw up a stout defense against Hpeclae- ularly campaigning ex-servicemen, whose activities and pre-election ul- lorances heightened tension sufficiently for stale police detachments to be called into four counties for election clay duty. No disorders were reported anywhere. Garland county, the cradle of ihe so-called GI political revolt in this state, saw an ex-servicemen's group battle the organization headed by Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin of Hot Springs to a standstill. The of America 'is-launching this Fall a 'Nationwide Seoul Round - up" lo cnlisl Ihe aid of civic minded institutions and individuals lo sponsor new units to give their boys a fuller life experience. Existing Scout units are being encouraged to invite boys to fill up their ranks and to build programs that will bring satisfaction in fun, fellowship, Scout craft, and outdoor living the whole year round. In Hope Boy Scout Troops are sponsored by Christian church,'.Presbyterian church, Gospel Tabernacle and Methodisl church. In Washington the Methodist church; Palmos, Palmos public schools, Fulton Men's Bible class of Union Sunday School, and Columbus F and AN Lodge 682. Elmer Brown, organization chairman of Hempstead Dislricl and J. Arvil Hickman local Seoul Field cx- eeulivc, have made a tour of Hempstead county, showing scout films for every organized troop. The films were also shown'where new Scout Troops -are nosv being registered. . . AH boys of Scout age are invited Ulat .cii v ^iiwpw.j *«* -iv**>» . — .- t this week, but to discontinue then- use after Saturday. . Thc high school, in an -air mail stamp selling contest, sold a tolal of 300 stamps last week. Crittenden Gl Candidates Admit Defeat , West Memphis, Nov. G — (/P)— Leaders of the GI faction that op— posed the regular Democratic Crit- i organization with a o life slale ^Independent candidates to- ^^^^ bUl U "° f£iCial would relegate ihe security coun- i cu.nis. Upshaw, former cil to a' secondary position on de- D cu n y i U. S., Russia to Line Up on One Issue at Parley By MAX HARRELSON Lake Success, N. Y., lo join one of the present troops or lo make plans lo join one of Ihe Iroops soon lo be aclivaled. , ^ XVIIUWII ** 3 H*»- (g^HN-* V • — — * powerful political committee was called into session at 10 a. m, (CST) to start debate on a group of resolutions growing out of the security council's rejection of membership applications from Albania, Outer Mongolia, Ireland, Portugal and Trans-Jordan. onceding." The final tabulation showed ond held a 35-vote margin, taking 4 of thc county's 2G precincts ilh a total of 2,323 while Upshaw illied 2,238. Other results reflecting Demo- ralic victories all along the line: veterans, who were able in dent thc the McLaughlin power in only one spot at xhc Democratic primaries, neld long leads on lhi> basis of returns from rural Garland county and expressed confidence over ihe final results from thc city of Hot Springs. An ex-servicemen's ticket was Sheriff C. bent European Tourist Looking for Bargain Counter in for Sad Pocketbook Surprises icumbent, 2,395, ,060. By HAL BOYUE Nc York, Nov. _ ( /p,_ The f\ii v;.-v-owi v * *-,w 111«_-11 .a m_i-v>- t >» nu defeated completely in Crittenden county by Democratic nominees led by County Judg C. H. Bond and Sheriff Cecil Goodwin. All members of a Gl-indcpendent coalition ticket apparently were defeated in Yell oounty, bill in Cleveland county Independents held a lead over thc entire Democratic ticket. Independents were giving two 'ohnson county political wheel- orscs a hard race. Ethel Blackard as icadiny County Judge Virgil ilby a small margin in incom- lete returns. Lloyd Yarbrough, ad a good lead over incumbent herit'f R. L. Busier) Thompson. Four members of a Jive-man In- epcndent ticket in White county •ere trailing badly, but Harry 3 riec, Scarcy, was clinging io a mall lead over John W. Martin, tie regular Democratic nominee in lie sheriff's race. Two State Women Named to Key National Jobs Indianapolis, hid.. Nov. 6—(fl' Two Arkansas women have been appointed to important nationa committees of the American J-.c gion Auxiliary, it has been an nouncud at headquarters here. Mrs. O. W. Attaway of El Dora do has been named child welt'an chairman for area "C". composed of cloven southern states and ihi j'nirima Canal zone. She wa president of the Arkansas Depart input of the auxiliary during In ' Mrs. 'l^li Bennett of Litlle Rocl< a former stale prosick'iil, has bee unpointed an advisory i member o the national rfhabilitntion nin milieu. 1\ L i UI l\» •* i *"* > • J \' • ' lourisl who comes lo Europe look ing for a bargain counlcr is in ;:or somc sad pockelbook surprises. Money is slill Ihe open sesame in an ihe international shopping centers, but it is even more difficult than in thc old days to convince the natives that, every American doesn't carry his own mint with him. The only sure way to come out ahead is to bring along a suitcase full of Confederate money and sell some wide-eyed foreigner who has taken a Sabbatical leave from his common sense on the idea ihal il is Hie true money of the future. For an ordinary twenty-buck mil, guod for 400 trips on a Manhattan subway, won't take you for much of a 'joyridc abroad. They look jretly big when you pull ihe ftrst ones out: soon you begin to wonder Nevada Goes Against School Act In Nevada counly where the JllUo Ulll, SULHl >Uvl w\»£*i i HJ ,,!_,..«,».. i ^ u >.• ...... - — whether everybody else isn't mis-1 to split it.' __ i • ji_^.,, r^,, ,-, ,-, mi' •ioLMin itcml-l r PVir» Kin i* 11 for one. . , , Business is booming on this sable course. Travelers who bring ovci on the sly a sockful of Uncle oam legal certificates arc thereby en abled to have the kind of time 11 Napoleon's village - on-thc - Seine that more honest visitors onlj dream about. Even then it comcb 'in all countries, of course, yoi arc supposed to declare how mud money you bring in and cxchang il only'at banks and other inst: lulions which pcrpctualc Ihe of ficial money myth. Hungary even put in thc deal penalty for cilizcns failing to iur in their American money to th government, which is shy of >:oi cign exchange. Cynical Budapes tians jest: "If they catch .you with five dollars, they hang you. If ihey calch you with ten dollars — you have V. Goodwin, i cer -(.to-.-succeed "«jw,*c»w«-«*--7~,*««.-. |D. McKellar (D-Tenn) ; if the-'-He- I publicans win one more seal. Sen- alor Robert A. Taft (R-Ohio) was considered the most likely choice to succeed Senator Alben Barkley (D-Ky) as majority leader. Vandenberg, who has been serving as an adviser to Secretary of Slale Byrnes, probably would replace ' Senator Tom Connally (D- Tex), another Byrnes adviser, as chairman of the Foreign Relations Committee in a shift which would put Republicans in all top committee posts. In only two instances, both in snow-bound Colorado, had the Democrats been able to unseat a Republican for major office. John Carroll, Denver Democrat, beal Rep Dean M. Gillespie, incumbent Republican, in the First District Congress rac e there. Democrat William Lee Knous defeated Republican Leon E. Lavington for governor. In a sweeu that lefl only Rhode island, and possibly Maryland and Wesl Virginia, as Democratic islands, in the Easl, Pennsylvania laid claim to being the banner GOP stale. There Ihe Republicans won nine House seals previously held by the Democrats, in addition to ™- I 4 «:.-,:.-. r* oil nf tllfl ,-*l!jr>f»G IhpV elected to Senate. The two House seats stayed Democratic. Sidney P. Osborn (D) re-elected governor. Arkansas All seven Hpuse seats remained in the Democratic fold. Ben Laney (D) re-elected governor. No Senate election this year. California Senator William F. Knowland (R) won reelection against Will Rogers Jr. (D). Republicans and Democrats had won six House seats apiece with 11 contests in doubt. Old House lineup was: Democrats 16, Republicans 7. Earl Warren (R) re-elected gov- Sherill (J. V. uoodwin, iimum- tne Democrats, in auuuiuu iu i«=- ?nt, 2,59, Richard Sanders 1,999. jtaining all of the places they had Stale Senator—Lamar Rodgors, ne id. Jack Garrott, Court clerk—Lawson Garner, in- umbent, 2,346, K. L. Ray, 2,225. Treasurer—G rover Glenn, incumbent, 2,372, E. H. Horton 2,174. Slale Represenlalive—Bert Pun- incumbent, 2,443, W. B. Bard*cy well, "Jr., 2,154.' Assessor — Clarence Hood, incumbent, 2,321, E. T. Ashby, 2,174. The slate gave Gov. Edward Martin, Republican, a margin over Senator Joseph Guffey, a New Deal whcelhorse, of more than 000,000 for the Senate seat the Democrat had hold since 1925. GOP leaders joyously counted ho House theirs. They said they lad litlle doubt that the Senate also would fall, giving them complete control of the nation's legislative Colorado Democrats broke Republican monopoly on the state's four House seats by winnipg one congressional race. Republicans leading in other three. Lee Knous.(D) elected governor, toppling a Republican. No Sen-ate election this year. Connecticut Raymond E. Baldwin (R) elected to Senate. Republicans gained two House seats by sweeping all six congressional elections. James. L. McConaughy (R) elected governor. Delaware John J. Williams (R) knocked James M. Tunnell (D) out of the Senate, a gain for the Republicans. The GOP also picked up Delaware's only House seat by defeating the Democratic incumbent. No governor named this year. Florida Spcssard L, Holland (D) elected , lo Senate. All six House seats went to Democrats as before. No elec- lion for governor Ihis year. machinery. Democratic National Chairman J_/ UiJIUV-lttVlv- i.iv*i.*w»*M» »,,. — --Robert E. Hanncgan glumly left lis party's headquarters early in thc morning without comment. But Speaker Sam Rayburn (D-Tcx) said in Bonham, Tex., he recalled it looked like thc Democrats had lost the House in 1942 "bul the ;xt day we pulled ahead 24 ;ats." Rep. Joseph Martin (Mass), >n line to become speaker of a Republican House, said his parly ac- cepls "thc responsibility Uic American people by their mandate have placed in our hands." Red Implies Atom Used asThreat London, Nov. G — I/I 1 )— Marshal A. A. Zhdanov, chairman of ihe Supreme Soviel of the U.S.S.R., declared in Moscow today that "the jjiut^u »n «"» ,""A',""-' /- n blood of our people was not shed GOP National Chairman Carroll U1UUU Ul ".,._!_: -..:„.,. ^,,^1-Dnnnn ,-, ,-n H i /> I flH T1 Pill llll 1 PHI! VIC- taking them for a new issue posl. age slump. And I don'l mean an airmail slump — Ihey don'l go Ihal About all a double sawbuck will buy you in Europe is amil d hangover, a good meal for two or a picture 01 Killer. The I'rume comes extra. There arc two reasons for this shnoby treatment of the dollar, which' still looks boiler to many European peoples than their own wallpaper currency: (11 Official exchange rates in most cases aren't realistic and (2 Most countries still have i more promises than goods io for imperialist expansionists and ( pretenders to world domination— or alom blackmailers." Zhdanov, chairman of Ihe Supreme Soviet, declared Russia was Emerging stronger than ever from war conditions under which a cap- ilalisl country "would have become a second class power." His address was broadcasl to Ihe people of Ihe Soviet Union from a celebration meeting of the Moscow Soviet, attended by Communist party and slale leaders iind Russian army chiefs, in Moscow's Bol- .shoi theater. Zhdanov frequently has been spoken of as Ihe most likely successor of Stalin, although he is comparatively a new comer in ihe high councils of Russia. basis of 17 nut of 21 prccincts. In other issues i 37, also appeared 7(i. r ) to 350 vote. Amendment No. against 75r>. Amendment Nn. iHJuinst -ICG. i diplomats '. i lo Hatter » sum it. . Thc English as a people don t plav black market lootsy with vhc American dollar. And what they ve gol lo sell is already overseas, io the Swedes and Swiss— peace it was wonderful — the dollar is just a currency in knee-pants. So. -what with the import duties you'll have lo pay when YOU conic back lo Ihe Uniled States, yoi probably' won't tote much home unless you are in the class tha uses ermine for penwipers. Hou can still buy Aunt Abigail a musical clock in Switzerland and return solvent. You can also corner ^Vi^ted'^^^ Sroir^VT lhUn ^ «« -K^ry^Tho^ Kayes v.eekl> .saj.uj._ ^.^ ulx> i u .. u Executive Committee of the in France. ! Communist party .Zhdanov^ like- 'runes from ! wise is chairman of vhc Foreign lllill councils 01 I\U:>M.I. ..i..v..v.. . o --In addition lo his membership JnJBoth arc talked as possible Ihe Supreme Soviet, he is a mem-1 publican presidential candidt bcrshio in Hit- Sup'-cnn' ''f"'iei. "c- two yc.-irs hence, ic •., mnmhpr of the Politburcau, President . Truman, travel Recce predicted Republican victories in West Virginia, 'Maryland, New Mexico and Nevada Senate races, which still were in doubt. Voters swcpl Gov. Thomas E Dewcy (R) back into office in Nev, York'by a majority that climbed toward '750,000 over Senator James Mead (D.I , . Dcwey's margin, projecting hin anew into the ranks of GOP prcsi dential possibilities in 1948, carried Irving M. Ivcs (R> to victory in his Senate race with former Gov. Herbert Lehman lor the seat Mead vacated. The same kind of surge gave former Gov. John W. Brickcr victory in his Ohio Senate race and assured a new term Jor Senator Arthur Vandenberg in Michigan. - ' " ' Rc- ulcs Georgia All ten House seats remained Democratic. Eugene Talmadge (D) elected governor. No senator elected this year. Idaho Republicans gained a Senate seat by electing Henry C. Dworshak, Republicans retained their one iousc scat and were running a close race for the seat held by Democrat Compton White. C. A, Robins (R) knocked Arnold Wiliams (D) out of thc governorship. Illinois Republicans won IB House scats, Democrats G, with three in doubt. Old House lineup was: Republican 15, Democrat 11. No elections for senator and governor this year. Indiana William E. Jcnncr (Ri elected senator. Democrats retained their Iwo House seals, and Republicans won seven House seats with two contests still undecided. No governor elected this year. Iowa All eight House scats went to Republicans as before. Roberl D. Blue iR) re-elected governor. No Senate election this year. Kansas All six House seats remained Re- for for •107; 470; bUick market operators around ;hc Place Do L'Opera know belter ihe real value of the greenbaci;. They'll break their elbows any hour shelling out 200 to :'M francs whether you get your a bank or tin-, black markei. But as for the rest, well You never gn Jar wrong on scenery and postcards. They are still the- best buys abroad. Truman, traveling back to Washington by train after voting in Missouri, heard gloomy news from his home state before publican. Frank Carlson tRl elect cd governor. No Senate election this vcar. Kentucky John Sherman Cooper „«.... ^..^, ....... elected to Senate. Republicans gained two seats in House, defeating Ihe Democratic incumbents, Emmctt O'Neal and Andrew May. J. . t* j. With one race still undecided, the Republicans had won 3 and the Democrats 5. Old lineup: Demo- retiring al'2 V.). | brats 8, Republicans 1. No gubci> etrng a a.n. ... , . His self-chosen Democratic can- j ir.itorial election this year. - didalu, . A. Axtell .lost io Re- 1 Louisiana Affairs Commission and head ol muae, i^nob .-». «.MCU u=i i« ,vu- tho urupaaanda bureau. He rose vo publican Albert L. Reeves., Ji , in ilov.-ci in Leningrad as head of the | the Fifth District congressional r'mnmnnist iKiilv there. He is 50 i race. . Senator Frank P. Bnggs, demo- Communist parly there. He vcars old. All eight House seats remained Democratic. No elections .for Senator or governor. • Continued on Page Three ,J

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