Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 8, 1947 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 8, 1947
Page 1
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-fjjjrvl,_,. . r*w Four HOPE STAR/ HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, July 7, 1947 CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication ot One Three J31x_ .One <•>., Day Days Days Month "tpptulS 45 .90 1.50 4.5C V( lfi ( to20. .. .60 1.20 2.00 6.00 M to 25 . .75 1.50 2.50 7.50 / »6, to 30 .90 i 1.80 3.00 9.00 fA II to 35 .,. 1.05. 2.10 3.50 10.50 86 to 40 1.20 2.40 4.00 12.00 •1 to 43 . 1.35 2.70 4.50 13.0U 46 to 50 . 1.50 3.00 5.00 15.00 i Hates ore (or Continuous Insertions Only -, • All Want Ads Casn in Advance m »* Not Taken Over the Phone For Sale SPENCER GIRDLES, BRAS% mores and surgical suppoilb. v Mrs. Ruth Dozicr, 216 South '*•> Hcrvcy. Phone 942-J. 24-1 m )0 LB CAPACITY ALL METAL lice box. A-l condition $3^ 216 South Hervey, Phone 942-J. 3-3t ONE USED ROTARY GRFASE lift at a bargain price. Young Chevrolet Co. 3-3t 0 POUND METAL ICEBOX, good condition. Phone 1129-J-l 3-3t L,!LARGE NEW TAR1AULIN, 15 X \ 30 ft with eyelets Also heavy - I block and tackle with 60 ft of ;„ v 1 inch rope 404 South Elm St ^ ,or f phone 459. J3-3t s/A. MODEL FARMALL TRACTOR all equipment. All household Several hundred fee: .lumber, some corn. Place for rent. See Autrey Wilson, 3 miles south on Patmos road. 3-3' ROOMS AND BATH. 623 WEST „_ St. A. P. DeLoncy, 500 North McRae St. 5-3 Wanted to Rent , 3, 4, 5. 0, 7, ROOM FURNISHED apartment or house. Jack Wil liamson. Employment Security Division. Phone 637 or 362-J. 4-Ct CICELY FURNISHED HOUSE OR apartment for July and August No children. Phone Campbell Construction Co., Washington, Phone 31. S-St Lost BRACELET across the WITH STONES top. Lost Monday It found please call 850 Hope Ark. for reward or contact the Hope Slar office. 3-31 Fair Enough By Weitbrook Pegler Copyright, 1947 By Kino Features Syndicate. New York, July 7 hero we go again — All right, Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, July 7 —(/P) — Butter steady; receipts (two days) 971,- 34V; W score AA 09; 92 A 67.5; 5)0 B 66; 8!) C 64.5; cars: 90 B 60; 89 C 64.5. Eggs top firm, balance unsettled receipts (two days) 27,109; U. S. extras No. 1 49.5-50.5; No. 2, BROWN LEATHER WALLET containing cash und personal papers Howard for return of wallet and papers la Bill Houlem or the Star otfice. 7-3t LOST SATURDAY, JULY 5th, A .dark cameo brooch. Dr. Etta E. Champlin, Phone 459. Reward. ,7-31 Notice WHEN IN NEED OF CUT FLOW- •crs, sprays, corsages, or pot plants, Call Ellen's Florist on Spring Hill road. Phone 2-F-2. 28-2w ANYONE DESIRING TO HAR- vest hay at the Proving Ground contact Guy M. Grigg at SPG. 5-3t For Rent MODERN CAFE AND NIGHT '- club. Highway 07, one half mile * east ot Hope, Completely equip* J »ped. Five acres. Also ideal pro;F* perly for tourist court. Sacrifice lor quick sale. Pine Gardens. M. C. Eason, Phone 586-J. 5-6t \ f f ' ^ .._--..._.,- _- *iri, FOUR PIECE BEDROOM SUITE, * a kitchen cabinet, 2 piece living * SJ room suite. See V. E. Salvage, SOUTH BEDROOM, PRIVATE bath, accomodale throe adults. 1002 East 3rd St. Phone 588-J. FRONT BEDROOM WITH AD- joining bath. Apply 615 West Division or phone 3G1-J. 3-3t 2L s Ble-vms, Rt. 1. 7-3t e :"v « f &' >,,WANT RESPONSIBLE PARTY TO assume balance on recently rc- i' built and rcfimshed piano. Small nmout of cash icquired. Write T tie Rock Piano Co., 216 Main, Lutle Rock. . '.'• 7-3t MONUMENTS ; 7 Call or See R. V, HERNDON, JR. ' Phone 5 or 56 ; 1 Representative .for' ALLEN MONUMENT CO. , Little Rock, i Shrevepcrt' Texarkana > Mrs. David Davis. 3-3t TWO ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment, newly decorated. Couple with 1 child. Call 208-J. 3-3t Oliver, Locke Square Off in All-American Meet In January, 1930, Mrs. Frederick Kcltncr, of New York, decided lo print a IribJte to her {lusband on his fiftieth birthday. Kettner, born in Austria but now a citizen of our country, is the guru, or teacher, of a relatively new ism called biosp- phy. You may find a clue to his stuff in the fact that he did a book called "Spinoza the Biosopher," if you know anything about Spinoza. This book was published by the Roerich museum press and carried an introduction by Nicholas Konstantin Roerich, Henry Wallace's guru and, for a long time, the landlord of Congressman Sol Bloom, until recently chairman of the House Committee on Foreign Affairs. Sol .says he never would let old Roerich look him in the eye because he might hypnotize him. But Roerich certainly did put the eye on Wallace, because poor Henry came so unstuck that he sent Roerich and a bunch of his friends prowling over China and Inner Mongolia in search of grass seed for the Department of Agriculture at our expense. Only when the old boy with the two-legged beard was lhat far away did Henry jnap out of it to fire him by cable. Then to make dam good and sure that Roerich wouldn't come 'back and give Henry the eye a^ain, the New Deal gave him tho income lax treatment, found him guilty of delinquency, non-payment and pink toothbrush, and put him behind the eight-ball over in India. He has never come back and Sol says he heard he was dead. Moreover, Louis L. Htirch another of tho devotees, started a court action to grab bade possession of the 25 story joss-h mse on Riverside Drive, attcr Henry made it almost impossible for Roerich to omc back. Horch admits he was lidcr a sort of. mental influence, nd jusl al Ihe psychological mo- ncnt of the lawsuit and with the nest timing, the Department of gricullure, of. which .Wallace was ccrctary at the 'imo, issued a talemcnt saying Rocricn had been anncd because he was massing ir Mental politics. In fact, one ver 4U-49; No. 3 and 4 — 45-40; U. S. standards No. 1 and 2 — 44-44.5; No. 3 and 4 — 43; current receipts Camden Legion Takes Hope by Score of 4-1 Camden American Legion team defeated Hope 4-1 at Fair Park Saturday aft'crnoon with G. Coleman of Camden holding the local team lo three hits while his teammates picked up six. LaGrone O I r»/l 1 *t'l C lll'tH-'J \->* WV IJW "I-* &li\., J-4C1VJ 1 \J11«« ^U.5-41; dirties 3a-,J<J; checks 3/.J-[pitched for Hope with Button catch- 38.5. Live poultry: steady; receipts 15 trucks, one car; FOB prices: fowl 27; leghorn fowl 21; roasters, fryers, and broilers 31-33; old roosters 16; FOB wholesale prices: ducklings 21. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., July 7 — (f?}— Hogs 12,000; weights over 1GO Ibs 50 to 1.00 'higher; slow on weights over 250 Ibs; lighter weights 25 higher; sows 25 to 75 or more higher; 160-240 Ibs 25.2575; tup 25.75; 250270 Ibs 24.5025.25; 270300 Ibs 23.0024.50; 130150 Ibs 23.5024.75; 100120 Ibs 2.2522.25; 70500 Ib sows 18.0019.25; few at 19.50; heavier weights 1C. 0018.00; slags 13.5015.50. Caltle 5,500; calves 1,800; fed eifers'and mixed yearlings active nd fully steady; other somewhat ow; average choice yearling teers 28.00; good to low choice teers 25.7527.50; few medium 22. ); choice mixed steers and heifers 7.00; good to choice .24.0026.75; . CITY ELECTRIC CO. House > , Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Chicago, July 7 —(/P)—South African Bobby Locke, Ihe delayed action putter, and Ed (Porky) Oliver of Wilmington, Del., who faltered in.'lhe stretch,, today squared off in the'.first, round of a 36-hold playoff for the'$7,000 for prize in the All-Arncrican golf tourney. Locke, who was handed a §5,000, guarantee to be the. prima donna of George S. May's lush Tarn O'Shanter speclacle, yesterday uncorked, a back-form - the dead putt lot;, a dramatic 72nd green deadlock with , the wild-and-wooly Oliver. , Tapping from a scant three feet, Locke apparently had a tic clinched with'the .already-finished Oliver. But the'ball teetered to a stop 'oh the rim of the, cup. It hung there, apparently dead, which Would have given the $7,000 swag to Oliver of WHERE DO YOU LIVE? Borrow ail the money yoy; want from us, regardless j of WHERE you live. People come from a|l over the country to borrow from us on their cars, or almost anything they own. We often lend from $50,00 to $5,000.00 in ten minutes; :| V/e never keep a customer baiting longer than necessary. We are headquarters for CASH. Come and get it! Ask for Mr. Tom McLarty at the HOPE AUTO CO. phone 299 his four-round aggregate 276. twelve under par. , ; But. even as Locke stood hyp riplized in fearful anxiety, the bal su'ddehtly loppled into the cup. That tantalizing finish enabled Locke to whittle three strokes fron Oliver on yesterday's'final 18 holeb an«l put the top purse of ,117,000 ur for grabs in the two 18-hole play off rounds today and tomorrow. o— Snails can live on high mountains in ocean depths, under pressure inging from 0 1-2 pounds to 4 1-2 nis a square inch. LET FOY DO IT • Level yards • Dig Post Holes • Plow Gardens • Cut Vacant Lots • Also custom work. MAMMONS TRACTOR CO. Phone 1066 . S. Walnut St. ion of the publicity handout wc-n o far as lo intimate that Roerici ad been suspected of spying. None f this publicity was calculated to o Roerich any good with the hon irable court, you may bo sure. That Wallace cetvuinly is llii laivc and innocent one, isn't he' ^o guile. Forthright, f'in core an< all that: Like 'Roose /olt. Well, Ketlner's old lady print his tribute to her hers and it i published by the great guru on th oss-house, or Lamasery, press ai* n it she says this: During 'a vacation trip to; Ba Harbor, Dr. Kelt nor attended a Ice urc by old Henry Morgenthau, Sr ,he father of Roosevelt uecretar >f the treasury, who formc'iy ha )een our ambassador -.o Turkey VIorgenthau, Sr. had Ucvolopud th lose • of 'those seH'-electod .ph.iio sophical elders among us who g around leaking love from ever pore-and prattling platiludes. ng. n corn futures continued today at the Board of Trade, with the July contract leaping as much as 4 12 cents to another record high of .ri 14 a bushel. Wheat also was strong and a cent or more higher most of the session despite pressure of hedge selling against the new crop being harvested in the soulhwesl. Oats were firm wilh corn most of the session, although they weak cued at times because of a slump in July oats at Minneapolis. Weat closed 34 lo 1 34 cenl higher than Ihe previous finish, July $2.20 12$2.20, corn was up 2 12 lo 3 34 cents, July $2.16 3412, and oats were 1 cent off to 34 up, July $1.01 14$1.01. Trading in soy Yanks Hike League Lead to 8 Games By RALPH RODEN Associated Press Sports Witer The red hot New "itork Yankees, riding an eight - game winning streaK, today held an eight game margin over Detroit and Boston in the American League flag chase but don't mention "World Series" to Manager Bucky Harris. But as, both, leagues recessed for the next three days, because of the all-star game Tuesday in Chicago, Bucky's panics were the talk oi trie baseball world. Although not as formidable as the Yankee dreadnughts ol one and two . decades ago, the present eaition of the Yanks' boasts ample power, excellent fielding and capable pitching. At the moment Joe DilVUiggio, George McQuinn, Billy Johnson and Johnny Lindell are the only regulars batting over .300, with DiMaggio in the van at .339 and also topping the circuit in runs batted in with 50. Spud Chandler, Allie Reynolds and Rookie Frank Shea have shouldered most of the starting assignments while Joe Page has sparkled in relief work. Page and Reynolds came through with some fine pitching yesterday SPORTS ROUNDUP •By Hugh S. Fullerton, Jr. New York .July 7 — '.-"?)— Lew Burslon, head of Mike Jacobs' foreign clepl., pulled off quito a feat when he got both Olle T-maberg and Joe Baksi to sign contracts lo ©- fight Joe Louis But Jersey Jones maintains that Lew has been doing a bigger job in Europe, locating new talent to baild up the foreign department and boxing in general . . . Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, Hot Dog Mrs. Rita Shaw, secretary to basketball Coach Harry Good of Nebraska U., never has seen a basketball game and only one British war bride who came to nis country onlv six months ago. . . Nevertheless she has definite opinions about football. She likes British rugby belter: "It's more exciting because the players don't stop every few minutes for re- 'reshmcnts." beans was resumed today and the | as the Yanks pleased a throng of ows moderalel- active; bout steady; 25 percent opening of run ows; few common and medium ecf cows • 13.0016.00: most active n canners and cutters from 10.00 2.50; bulls steady, sausage kinds round 16.5017,00; beef bulls to 7.50; vealers .50 higher: good and hoice 20.0024.50; medium 16.00 9.00. Sheep 3,500: market opened trong to 25 higher; ewes steady; julk good and choice native soring ambs 23.5024.00; few losts mostly hoice 24.2550; buck lambs 1.00 ess; cull and common 15.00; me lium and choice shorn ewes 7.00. November contract closed at $2.80. Wheat was quoted at thre eto four cents over Ihe 'July future for No. 2 hard in the cash market today and No. 2 red at five to six cents over, both nominal; receipts 230 51,957 home fans by defeating the pesky Philadelphia Athletics in both' ends of a doableheader. -8-2 and:9-2. . ; The National League dog xight for the. flag finds the Brooklyn cars. Corn was weaker; basis two Dodgers on top today with the I. J 1. 1 „ , 1.11, ' . _ 1 e n . T^ . . .._.._._-. 1 .. .. _ to three cents lower; bllkings 15, 000 bushels; shipping sales 2',000 bushels; receipts 321 cars. Oats were weaker; 'basis two to three cents down; bookings 4,000 bush els; rceeipls 60 cars. . . ; .' or the full proceedings ran GRAIN AND PROVISIONS NEW YORK COTTON New York, July' 7 — (IP) — Cotton futures broke sharply to .losses . of more than $1.50 a bale on. a late Hurry of liquidation which touched off stoploss orders. Traders attrib the selling to expectations of to 1 a substantially larger cotlon acre Chicago, July 7 — (fP) — Strength <ins when tncy demanded that one and all of us be drafted for cjvilion abor and sent wherever any new deal commissar should direct us, without regard for family ties or Christian morals, and lhal civilians be promiscuously billeled as boarders, in all. of our homes .with particular emphasis, however, on the homes of. the well-to-do and the very rich, but exccpling, of course,,Ihe homes of the'Roose- velts and the Morgenlhaus. In the winter of 1935, Kettner had two more guest stars in his R.ey.iew. One was. Dan- age in the government report to bu issued tomorrow. Futures closed 80 cents to $1.75 a bale lower than the previous close. . Jly high 37.34 — low 36.85 — last 36.8588 off 3i!35 Oct high 32.33 -- low 31.82 — last Vmcrican foolball 'battle- She's Monday Matinee The Chicago Rockets open train ing a week from 'tomorrow and the New York Yankees, last of the All America Conference clubs to start, go to camp July 30 . Remember when football used to be a fall .sport? . . . Everetl Case, Colgale.U. president, played lef( Held for Ihe championship facully baseball team this spring. ... . iel C. Roper, pur secretary of commerce and.a high-rolling new dealer of. the time, and the other— Ihis will assassinate you—Ihe other was Ezra Pound. Ezra was an expatriate, living in Italy and an enthusiastic Fascist. During the , war he ' maintained his. fascist principles and stayed in Italy where he continued to expound them. Therefore, after the war, we brought him home to try him for treason . but '' discovered that ho was crazy and put him away in the government sanitar- Boston Braves 'second by a game and . the New. York Giants third, pne-and-one-half- games away. ; The Dodgers look Ihe lead away from the Braves by beating the, 4-0 behind the three-hit pitching oi Ralph .Branca at Ebbels Field. Tne Gianls failed lo connect foi a: homer for the first time in theii last 17: games but they took the measure of the Phils, 4-3 in a single encounter at Philadelphia. Detroit and Boston both won doubleheaders to remain virtually tied for second ulace in the American League. The Tigers are one percentage point ahead of the Gox. The. Tigers defeated ths- Browns, 10-2 and 8-4 in St. Louis while the Sox trounced the Washington Senators, 7-4 and 10-1 in Boston. Th Chicago White Sox split a Dots All, Brothers When Coaches Jack Gray o Texas and Clair Bee of Long Is land U. tutored a basketball clinic in Fort Worth, two of the belle Texas schoolboy players wcren' allowed to participate in demon slrations. Seems they were en rolled at Southern Methodist, whicl was taking no. chances on havin them snatched. HILL ICE-SOLATED Norwich, Conn.. July 7 Published every wegkday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, president Mix. H. WashDurn, Secrctary-Treasurtr ot the blur building 212-214 south Wciinut Mreet, Hope, ArK. t-i Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Junes, Managing Editor f beurge W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jen M. Davis, Advertising Manager trnma G. ThumaJ, Cashier tntered as second class mutter at trvd Post OHice at Hope, ArKansas, unclc'l tne 'Kct ot March 3, 10^7. (AP)—Muans Associated Press. (NtA)—Means Hewspuper tnterprlso Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In ftdvgnce): By city carrier per week 2Uc, per month Ubc. Mail ru'.es—in Hcmp%' vend, Nevada, Howard, Miller and tahayelte counties, $4.5U per yenr; eiin- wnere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — i Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, lonn, 5tcric>< Buikhr.cj; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue: Now YorK City, 29'.! Madison /we.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. (jrani wivLi.; Gioanoma City, 314 lerminal bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use tor republication. ot all the loca news printed in this newspaper as well ai all AP news aisputchcs. m (/P)— A sweet tooth for candy must have impelled someone with an honest nature lo break inlo her slore, Mrs. Lollie Vieman told police. Her little notions shcp at the entrance to the army's Hamilton, Field was missing two bars of candy and had a broken window when she opened up for the morning's business. By the candy case was a five- dollar bill. I (/P) More than 100 300-pound blocks of ice cascaded out of the rear doors of a large truck as it ascended a hill yesterday. Consequently; traffic was rerouted around the area : : 'or more than one hoar because of "icy con- bargain bill with the visiting Cleve- 1 ditions'' — even though the tern- We have had quite a few of i i u m. Before he was found crazy. those. Kettner, his wife tells us, was "strongly attracted by .Ihe evident spirituality o£ me speaker," and bullonholed him after the meeting. It paid off, ILO. The Morgen- Ihau's "graciously invited Dr. r.nd Mrs. Kettner to visit their beautiful home in Bar Harbor," which is prcttv nice going from the standpoint of comfort and rations, and the old boy "expressed deep interest in the biosophical idea of cnnracter and peace education '' Later he wrote two articles lor .[Pound insisted thai he be allowed o .call Henry Wallace as a witness o show the similarity of his idea's, vhich were the.basis of the neiiopn charge, lo Henry's and to ihose of several members of Wallace's philosophical circle. His stuff is alm.isl exacctly the same Jthat old man Morgcnthal was writing in the same publication which found their 2Jeces to be consistenl with the jiosophical aiin. The "crazy" verdict saved Wallace from a public examination. the Biosophical Review, which is Ketlner's publication. Kettner and Roerich had a groat deal in common. Roerich invited him to install his biosophical uncl spinoza outfit in the .Toss-House on the drive. If yoa want an idoii of the stuff the old boy cashed of£ for Kettner, this one: "The rights will give of man you ICE COLD DAY or NIGHT reaching their estate without French revolution or the introduction of bolshcvism or communism.'' And you might understand what sort of government he was driving when you read that: SLICED, HALVES or WHOLE MELONS WILLIAMS GULF SERVICE Third and Shovcr "Today we behold the beginning of the" fulfillment: the nation has assumed the role of its brother's keeper." That was 1934. Roosevelt was beginning to show his hand. Morgunthaa . said the "real lovers of mankind never wondered what ought to be dona" to frustrate those enemies of man who had always preached "each foi himself" and thus kept the masses disunited and demoralized. "They insisted on the abolition of privilege, Ihe extension of freedom and we have lived to see theii aims embodied in the duties o. government." The piece was a prophecy of tlu Hose-volt fascism which jusl foi' 31.3285 off 3235 ' ,. Dec high 31.31 - low 30.85 — last 30.8588 off 2528 Mch high 30.60 — low 30.35 — List 30.35N off 18 May high 30.14 — low*29.85 — last 29.85 off-10 Jly high 29.20 — low 2186 — last 28.86 off 24 Middling spot'36.95N off 35. Nnominal. : o i—— NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, July 7 — (/P)— After advancing in the e.arly -trading to day, cotton futures' declined under profit taking arid long liquidation, in advance of the government's acreage report ' Closing prices ' were barely steady $1.10 to $1.45 a 1 bale lower. Jly high 37:15 — low 36.73— close 36.73 off 28 '• •• •' Oct high'32.37'— low.'31.87 l — close 31.9299 off 29 Dec. high 31.35 — low 30.86 — close 30,3593 off 22 . Mch high 30.G7 — low'30.32 — close ' 30.3815 off 27 May high 30.18 — low 29.81 — close 29.87B off 23 Bold. . • ' '• You have been patient, 1 hope, wilh me in my» development of the association and the connection of these people -and their common, Lnough not necessarily unanimous, ideas on religion, deity and the sort of government and society lhat would bo best for all mankind, in a world without nations or races, without money or private properly or Cristianity, as such. I have noticed that all other newspapers than those which print these dispatches have ignored the story as though it simply did not exist, as though there were no such plot afoot, involving men who were silly enough and so wc:ik in the mind Iru-n they actually believed that old man Roerich was God almighty. I have noticed at the same time that they heive thoroughly covered and quoted Wallace's speeches and printed the personal judgments of professional opinionarluns writing out of Washington who tell us mat Wallace is gentle, kind, honest and brave. If he is so honest, why doesn't he tell us what' his relationship Bears Cling to 4-Game I J I Pflfl biiW^IVJ By the Associated Press The Nashville Vols boundetl back from sixth to fourth Bosition in the Southern Association Sunday and pitchers generally turned in creditable showings in most .of the loop's four doubleheaders. , The Mobile Bears held on to their four-game leadership by defeating Atlanta twice, (i-5 and 6-1. Second-place New Orleans kept pace by thumping- the Birmingham Barons, 5-3 and 7-2. Nashville scored 7-6 and 7-1 wins over mem- phis. land Indians, winning the opener, 3-2 behind the six hit pitching oi Eddie Lopat and losing the alter- malh, 5-1. The St. Louis Cardinals moved from sixth to fourth place in the jNational League by blanking the Reds. Iwice, 3-0 and: 2-0 at Cincinnati. ' •--•;. i The defeats dropped the Reds to isixth, a half ga'me behind the Chicago Cubs who • tumbled from fourth to fifth by-'losing a doubleheader to the Pirates-in Pittsburgh, 6-2- and -lO^-l. —. o Baseball By The Associated Press National League No games -scheduled. American League : Nd .games, scheduled. Yesterday's Results : National League 'New York 4-. Philadelphia 3. 'Brooklyn 4; Boston 0. St. Louis 4-2;! Cincinnati 0-0. 'Pittsburgh 6-10;- Chicago 2-0. American League New York 8-9; Philadelphia 2-2. • •• -Boslqn 7-10; Washington 4-1 Delroit 10-8; St. Louis 2-4. Chicago 3-1; Cleveland 2-5. Texas League Dallas 5: Tulsa 1. Houston 3; Shreveport 2. San Antonio 8; Beaumont 3. Fort Worth 6; .Oklahoma City 2. Southern Association Nashville 7-7; Memphis 6-1. Chatlanooga 6-3; Little Rock 2-12. New Orleans 5-7; Birmingha 3-2. Mobile 6-6; Atlanta 5-1. o peiature was 82 degrees. A FINE TRIP Portland, Mo.. July 7 —(/P)— A woman drove 260 miles Sunday to pay a 50 cent overtime parking Tine. The woman, told .Portland police she came from Houlton on receipt of a mailed warning that a warrant would be sought 'If the fine were, not paid by. today. CANDY HUNGRY ,.j Hamilton Field, Calif., July 7 — Buy Plumbing fixtures here. Plumbing and installation and Repair work. Reasonable and reliable. 1023 S. Main Phone 382-J REMOVED FREE Within 10 Miles DEAD HQRSfcS, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W ./Phone Collect) M No Answer Phone 3158-E All Star Facts By The Associated Press Home team — -National League. Starting time— 1:30 p. m. (Central Daylight Time); in event of rain game will be played Wednesday. Previous results — American League won nine, National League won four, Victor in last game — American League won 12-0 in 1940. Tuesday's odds A m e r i c a n Third-place Chattanooga and eel-1 League is six to five favorite. was with Roerich? If he is so brave why courage of doesn't he show the his religious convic- short of that fulfillment proposer, routine about peace, as jy Mr:;. Roosevelt and Harry Hop- everyone ngai lions and expound them to us. instead of babbling a camoulb.ge nit peace, as though lainst him wanted v. ar? WELDING, All kinds of Welding Mack's Welding Service at McRae Implement Company 222 W. 5th Phone 7*45 either renovated or FOR MATTRESSES new, For Upholstering, Slip Covers, Draperies and for Interior Decorating. Mail us your name, and address on a post card and our salesman vyi|] call at your home to show you samples and quote prices on your job. We manufacture Fire Resistant Innersprings. Write for 4emonstration of proof. Address all mail to. HiNSHAW MATTRESS CO. 1919 Milam St. Texarkana, Texas Phone 818 JUST RECEIVED Men's Short Sleeve RT SKI These shirts come in Blue and White We have your size $2.95 TALBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY" larite Little Rock split a pair. The Rocks suffered a 6-2 beating in the opener ,'but bounced back lo pound out a 12-3 decision in the seven-inning nightcap, concentrating a lU-hit altack for 11 runs in the second and fourth frames. Al Piechota held the 'Noogans with nine hits. Lather Knerr silenced the Rocks on five blows in the opener. At Mobile, the Bears won the nightcap by converting six hits into six runs, chiefly on Bill Hart's grand slam homer. Hart also clouted a homer in the opener. Roy Boles pitched the opening victory ' on a six-hitler. Now Orleans pitchers had an exceptional clay. Pete Modica socked a homer and then halted Birmingham on six hits in the opener. George Diehl, newly acquired from Atlanta, drove in three runs with a double in the afterpiece. Diehl, yielded seven hits and three walks in the first three frames, but allowed only one more blow the rest of tho way. Nashville, trailing by 6-2, won Ihe opener from Memphis with a live-run assault in the seventh inning. The Vols coasted home in the nightcap behind Bob R.ush's six- hit twirling. Tonight's games:.. Atlanta at Mobile Memphis at Nashville Birmingham at New Orleans Little Rock at Chattanooga. EXTRACTION Chicago, July 3—-M 1 )—Mrs. Mary Kully, 2f>, filed suit in circuit cour for $5,000 damages from a dentis she said had pulled a looth she die nol want extracted. Mrs. Kelly's suit said after slv discovered a tooth that was no aching had been pulled, the dentis extracted Ihe ailing molar. She said the dentist charged he $7 for pulling the aching tooth am "then said he would give me a bai gain and only charge me §5 fo pulling the one I didn't wan pulled." Broadcast — Mutal Broadcaslini yslem. • r S. GOVERNMENT BUREAU REPORT announces the discovery of a new tannic acid treatment for ivy poisoning*. The treatment has been iound excellent; it is gentle and safe, dries up the blisters in a turprisingly short time — often within 24 hours.' These government findings are incorporated in the new product Leaving Thursday, for, CaHforraia. LwiSL offer for public sale and everyS'hae-Bg must sell, at my home, 3 miles sow Hi of Hope ora Patmos road WEDNESDAY, JULY 9fh beginning at 1 o'clock, the following property towit: 1 A model Farmall in A-l condition with mower attachment, Middleburster, Double Section Disc, Disc Breaking Plow, Cultivator. 1 Good Slip. 1 New Harnmermill. 1 Roll heavy Net Wire 48 inch. TOO Bois d'Arc Posts. About 2000 feet Good Lumber 1 2000 gal. Water Tank. Some Ear Corn 1 Georgia Stock. 1 Good Wheelbarrow. 3 5 go!. Milk Cans. T 300-lb. Coolerator Ice Box, a good one. 10 Milk Crates and Bottles. 1 Lot of New 3 /4 inch Water Pipe. IVY-DRY At your drugstore, 59c: WT-DRfu mfs. by IVt CORP.. llMclalr. K. I.. not associated with any Kovernmettt ornani^atian. 5 Good Singletrees. 1 Set Plow Gear. 1 8 ft. Step Ladder. 1 30 ft. 6 in. Belt. 1 Good Pressure Cooker. 1 Living Room Suite. 1 Rocker. 1 Cabinet Battery Radio. 1 Wool Rug. 1 Bed Room Suite. 1 Dining Room Suite. 1 Iron Bed Stead. 1 Library Table. 1 Singer Sewing Machine. 1 Good Ironing Board. 3 Liiioeleum Rugs. 1 Kitchen Table. 5 Mattresses. 2 Pair Springs 8 Chairs. 3 Butane Gas Heaters. 1 Oak Chifferobe. One Lot Cooking Utensils. 1 Wash Pot 3 Wash Tubs. Many Other Articles too numerous to mention. AUTREY WILSON, Owner SILAS SANFORD, Auctioneer YOU CAME ID THE R16HT PLACE TO HAVE YOUR CAR REPAIRED, SIR. UEFNiR NASM CO. TAKE 6REAT PRIDE IM THEIC? PERFECT WORKMANSHIP. EATIN TOO MANY CHERRIES. THE KIND THAT COME IM THE BOTTOM CF •A CCCKTAIL GLA-5S. 314 E. 3rd Street HEFNER NASH CO. Our Motto is "Satisfied Customers" Hope, Ark. Phone 442 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor — Alex. hi. Washburn Chamber of Commerce Promotion Duty Begins at Home Secretary Charles A. Armitajje's financial report for Hope Chamber of Commerce on the six months ending June 30 shows a year's budget of ijilO,6a7 and anticipated revenue of only $7,861. Hope needs $2,796 more in membership pledges to fulfill its community, promotion duty this yenr. «j(\. The business houses of Hope do not give adequately for a ficst- class promotion job. I believe 1 am correct when I say that the average level of chamber donations today is about where it was before the war — notwithstanding record- breaking bank deposits and Ihe largest sales and largest profits in the history of all our stores and manufacturing enterprises. Whatever increase shows in chamber receipts is due to the larger number of donors, not to any in••^. crease in individual pledges. The newspaper has doubled its own contribulion for 1947, and. Ihe economic facts about our town and county suggest it is strongly advisable that all of you do the same. Some people kick about spending money for a chamber of commerce, and such kicks are legitimate if the critics can show they have spent any considerable amount of money for the promotion of their town and county by other y. means. But if they haven't spen! any money at all you can pul them down in the book as thai class of citizens who want every thing "for free". You don't ge' it that way—not here on earth. Hope Chamber of Commerce's budget, at $10,657, is today about where the budget for Camden was when I came up here from''El Dorado the first of 1929. Camden's budget under the late Secretary Luther Ellison was then above $9,000. Camden was then spending f* twice what Hope's chamber collected at the time, although Camden in 1929 was not nearly so large as Hope is today. Chamber of commerce promotion ' seems to have paid off in the 1 case of Camden. • I I do not know that community promotion always pays off, or that a chamber of commerce is always the best medium for prompting your town. But I do know this: The Hope territory has sold off 50,000 acres of farmland, turned .(-•>, the proceeds into cash, along with **•'*'• the' community profits of wartime .operation of the Southwestern Prov- •'. . in'g Ground—and . .all this., is ,npw,. gone without our having putting' forth much effort or money to find replacement enterprises to occupy our people and keep the wolf away from the townhouse door. If you know a warning when you hear it, do something. Or if you can wrue a different analysis than I have,, let's hear •it. * * * V* BY JAMES THRASHER Logic'in' Contradictions The official Soviet estimate of the Paris conference and the Marshall plan, as published by the Tass news agency, is a good example of the surface contradictions in -Russia's foreign policy and political philosophy. Russia wanted no co-ordinated economic planning by European countries in connection with American aid. Russia argued against "interference." Each country, in ;c-.C; the .Soviet view, should tolal up Us own needs and apply for American aid—a plea for a handout rather than a plan for recovery. An over-all program would have upset various recovery plans already under way, according to Moscow. Just how the sick countries ot Europe could recover in economic isolalion Russia does not explain. But that is 'obviously what she wants. Russia also wanted to divide recovery on a viclor-and-vanquished \)f' basis. The principal wartime allies should be taken care of first, then the lesser Allies, and finally, at some undetermined date, Germany, Europe's economic problems do not seem to be parceled off quite that neatly. Likewise the Soviet government hints in its statement that American aid might mean American do initiation. Thus Russia again presented herself to the world not only as ultra- suspicious, but 'ultra-nationalistic Star v > '{ FORECAST '4l4' , v,, Arkansas* r .ddpf" to ^f cloudy this afterndon, tonight Wednedday^liUWlehangeF HI peraturas. <%» i^r* 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 226 Star of Hop* • 1199; Prcsi 1927. Consolidated January 18, 191V HOPE, ARKANSAS; TUESDAY, JULY 8, 1947 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE Cotton Acreage Slightly More Than Last Year Washington, July 8 — (fP) — The Agriculture Department reported :oday that the cotton acreage in cultivation on July 1 totaled 21, sUU.OUU acres, or 17.6 percent more nan last year. This year's acreage compared witn 18.iyu,OUO in cultivation a 'ear ago and,with 24,517,000 acres or the ten-year July 1 acreage, -the peak acreage was slightly more than 44,000,UUO acres in l92y. The department's first forecast on production will be issued Aug. But the crop would be about 10,495,000 bales of 500 pounds' gross weignt it i,i••_ acreage abanaoned is equal to the ten-year average of pot;it 25U pounds. The acreage of American- Egyptian cotton in cultivation July 1 was estimated at 1,300 compared with 3,101) last year and with '(0,71)0 lor the ten-year average. The ten-year average acreage abandoned, last year's acreage in cultivation on Juiy 1, ancl;jtie acreage in cultivation on the same date bus year, respectively, by states induces: Missouri 1.4 percent abandonment; 318,000 acres in 1946; and 440,OUO acres this year; Arkansas 1.8; 1,729,000 and 2,070,000; Louisiana 1.7; B33.0UO and 875,00; OKla- homa 3.7; 1,74,000 and lObO; Texas 2.0; b^83,UO and 8,365,000. The acreage in cultivation July 1 was larger than last year in ail states except Oklahoma. Increases of more tnan 25 percent were reported in Texas, Missouri, Florida, and tnre el arewtesrn scales. In Oklahoma the acreage was down two percent from a year ago. The department said the harvested acreage would be 20,989,000 and Magdofs Condition Reported 'Grave' by Physician Rio De Ja'niero, July 3 —(UP —Magda Lupescu's personal physician said today that her condition "continued grave," bat i'iiat there: now were hopes that she would recover. Paul Frank, Mme. Lupescu's Hungarian doctor, said she was suffering from secondary anemia, and not pernicious anemia as first reported. Friends said the red-haired mistress of former King Carol of Romania might live to see her marriage to Carol approved by a Brazilian court. Legal procedure to validate the marriage was scheduled to begin soon. Carol's attorney was supervising the translation of documents necessary for legalization of the marriage contract which was signed July 3. Martin Believes New Income Tax Slash Bill Is Almost Certain to Be Passed Sen. McClellan Asks Community Property Clause By GORDON BROWN Washington, July 8 — HP) — Senator McClellan (D-Ark) said today that, unless congress accepts his community property amendment to the revived income tax cut bill, he will npt vote to override a possible presidential veto. The senate rejected the amendment earlier in the session when Washington, July 8 — .(/P)— The House passed toaay the Republican-backed bill lo cul income taxes by $4,000,000,000 annually for 49,000,000 taxpayers, beginning January 1. , It goes to the Senate where approval also is forecast. The action .which may encounter another presidential veto, came after Speaker Martin R-Mass), personally appealed to tho House to pass tne bill by such a decisive vote "as to persuade the president that the people should have ;his delayed justice." The measure is identical with one vetoed by President Truman June 16 as "the wrong kind of tax reduction at the wrong time" —except that the effective dale is changed from July 1, 1947 to Jan. 1, 19t8. v Congress leaders expect to have the revised bill on Mr. Truman's desk, before the week ends. xhe House passed the bill after the Republicans beat back a .proposed Democratic substitute that would have reduced taxes by $3,379,000,000 and removed '4,000,000 low-income persons from the tax rolls completely. Rep. Sabath (D - 111) shoutec "gag rule" as the House adoptee by voice vote a stipulation that the Los Angeles Has Another Murder Los Angeles, July 8 — (UP) — The nude body of Mrs. Rosenda Wondragon. 20, garroted with a silk stocking and her right breast mutilaled, was found today, a dozen blocks from . city hall. She was the sixth, victim in the 'Black Dahlia" murder cycle that started Jan. 15 with finding of the liude, bisected body of '• Elizabeth Short, 22. Mrs. Mondragon's face showed signs of beating, , and • burns and abrasions, ; on her- thighs indicated she .was thrown from, an automobile. ' : 'William H., Moore, a vegetable- Store clerk, told investigaotrs he s'aw a womari,.answerihg Mrs.' Mondragon's description hear his, home about: 2:15 a. :m. PST. She .called a taxi, out while she waited a man in his late 20's drove up in a; dark green coupe. Only 4 States Fail to Report ' By The Associated Press America's "flying saucer" reeled on today. Stiff necks Democrats of South to Meet Plan Strategy jag and bill must be voted on withou changes. Repuolicans backing the sure answered that this is the usual procedure for consideration of complicated tax bills. Rules Committee Chairman Allen (R-I11) told the House it should ct uickl y- He P° nted After asking Moore for directions, he agreed to the girl's request tor a ride and she canceled mea " her taxi call. Officers are seekng the man. Newton Josha, a Negro postal that acres compared with 17',65l',000 last from 10 to 30 percent, effective year, assuming ten-year average aoandonment of planted acreage. In Texas, Arkansas and Louisi incut caijuri ju uic ocooiwn wni_n . ~ -* , , . • j *u it passed the bill which President the Senate also must consider the — - - 'legislation and unless there is prompt action it cannot reach President Truman's desk before the. week ends. "This is necessary to give the' president 10 days lo consider the bill before Congress adjourns," he said. "This, will give Congress time Truman later vetoed. The veto was sustained in the House. Republicans now have revived the bill and made the cut, ranging next Jan. 1 rather than July 1, 1947, McClellan's ana, weather this year was gen- . extend to all amendment would 48 states- the com- erally favorable at planting time. I munity principle now followed in n UKlahoma, excessive rains in he eastern part during early spring and a snift to wheat in the vestern counties reduced the acreage. The department said that temperatures during April an4 early May were generally below normal ana over large areas germination and early growth were retarded. , V/eatUer m. late May..and early- June, however, was mostly favorable and cotton made good progress during that time. . . ' . Laney Lists MajprState Problems 12 states. Under the principle a husband and. wife, in making out their income tax return, can divide their income equally and thus have the advantage of lower rates. "Iwill not engage in any delaying tactics," McClellan told a reporter, "but I do .intend to discuss ;his and two other amendments fully, I want to get the facts before the coimtry..!. intend'itq.. continue my fight,; ; to .wipe'/out this inequality." The senatbr said he understood Republican committee consequently he will' 'press 'his fight in 1 the Senate.' : '"" '' He said Republican 1 . , to override another veto." Speaker Martin (R-Mass) told r leaders plan nb Senate •hearihgs'_c«vthe fc'HJTtmd «•*/ and isolationist^, the same attitude that has marked Russia's whole approach to the United Nations. Yet the Russian government is the Russian Communist Party. TAe latter is the nucleus of the work communist Party. It loudly pro claims itself the party of the wor Id's workers. Its aim is global communism through world revolution. Nothing nationalistic or isolationistic about that. The Russiang overnment preaches a gospel ol untouchable sovereignty and non-interference by outsiders in a country's internal affairs. But while it is preaching, it indulges in Ihe inconsistent practice of imposing a communistic form of government on its unwilling neighbors. Yet all this may be added up to a logical tolal. The basic Soviet intention seems to be to build up Russia for the present. It has swal- .lowed up enough of its neighbors By SAM G. HARRIS Litlle Rock, July 8 —(/P)—Governor Laney listed five major problems confronting the Arkansas Legislative Council at the agency's organization meeting here today and told members they were "in a position where you are going to have to bear some criticism." The problems, Laney said, are highways, education, welfare, taxation and budgetary matters. "It is sometimes said that those eoplc in private life are smarter nan those in the legislature," the governor declared. "This is not icccssarily so x x x but I do not :nvy your present position. ••' "You are going to have to mnat problems just as big in the next egisiature as confronted the last egislature." • Tile governor- declared he would ike "lo see-an initialed act al the lext general eleclion" to remove ne state from the general property tax field. He recalled that such a proposal was defeated at the ast legislature and reiterated his disire that general property taxa- ,ion be left lo tne counties. Before hearing^ the chief executive, the legislative council, elected Rep. James R. Campbell, Hot Springs, as president and immediately tackled the problem of financing its junctions. The council will assume functions formerly performed by the legislature's pre-session budget committee and will suggest legislation to be considered by the generalas sembly. It also has in- 'Whip Wherry (NEB) told him 'the 'GOP leadership plans' to consider the bill Friday and ",if it is not dis- ppse'd .'-of that" day, to hold "a SaP urday Session. ---; !: - ' •'•' - : The blhe rtwb . amendments - McClellan expects ; to present are those to: 1—Increase personal exemptions from $500 lo $750 for single and $1,500 for married persons, 2—Require the Internal Revenue Bureau to recognize bona fide husband-wife partnerships. McClellan said he is optimislic over chances of the community property amendment. He recalled it received 29 votes when he considered earlier and added he is certain of more support Ihis time. The Arkansan voted against the tax cut bill when it first passed the Senale. reporters the measure "will pass by an avalanche .of votes" — by more than a two-thirds majority- necessary to override a possible veto before night-fall. The bill would reduce taxes January 1 from 10.5 per cent to 30 per cenl for 48,000,000 federal iiy come laxpayers. 11 is identical wilh Ihe one Mr. Truman vetoed June 16, as "Ihe wrong kind of tax reduction' at the" wrong'-"time"—except'' that the tax reduction woilld 'be effective'Janu- ary'1, 1948, jtjsetad of July T, 1947. iSorrie Democratic—leaders' /have expressed be'lie'i- the president also will veto the v 'new tax ; bill; ' but there was no-indication of his' : at- tilude'.at. the-'White'..House. 1 •'•."" ' Presidential 1 ; S,ecretai i y • Charles- G, R'bss 'told'•reporters 1 Mr. Tru- mairi'•'•'WiU'-'ma'ke .no statement "of his .attitude "prior to action on 'the legislation 1 ."•"' .•'••'',, ' '•• •-'••:-• ;Gha'irmdn Knulson' (R-Minn) -'of the 'House- Ways ' and "Means Corn- Continued on Page Two clerk, found Mrs. Mondragon's oody lying besiae tne euro at j:dU a. in. r'tiT., in tne downtown area, not far Irom the city hall. Un me nude body of pretty Mrs. Mondragon was a ring with a. blue stone. Around her necic was a religious medal worn to protect her Irom harm. A silk stocking wrapped around her neck apparently choked her to. death. She was identified through, fingerprints in trie police department, where record showed she was arrested on a :drunK charge i .March 19, 1M46. ' ' ; . Ponce also , learned that ; Mrs. Mondragon : quarreled With .her estranged ihusoand, Tony Mondra gon, about 2 a., in. today Mrs. innidad Vigil, 2a, sister 'ol the;yic- tirii, said-IVirs. Mondragon visited nim for about 20 minutes. ', When she left, her husband ; de parted in his car about 15 minutes later, Mrs. Virgil said, and did not return norheVjuntU'. early.- this morn ing. Then he went directly to .wonc ;An examination was to be .made to; determine -.whether Mrs. Mondragon hpd been .attacked; ; ; . Her" mutilation murder .was. the first,.in.the Los Angeles area since the Mother's Day rnurder, : of Mrs Laura .Elizabeth .Tyelstad,; 3,7, May :li near long beach,. Other,.murders besides Miss, 'Short, .were -.JenanS: T: French, Evelyn Winters,.;'19,, and Dorothy Montgomery. Thomas;.r.IV Montgomery -has - be<;n .-charged with .tne murder;of his;:Wife, : .Mrs. Montgomery. goggle eyes were the order of the day. Sky watching was a new profession. North Carolina joined the disc parade. I For the first time the discs were reported whirling through the atmosphere over Asheville in western North Carolina and over Greensboro and Raleigh in the north central portion. As reports continued to pour in from all over the nation tabulators ran the; tally of states in which the saucers had ;been .seen;-to 43: 'Observers in the District of Columbia and'-Canada /also said "they .had sighted .the'niysterious...objects. I 1 ? -The only.states wh'pse :skie& ijyere still. clear';"of.th.e: 'discs we're ".Nevada, .North Dakota, ; Mississippi, New Hampshire and "Hhode -Island. i Explanations; • Take your choice:.* Thiey. Were; radio ; controlled; ;flying missiles sent' aloft' by 'U.:S. •:military scientists. Ipr they were merely,.light :reflected on wing tanks ..of jet-propelled ;planes. Or — No one knew for sure.. The World Inventors Congress posted $1,000 for delivery of a flying disc to the exposition which opens in Los Angeles- on July 11. A spokesman for the army air orces said in Washington that no attempt had been made to spot the spinning, flying, whirling, station- Washington, July 8 —(^—Democratic party leaders from , six southern states will discuss current issues, plan party strategy and hear Attorney General Clark here tomorro_w x ; Clark will speak at a luncheon after the national committee members and state praty leaders from Arkansas, Knetucky, Louisiana, Oklahoma. Tennessee and Texas have made an informal mid - day call on the president. In the morning and afternoon Gael Sullivan, executive director of the Democratic National Committee, and George Klllion, committee treasurer, along with otbnr committee officials will discuss party matters with the visitors. Demands Probe of Army Courts ary discs because there was not enough equipment to blanket the nation. Lt. Col. Harry. W. Schaefer of the Wisconsin civil air patrol announced in Milwaukee his group planned to conduct a scries of mass flights in hopes of learning something about the flying objects. Searching for. an answer, Caspar W. .Oo'ms, .the patent commissioner, "said he did hot/think , any'of the, 3,000,000 patents' on f,ile in his ; office held the explanation to the saucesr. l Beatty £jrcus Train 1$ Wr^eckeid - Hubbard, Nebr., July 8 — ' .(/P)r- Eight,,cars . of Clyde, Beatty's ,,15- car ,c,ircus train were derailed in the ; early -morning darkness today, killing one circus worker and .; in- ^Washington, July 8 — IM — Son ator Jenner (R-Ind) contended to day that "the high command i the European theater is stackin courts against defendants in court martial," In a letter to Secretary of Wa Patlerson demanding a full invest gallon of army military trial pro cedure, Jenner offered what said was documentary proof that: 1. "Prisoners are not being permitted to employ either civilian or military counsel of their own choice in the preparation and pre^ sentation of their defense," 2. "Every effort is being made to prevent attorneys who were connected with the infamous Lichfleld prison case to practice in courts martial in the European theatre," ' The, Indiana senator made public a copy . of an : informal "routing 1 slip": which he said was signed by.; Brig. Gen. Cornelius E. Ryan, assistant deputy, military government headquarters for the 1 military government for Germany, and Written by Col. Francis M. Yen- derwerker.' , Jenner told 'newsrnen' that ;the routine slip substantiated his 'charges. . ' , The slip, addressed to the Chief ,,6f ; JSJaff , U. S, F. Ev T. ( P MSI ab'lyCT.. g.'Tforces, European th erl'wa's dared last oct. 23. , :It called: attention to the impending arriv.al of, Earl J, Carroll and Thomas Lester Foley, .California attorneys^, 'to •-. act ,as Lewis Signs Coal Contract Averting Strike By HAROLD W. WARD Washington, July 8 — l greement aveiting a' nation'^iie. oft coal strike was signed to* >y John L. Lewis and majority he bituminous operators. f ' % In announcing the signing,'Ui old a news conference thatfl 'reasonable ,to assume" the ' ire industry will accept the^ag ment within a few dttys r , , More than half of Lewis' 4(k Jntted Mine Workers t are C^VL. by agreements thus .far, slgngdl northern commercial oper,a" steel companies and mine o^v in the west and midwest. }' For the workers, il mearig^.i highest pay In history and the.rlk, to work when "willing and 1 able. For the public, it means, coal prices and possibly, les , production under a shOrter^Wb: day provided in the contract,jfj. 1 " The miners originally, -wL, scheduled to return to the x Ml early today at the end of »a lb»5| vacation. But they stayed pending word from Lewis MWI.II wage agreement — completed^la night — had beeri formally slgi "" As soon as the various' <?p~_ tors signed, UMW - headquax'tfe'tt sent out the signal for the t to work move in those operal mines. . ' ^i Still to accept the pact* $t> southern operators, who refu: participate m industry-wide i. nations, and scatter deopera 1 in the midwest and westi ?C bined, they represent slightiyf than 40 percent of, total soft production, i •; * ""J'^, Lewis Said the pact woi "interesting" because' it , } fii st negotiated > since pas; juring,,at least six. '' Aboard a Flying Saucer With Hal Boyle Who Writes From Town of Pitcher, Oklahoma vestigative powers Ihe legislaalre. Campbell, author the same as of the bill which created the council and an advocate of such a group in the legislature for the past 12 years, told the members they must realize that "this council is a creature of the legislature and what the legislature will do for it in the;, future will be determined by the council's action in the next 18 months." . '. The 25 members present today waived their per cuem and expense claims for the next 18 months after being sworn in by Supreme Court Clerk Carl H. Stevenson. In all, the council has 31 members. Upon motion of W. Ji Smith, Lillie Rock attorney and member ailarge, who formerly was Governor Laney's executive secre- SenatorCrow Discusses Highways . Lack of. sound economic planning 20 to 25' years ago with .the- introduction of gravel roads in Arkansas was pointed out as one of the key factors for the financial condition of the state's highway department today, Senator F. C. Crow told the Hope Kiwanis Club Tuesday at its regular noon meeting. "For instance we began a new bridge at Fulton and came to Water Creek, Shepherd, Guernsey, Hppe, Experiment Station, Emmet, Artesia—a ghost town in Nevada county—the name of which I have already forgollen, thence to Prescott, Nubbin Hill, Boughton, back toward Okolona, then Bierne, Gurdon, Smithton, back toward Sandy- Crossing, Curtis, Gum Springs and finally Arkadelphia with a turn at almost every 40 acre plot,. he exampled. ,- • Dr.- Crow outlined Ihe procedure in which state funds are distribuled landscape like a boomerang. These things . aren't disc for immediate nourishment. It has |iar,y, Campbell named a commillee German slave labor and German t 0 handle Ihe financial and person skilled labor and German food. It has stripped German factories. So Russia's immediate recovery needs may be taken care of. If the European ouunmes remain divided and grow weaker as Russia grows stronger, that will probably be all right with the Soviet government. They will be ready for one-by-one picking as were Yugoslavia, then Poland, then Hungary, then Bulgaria. But the Marshall plan threatens an interruption. It is not a plan to stop communism in a crisis, like the Truman Doctrine, but a plan to stop chao s arising from economic nel problems of the council. Appointed to tnis committee were Sen. Lawrence Blackwell, Pine Bluff; Rep. Louis Chastain, Fort Smith; Rep. Clifton Wade, Fay- elleville; M. J. Harrison, LilUe Continued on Page Two VFV/lAeet Is Postponed to July 16 A change in the regularly scheduled VFW meet July 9, vvasannounc- ed today. The meeting has been :o various departments and a tailed breakdown on highway de- department revenue.' His breakdown showed lhat the gas tax revenue per 10 miles per day for the Washington road is only $4.50, Blevins S2.25 and Lewisville $5 and Rosston $4.05. Actual -cost of paving (blacklop) is around $16,000 pelmile: So gas tax revenue from each road contributes little toward upkeep and nothing toward paving. "Many times I am asked why Arkansas cant have good roads like other states. The besl answer to lhal is when you plan a trip you follow the best route—while here at home you get out on the laleral and by-roads as well as on Ihe all- concrele 67. Olher states have their problems too", he concluded. BOY DIES IN FIRE ^ Texarkana, July 8 —(/P)— Four- year-old Joe Akin was killed and By HAL BOYLE (The following manuscript by .Hal Boyle, .who was last seen two days ago reading a copy of "Tom Swifl"-, on the steps of the.New York public library, was found in a be^r botlle in a v perambulator ,in Cenlral Park.. The,empty bottle apparently had fallen from a great height). ... ....; , .1 Aboard a Flying .. Saucer over Pitcher, Okla..'—•. (/P)— Don't tell m'e these flying-discus are .imaginary. Here "I-am, in the middle of one, zooming around the American - '• "• ' ang. discs or saucers at all. They're built like a cowboy hat seven-stories tall. The reason you folks down below have been disagreeing about the size i s you haven't seen the whole thing. All you have seen is the reflection of the sides where patches of the infra-invisible painl were burned off these huge space ships as they passed too close to the sun on their way here from Mars. Yes, Mars! I am a prisonei aboard a 1947 model "Flying Sau cer" from another planet. Let mt explain: I left the New York public li brary at dusk .the other day am dropped into a.,quiet bar to wash down a warm vitamin pill with cold bottle of .beer. Finishing it, I turned to a silen figure silling nexl me :— the only other customer at the bar —and all bat fainted. I saw a thing sonie eight feet tall, covered with thick han there ever were in New Jerey." "Look, this may be a flying saucer," I complained, "but I'm not Orson Welles. I got this nigh forehead from wearing-a tight hat." ."Then who are you?" ."I'm his 'cousin,- Artesian Welles," T couritered, "and who oi what are you?" "I'm Balminston X-Ray O'Rune Irom Mars," said Ihe green man 'and you have probably ruined my chance lo win Ihe sweepstakes." "What sweepstakes?" "Why, the sixty thousandth cen ;ennail running of Martian treasure the universa hunt' sweep green hair, hardboiled with egg one eye like a stakes!" Crossly grunted the green man. "This time there are 50r space ships competing. To win nave to bring back twelve rare ob jects, including Orson Welles Wo\v somebody will beat me. It's al your fault for looking like some body else." Moodily he tossed some peanut on top of his head. To my milr surprise it opened and H doubl row of teeth chomped down on in peanuts. Now I knew where l.i voice had been coming from. "Whal are the other Hems o your treasure hunt list?" 1 askod "Oh, I've already got a slice o moon cheese, a burning spark front the sun, the fingerprint of Motne Machree, a phonograph record o Gargantua singing "Mammy," an an aulographed smoke ring from Winston Churchill's cigar," svd the green man. "I've jusl got a few things left to do in this country — like buying a new motor car, getting a nickel beer and a good five-cent cigar, ...tji.e. , The. accident happened on prtheast outskirts of this yl s the circus billed as "the world's reatest wild animal" show wa.s en oute from last night's Sioux City; a.,, showing to an engagement '.at brfolk, Neb., tonight. Beatty himself was one of the .rst out of the wrecked train. He ssigned several of the elephants 3 dragging away torn ties and ails and pulling in replacements. His cargo, he said, includes the largest fiercest mixed group of avage jungle-bred male and female tigers I have ever handled." But the animals, most of them in he fore part of the train which . special defense counsel < for five prisoners then awaiting trial, „_ Carroll- court martial 'Jenner Counsel iri.'-Hhe : Continued on Page Two '. — ; : Q-T—) Dewey Calls Time Out From Parleys of Sapulap, Oka., July 8 — Two tayed on the tracks, scape their cages. Arkansas Republican leaders told Gov, Thomas E. Dewey Of New Ashland, BkaSXuferl* —Thli'teen-year-olfl Ralph Jr., Ashland newsoby, pleadei nocent m Fratnihgham r a court today to^He "laundry, strangling of an•• attractive^ customer and , was prdere^i, without bajr.'foc a hearing^ Tuesday online murder charg The J,unipr H 1 ' student, chlrgeo Mrs. Dorothy SWCHBUJI, .•*», > v« land last >Tnursdav~-tw(5 daji_™. fore hiisfbifthday—frowned^wil arraigned- before Judge Winflu™-. Templeffeut otherwise showed. ; no| emotion. The boy's parents, spfc *"** a front seat in the small courtrc The father, a chemist, s nervously. His mother throughout the brief hearing, f? The;,, slaying—a crime* whloh'U .. ..... ____ did not York today there were strong in A "number of the performers umped to safely as. the train be;an to leave the tracks. The man killed was John C. Fisher, 40, Lewiston, Pa., assistant boss canvasman. His head and' chest A-ere crushed 'by the heavy double, ivheals of a circus truck which oiled over him as he- slept,in/a: sleeping bags top n falt,ca>,,Ji. ';•.'-, The animals took the Accident calmly although some of ,rth.e ' J40 ions and tigers roar.ed.- a hit/and the elephants trumpeted as.*-"they went about their strange task of dragging' rails and ties. About 560 feet of'the single-track rail' line was torn up. . " . The eight cars derailed,'in the middle of the train, were for the most part carrying bfggage, props, the big top canvas, tent poles. Most of the estimated 350 people on the Beatty train were in the end cars which also stayed on, the track. Idications the Arkansa sdelegation o the GOP national convention in 948 would support the governor for he presidential nomination. William T. Mills, defeated candi- ate for governor of Arkansas last year, and Claude M. Williams, a member of the Arkansas State Committee, said they assured Dewey there was a "hearty: sentiment" for him in Arkansas. Arkan- asihas 13 convention votes. Both hoped to be delegates to he national convention. Mills said that while it was Schoolboy Rowe Hurt in Wreck Cicago, July 8 — W— Nearly 100 passengers, including three members of {he Philadelphia tional League baseball club, Na suf his forehead, and no visible mouth at all. He was naked, his hands were three-clawed and big enough for a Brooklyn center fielder. The green man's yolk-yellow eye burned menacing red. One hand twisled one of a series of knobs on his chesl marked "Slang, American," and noiseless words drifted to me: "Scram, Mac. But take along some beer. You're going on a long in the center of I and plucking a hair from the pye brow of John L. Lewis." "Balmiston, old boy," 1 said, "I think you and the other flying saucers are going to be here a long time. Your search is only beginning." "I'll keep you as a hostage then," he said. "You st^cr while I catch a little sleep." So here I am wheeling vhis oUsi fered injuries, a few serious, and more than 100 others were shaken up yesterday when the Baltimore and Ohio's Shenaudoah crashed inlo a switch engine at the en trance to the Grand Cenlral statioi train shed. Twenty-seven of the injured were - early to .make .final judgment on which way -Arkansas delegate^ would go, 'he expected a majority of them would be for Dewey. * Mills, wearing a 1944 Dewey presidential campaign button, and Wil "iams, conferred with the governor n his hotel suite here this morning. given first aid treatment at Ljke's hospital, but only five ride." Then I found myself lifted and lossed sprawling. There was the sound of a door closing and a sense of lifting rapidly into space. I scrambled to my feet and looked out the window — its iiifra- his mother and two sisters were i visible paint is only invisible when i 1 —:, i.. —i.. 4~,j~,, ,,,u~rt l burned seriously early today when their farm home near here was destroyed by fire. The chad who lost his life was the son of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Akin. Mrs. Akin, Janice, six, and Judy, T T * - -t i • j ' ' *. "•"•* »«••- *"J* — *•-•— — -- 9 —-• *,*A1 p. 4»,IVtli) V CIL1.I.L. V« O"V, CI(1V4 if VfVlJ i disruption. It is not a move againsi | postponed to Wednesday night, July eight, were hospitalized at Te*ar- itvV',.-' Russia, look at it from the outside. Manhattan was falling away beneath us like a toy town. "Well, how do you like your first ride in a flying saucer, Orson Welles?" Jeered the green man. "Ypu're on the way to, u place where there am move '"'' ed flying saucer back forth between the Bronx, Santa Fe and Seattle. I have scribbled down this story and twice tried to smuggle it out in a bottle through the gravity exhaust tube. Bat each time the green man woke up and caught me. Somehow I'll manage to get the bottle out. You must believe what it contains. Bigger tales than this have come out of smaller beer bot ties. If I succeed I'll send out more details on the flying saucers tomorrow. If, however, the green man patches me again, well — "- ' ' bflQw" = " St. , remained. Those released included Ben Chapman, manager of the Phillies, and his wife, Ola., 37. More than 70 were given first aid treatment Lyvvood at. the station. (Schoolboy! Rowe, . Republican leaders from four or five other states were to see the governor later today before he left for a civic reception at the Elks Club. It was the only public function scheduled for Dewey during his three-day stay here. Most of his waking hours have been spent in meeting and talking with influential partv men in connection with his undeclared quest of the GOP presidential nomination next year. So far, political visitors have brought only optimistic reports and predictions bearing on Dewey s chances of gaining the nomination. Political observers forecast a similar rosy picture will be painted for Dewey in the Rocky Mountain states. He will reach Sa.lt Lake Citv Saturday,' attend the governors' conference there the fore part of next week, then tour parts of Wyoming, Montana and Idaho before swinging east to Chicago and Michigan. Among Dewey's Sapulpa visitors were George Hopkins, Texas state Republican chairman, and Colley Briggs, chairman of the Paducah, Texas, GOP committee. Both or ... told police was "done ieason"~-wos' unexplained, *Therea was no evidence of an attempt" criminal attack and no theft curred., , ' . ''I'Went to her house to 41 cents, 1 " police' quoted the: _.,„... "Then 1 went home and decided I'd go back to see her - — '-•••**• don't know why, "I knocked at her door and a her. for a glass of water. I foUJU, . r tier tinto the dining room, knocj^ t\er down and wrapped a 4i around her neck. I pujled it ,1 atfd 1 then found a laundry, which I put over her heat. fastened the cords tight aroun^^ neck. I don't know wny I dW Medical Examiner Mich! Burke of Nadick said Mrs. J son had been dead about fouu; H$r neighbors said they th had gone away, When the arrived home she found th door open and her mother clad in halter and shorts, s up the dining rpom floors' summoned a neighbor wh fjed police, i •• "!, |t Hope to Be Subject of ^ Broadcast The Arkansas Broadcasting pany, KLRA, today Hope (Jixamber of C they have, scheduled 12:00 tioon, Tuesday, '. salute ifllope cp its.' *'} lutes" prograrja sponsor' Home Appliance, Pi As sufficient inipn ing Hopj ,W9S not additional*J material was. Phillies' star pitcher, was knocked unconscious, and Emil Verban, second baseman, was shaken up but they did not require hospital treatment. Verban said they would be ready to play in today's major league all-star game. Chapman, named a coach for the National League team, said he would be on the coaching lines: The most seriously injured was Othal Livingston, about 40, a Ne§ ro porter of Lincoln, Ark., and an Francisco. W. C. Baker, general manager of the B. & 0., said the eight-cai Shenandoah, inbound from New York, collided with a »iwtch engine pulling empty coaches as it ueared the Iganized the "Draft Dewey" move- the ment in the Lone Star State in 1944. Hopkins said he would not discuss 1948 clans, but it was understood he assured the governor he would receive a substantial number of Texas delegate votes'at trie Philadelphia convention. Considerable Texas sentiment for Senator Robert A. Taft ol Ohio also was reported. Meanwhile at St. Louis, E. W. Brormyich, committee Missouri treasurer. Republic; »ri challenged the prediction of B. T. Mattingly. state chairman, that Dewey would receive all that state's 33 delegate votes Bromwjch said "considerabjle support 1 ' 1 New for Playground Arrivn "

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