Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 12, 1947 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, May 12, 1947
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r * f «p-M»-™>w» r , i* '4 v 5 |« Four m CLASSIFIED JHOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication s—--.' ot One Three Six One® fordi Day Days Days Month J>JtO 15, "" — " — " " 20 23 _ ^._ Star of Hop* 1S»»; Prws 1937, Consolidated January U, 1«29 .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 210 150 200 250 300 350 27 ° 3.00 450 5 00 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 1200 1350 15.00 1.50 Sites'" are for "Continuous 4.t *~ Insertions Only All want Ads Casn in Advance Not Taken Over tha Phone For Sale '$&*>$* — • _____ °&.}\ COTTON PLANTING SEED, ^' " Roldo Rowden, D & P L 14 First t year from bi'ceders McDavilt. See T. S. 6-tf O-iy i JMcuavitt. 6-tf |H s i 'COTTON SEED FIRST YEAR £<* Itom breeder Rowden Slone- ville, D & PL, Cokci. See J W Strickland 2 2w STORY HOUSE ON CORNER lot located 322 West Jlh ision See Mrs. S. H Battle, 1002 West Ave B. 5Bt Hope Star *, ?.QEM:. POULTRY TONIC IN drinking water, lids poultiy of -. mites, lice, worms, hmbcineck, gapes Results guaranteed Me Caskill Drug Co 7-Gt H ~" ' -,_ 8 FT MEAT COUNTER, good condition Hendrix s Gro ^-ery, 214 South Hazel St 10 01 'NEW 5 ROOM HOUSE WITH mpdern bath Just completed ^Bpply at 912 W 7th St 10 31 f> TWO PIECES MEN'S IvTATCHED " "" ;age for sale Like new See S*' 1 '"Mrs. Graydon Anthony, 215 East fjj£* - JSth St. 0 3t For Rent \ UNFURNISHED UP ST A I R~S ' apartment, bedioom, Kitchen 4V and "bath Utilities paid While ,<.y House, East Second St 8 31 NEW STORE BUILDING FOR T rent, 6 miles south on Lowis- ville highway See Bob Nichols ,J4 mile of this location 8 31 Real Estate for Sale 5PRICE SLASHED $750 FOR THIS : sixfcroQm hou/;e at 810 South Elm Street, lot 75 by 150, must >move at sacufice, $3750 NICE SIX-ROOM BRICK HOUSE on South Elm, three blocks fiom town, three bedrooms, scicened _back porch, garage, concicte driveway, lot 100 by 150 WHETHER YOU RENT, OR whether you buy, >ou pay Ioi the house, jou now occupy 1 15"ACRES FRONTING ON HOPF^Patmos road one-fourth mile . south of city limits Can be j.wjld" m 5-acie strips 2?0 "ACRES SOUTH OF PROVING v , Ground, $12 50 pei acre O"ACRES, 4-ROOM HOUSE 175 ,, bearing pecan trees, fine pastuie ^On gravel highway two miles . west of Hope, $4500 ,y }' ' FOSTER-ELLIS »A > Real Estate & Insurance 3*f 108 East Second Phone 221 *• \* 7-31 Services Offered WILL INSTALL OR REPAIR jyour walei and milking i>yt,le'Tib 'M J Copeland Phone 31-\V 11 ,Ht 2, Hope, Aik 9 3t Published every weekday ofternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President M**. H. Wmhbiifn, Secrcl6ry-Tt»Olur«f/ ot the Stor building , 212-214 South Walnut Street, , ; Hope, Ark '' *' t Aln. H. Wothburn, Edltof i Publish*'' Paul H. Janet, Managing Editor Gtargo W. Hoimor, Mech. Supt. Jut M. Davit, Advertising Manager. <, Emma G. Thomai, Cashier Entered as second class -matter at itrW "ost Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. ' (AP)—Muons Associated Press. (NEA)—Moons Newspaper .Enterprise Association. Subscription Ratci: (Always Payable ir, Advance); By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—In Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn, >teri:k Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich- nan Avenue: New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg., New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Pros*: The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for ropubllcatlon ot all news dis- matches credited to it or not otherwisl credited in this paper and also the loca 1 »ev,s published herein. jTo\\ TafeVFIyWHen Helicopfer Fans"Meet] •. **~^^^^^^^^^^^ y*"****** 1 *^— . ... . 1 H Cotton States Players Find Batting Eyes By The Associated Press The boys found their batting eyes in the Cotton Stales League last night and when the shooting was over a total of 54 runs were on the three scoreboards. The loudest firew'orks were at -•recnville where the Bucks turned 23 hits into as many runs to turn back Hot Springs, 23 to 3. Wilford Cunningham pitched for the Bucks and contributed a home run to his mates' assault on three Hot Springs pitchers, The league-leading Clarksdale Planters also were heavv with bats in downing El Dorado, 11 to 7. The planters increased their lead to two and a half games over Greenwood and Greenville, who are tied for seeond place. Helena subdued Greenwood, 7 to 3, behind the eight-hit pitching of Ed Thigpcn, who notched his second .win of the year No games-are scheduled today. Sounds like o swell stunt—but it can't be done, say the helicopter experts " r Helicopfer goes straight up, then flops over to use rotor os propeller for horizontal flight No gag, but a practical use for helicopters is pictured here. Magnetic device, like a mine detector was installed in the plastic "teardrop" ahead of this helicopter's cabin. It was used by Lundberg-Ryan Air Explorations, Inc., to detect ore deposits in South and Central America Painting contractor went all ga-ga over this idea Team "larksdale jreenwood Greenville El Dorado Hot Springs Helena. W L Pet. 9 2 .818 .0 4 .6 4 .5 G 3 7 .3 9 .600 600 .454 .300 .250 CUSTOM BUILT VENETIAN BLINDS 1 i FOR HOMES OR OFFICE : FIVE DAY SERVICE .We Recondition Old Blunds Choice of Tape and Coid Manufactuied in Texarkana .COMPARE OUR PRICES BEFORE YOU BUY Call or Write TRI-STATE BLIND AND AWNING CO. }123 County Ave. Phone 4520-W Texarkana, Arkansas *YY i nt. fV *e WHERE DO YOU LIVE? Phcilan Favored fro Take Rich Preakness By LEO H. PETERSEN .United Press Sports Editor Baltimore, Md., May 10 (UP) — The wide open battle for three year-old horse racing honors shift- ad to Pimlico today where Jet Pilot, Phalanx and Faultless were expected to batlle il out in the Preakness just like they did in the Kentucky Derby a week ago. The 45,000 or moij-.e fans who will jam the old hill top track by the scheduled 5:10 p. m. EDT post lime came in anticipation of seeing another thrilling and dramatic finish between Ihe three horses who raced stride by stride down the Churchill Downs stretch. Jet Pilot won the nod at the ivire, but with a fast track forecast for the Preaknoss,. he was expected to be no belter (ban second, and perhaps, third choice in Ihe setting. Phalanx who nosed out Faultless for second, probably will 30 in the betting choice at 8 to 5 although both he and Jet Pilot were listed at 2 to 1 in the overnight line with Faultless al 4 o 1. These odds rerefleced he opinion of turf experts — that Phalanx and faultless would benefit more than a fast track than the Main Chance farm beauty, who likes to run in the kind of heavy going which marked Ihe Derby. Rats have no organs for producing sweat, so sunlight and heat ara fatal to them. Borrow ail the money you want from us, regardless pf WHERE you live. People come from all over the QOuntry to borrow from ub on* their cars, or almost qnything they own. We often lend from $50.00 to ISjQQO.OO in ten minutes. We never keep a customer wolfing longer than necessary, We are headquar- r$ for CASH. Come and A»k for Mr. Tom Mel-arty ot the f * HOPE AUTO CO. j Phono 299 MONUMENTS Call or See R. V. HERNDON, JR. Phone 5 or 56 Representative for ALLEN MONUMENT CO. Little Rock, Shreveport Texarkana REMOVED FREE Within <iO Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R ATTENTION LADIES Don't let Wash Day get you down. Come in and do it or let us do it, ' U - DO Phone 511 LAUNDRY 206 E. Ave. B Doug /"»|fY Car l Bacon V*| I | Jones ELECTRIC CO. ^ for — Home Induirriol Wiring Wirinj Electrical Repair* Phone 784 Hartung Pays Off at Last as Hurler By JACK HAND Associated Press Snorts Writer Clint Haitung the f^oulous I^\\ Yoik Oaints lookio \vho \\ as up posed to thiou fislei than Bobb\ rcllei and hit haulci lhan Babe Ruth, has turned out to be a pilch- or. During a long spring training session extending liom Aiizona to Honolulu, Manager Mel Oil toyed \\ith the idea lhat bi^, Clint \\ is an oulfielder. He started the season with him in left field. After risking life, limb and pilch- Li s' icpulalions fui two WLC Kb Mel beckoned the big fellow to the bench and entrusted left field lo Sid Gordon. 'Maybe this guy is a pitcher after all," Oil mumbled to him- iclf. And he sent dim to the bullpen. This may turn out to be his best move of the 1947 season. Hartung's mound record in Honolulu last summer was a gaudy 2fi wins and no defeats, pitching for an army air force team. In hi: spare time he hit .501 as a i'ly chaser Bill Voiselle and Mike Budnick had been treated roughly by Boston yesterday, yielding six runs in Ihe first three innings, so Oil de cided lo unveil Mr. Hartung as a big league Ditcher. Clint shut out the hard-hilling Braves the rest of the way. allowing only two singles ni six innings and stringing out five Jonnny Mize's ninth homer and Willard Marshall's third got two of Ihe runs back but the Giants sue combed to Warren Spahn's fancy leflhanded pitching, 6-2. Boston's success was rewarded with a first-place lie w'itii Chicago, which thumped Cincinnati, fl-l, because Brooklyn fell from Hie top by losing an 11-inning niglil game lo Ihe Phillies, 05. Bobby Feller had to work hard to get a decision, going 11 frames oelure Cleveland topped St. Louis, 05, on Joe Gordon's third hit of the night. Feller had retired the first 12 men in order when the Brownies rallied for three in the fifth to lie Ihe score. Chicago regained the American League lead from Detroit, by nosing out the Tigers. 2-1, wilh Orval Grove handing Hal Newhouser his fourth successive setback. New York, Boston. Washington and Philadelphia in the American and St. Louis ami Pittsburgh in the National r eno Ischeduled. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Boston — Ike Williams, Ki!) 1-L'. Trenton, N. U. outpuinted Ralph anclli, 141 1-4. Providence, 10. (non-title). Detroit—Lee Q Murray, _ll.,Noi'- walk, Conn. , outpointed Jiinmv Bevins,'. 185, Cleveland, 10. Chicago—Jackie Durthard, 152, Kansas Cityi o.itpointed I! ay Barnes. 152 1-2, Chicago, 10. By United Press Worchesier, Mass—Krancis Leonard. 130, Taunti.ui, Mass., drew \\iih Lloyd Hudson, 131!, Tath Me. ildi. New iork (St Nich.ila.s Arena i •Willie Bc'ltrani 130, j\ew York, outpointed Al Guiclo, 140-14. New York, (10) Ruinlord, Me. — Al Couture, 1 Hi. Boston, knocked out Tiger Baby Flowers, 147, Worehester, Mass. 13). Assault Given Chance to Set Record Ballimoi.0, May 10 Ambling Assault looks as sure as "over rnenl bonds lo break Whirlaway's moncv winn'ng iccoid befoic Ihe summer is out. HL took dead aim on litllc Mi big Tills bank account yesteidij bj puncing lo a half length vie toiy in the Dixie It give Ihe clubfoot coni'l $24 700 boosted his timings to lj>498 470 ioi thicc seasons ot ncmg md /ipprd him pisl the golclc i geld ing ^imed into thud place imong iacm,'s ill time inoncj mjunls. He's only $19,815 shy oC Stymie, in second place, and $G2,!)21 away from Vi"hiilc\ himself Actually, if you count the $4,500 nominators' awards he picked up foi O\\nci Robul J Kclbcig in the Preakness and Bolmont last year the chocolate champ now is the Ihud hoi it in histoij lo pile up a half-million dollar nest egg. Closer Ties of U tf* f* • . S., Spam impossible \\ \ huulon Mij 9 —(UPl- the State Department said today that silisluloiv politic tl md economic itlniLns bu\\nn th Uniti d Si.ilcs and Spain are impossible" as Ion i the rianco iLgimi. iun uns in power Michael J. McDcrmotl, State De pailmciu press officer, made the statement in commenting on u c nt Spun n mwspip i stoiKs and editorials lo the effect that the Unilid St I!LS pnln> lo\s ud So un had been changed Some reports received by the State Department gave the impression a new policy would be adopted as a corollary lo Ihe Greek-Turkish i-top-Communism program. "Our policy toward Spain has not changed in any respects," McDermott asserled. "Satisfactory political and economic relations are nol possible as long as the Franco regime remains in power, and no loans or credits t>i Spain bylli e United Slates government are being considered." His statement regarding loans was made in response to reporters' inquiries as to whether a credit to Spain by the United States go\vrn- the United Stales. He added that Spain had not applied for any governmental loan. FREE TRAVEL Chicago May 10 — i,V>—- Miss Bure Me Hae has decided that after .'Jo years of working tor a railruad it is about time she do some traveling —for free. She has retired from her position as stenographer for ihe New York Cenlral railruad at the busy La Salle street slalion and will use her pass to see other parts of ihe country. "I've never even been to New York," Miss Me Rae said. o • Women Need Cure of Alcoholism More Than Men _ Washington, May 9. '—lUP'i -There is a greater need to prevent and cure alcoholism among women than among m-.-n, an institute on alcoholism was loltl here last nighi. Dr. Martha Brunner-orne, consultant on menial hygiene at WelUs- ley college, said alcoholism iu women "leads to moral deterioratiun and to the destruction of family life." She said the mural and social damage occurs early in the course of the addiction with women whvieas wilh men the "physical damage" '.s "mure ircqueenl but occurs later in lite." Dr. Bi unnei'-oi ne reported an increase ill women drinkers during .and alter Ihe v.ar but did not hold j the war solely to blame. "The significance ol habits is chanuir.g with the limes," she saiu. "It is considered good sport nowadays it the female joins her companion in a more ur less moderate use of alcohol." Can't Cover Range I The human voice is limited to a range of about three and one half octaves, but the average individual can cover less than one-half of the range. _ .. I Puritan regulations compelled 'engaged couples to^ speak lo each loth.fr only by means of a .speakin" tube. By WARREN W. SCHWED United Press Sports Writer Allanti Ga Ma-i 10 — (UP1 — Thcic \\isnt an\ thin^ Al Flail couldn t have in Ne v Oilcans to day for Ihe asking. The 29>eai old soulhpiw sluggti banged out a homei in tht sctond inning of last nights, tubboi meet ing between the Pelican- md Chit tanooga Veteian Evion Cool- flipped a fanc> foui hii sh ttout against Ihe Lookouts, and one tally was all the lighthindci needed to notch his fifth victory of the campaign. LtfU Bill Kcnnedj, slendei Nooga flinger, pilched beautifully —- except foi giooving tht toss to rian — and allowed the \\inncis onl> si\ bingles It v is htut bieakci ioi the Chattanooga ace to diop The J 0 defeat his fust foi the season against Jive previous wins, dropped him from the lop of the Southern pitching standings. New Oilcans again lengthened its league load lo six games and copped Ihe scncs fiom the second place Lookouts 2 games to 2. Slrokino Chick tossers Don Gra'le and Fred Biggs for 1C safelies the Atlanta Crackers topped Memphis at Ponce do Leon park lasl night by a score of 14 lo 9. Tho Chicks found righthander Stan West no mystery as they'bnngecl oul 12 hits but the Crackers' run production proved superior In a third-place tie with Atlanta before lasl night's contests, the Bears bumped their shins against Ihe crafty serves of long-time Vol Leo Twardy. Behind the right- hander's eight-hit tossing, the Veils annexed the ball game 2 to 1. Roy Whitaker and Mondiirff gave the winners five base hits over the distance. Bill Dickey's Little Rock Pebbles found the offerings of a parade of four Baron pitchers to their liking at Birmingham last night, and the Rocks chalked up ;»i y to 5 victory. Al "Pie" Piechola toiled on the hill for the winners but needed help from Carl Linclquist in the ninth when the Slagtown nine threatened. Tonight is an open dale on ihe schedule for all Southern nines. Baseball Standings Southern Asociation Saturday, May 10, 1947 Oldtimers Paying Off for Chicago Bv CARL LUNDQUIST United Press Sports Writer New York, May 9. —(UP)—It is suppo-cd to be a mj story why the Chicago White So\ aie in fust place today, but (he baseball sherlocks can find the solution in a hurry with just a casual examination of the pitching records. The Wnite Sox with a lag - bag collection of o'd time pitcheis sup poscdly 'on, past then peak, aie gelling the best- mound work of any team in the majors. They have won 11 games and lost seven and their victories generally have been tin nod in by vcleians who have been wilh the White Sox for manv years. The staff has scored four shutouts and in three other games the opposition was held to a single fally And the old fcliws haven't had easy opposition cithci The While Sox because of Iheu supciioi pilch Jiig have tinned in vicloiies ovci thicc of the Join leading Amcucan League hurlcrs of 194G, Bob Feller Hal Ncwhouspr. arcl Spucl Chan dlor, and the fourth one, Dave (Boo) Ferriss, had to shut them out to win, The While Sox staff is like a gentleman s club cind mosl of the mcm- beib ha\c long \cais of seniouty Orval Grove, who beat Detorit'r ace. Lefty New'houser, 2 to 1, yes- leiday on seven well spaced hits has been around for cighl years Johnny Putney Jns been with the White Sox i'or all 11 of his years in the majors, while 40-year-o'ld Lefty Thornton Lee has been in the ma- 101 league vetoian sevct with Chicago Edgu Smith has been at Chicago eight and in the majors 11, and Ed Lopat has spent his four veais as i majoi leaguci in a White Sox uniform. Lopal, Rigncy, Lee and Grove have pitched the shutouts, Lopat getting his over Fell on opening clay. Rigney, Lee, and Grove pitched games in which Ihe opposition gol only one run. In Iwo games the opposition has been held to two and in three it made only three runs. Only twice have opponents scored as many as seven runs. o SPORTS ROUNDUP -By Hugh S. Fullerton, Jr. • lone Crashes Club N Orleans Chat'noga Mobile Atlanta Birm'gham L. ROCK Memphis Nashville American League Club Chicago Detroit I Boston I Cleveland New York Washington Phila'phia St. Louis W. L. 21 5 lli 11 ..14 12 . 13 12 . 11 ,. 11 15 Pel. .801) .n77 .520 .520 .423 .-107 .348 .438 W. L. Pet. 11 I) 10 8 7 7 8 (i ti li ti i) 11 li 12 .611 .fuM .SliG .571 .50!) .5110 .450 .333 Washington. May 0 — (UP) — Piestdcnt Gcoi^e W Welsh of the U. S. Conference of Mayors today predicted tho w'orst "epidemic of airplane crashes'' the country has ever had if Congress sustains proposed cuts in funds for the Commerce Department's air safety program. It may even become necessary lo shut clown all U. S. commercial air operations, he said, adding 'If dollars are to be placed above human lives, the people of Ihe countrv arc enlitled to know of this fact. Welsh, who is mayor of Grand Rapids, Mich., said he spokes for the country's major cities which •operate 90 per cent of the nation's important airports." 'If the Congress finally sustains Ihe recommendations of the House Appropriations Committee in Isash- ing the air safely program budget of the Civil Aeronautics Administration," he said, "the cities want here and now to serve notice that beginning July 1 next Ihis country will witness an epidemic of airplane crasnes the like of which we have never experienced. Welsh said the Hoi'se committee recommended abandonment of CAA traffic control toers at all commercial airports and "curtailment of installation and operaloin of over 1,000 modern air na'viga- lion facililies al most of the air terminals throughout the coun- U> He found it "inconceivable" that the committee could so recommend "following ihe accidents of last fall and winter." Air safely, he said, "is a nalional responsibility If Ihe cuts arc sustained, Welsh said, "it is possible for the situation to become so critical as lo compel a lolal shutdown of all commercial (airi operations within the Uniled States." o Trio Deadlocked in Houston Tournament Houston, Tex., May 10 — (/Pi The field trimmed to some two .score players, Houston's $10,000 open golf tournament rolled into its third round Ioday with Bobby Locke of South Africa, Ellsworth Vines of Los Angeles and Herman I Reiser of Akron, O., locked in a lie for the leadership at 138 strokes for 31) holes six under par. Locke, making a bid for his firsl championship along the American tournament trail, laid down a five-undo:- 07 and Keiser duplicat- od it, while Vines shol a 68 yesterday as the three overhauled Jim Ferrier of San Franciso and Lew IWorsham of Oakmonl, Pa. — Ihe [first round leaders. Worsharn faltered to a 71 anrl Fcrrier a 72, the former dropping into a tie with Johnny Palmer of Badin, N. C., at 140 and' Fcrrier falling to 141. .AM original fiMd of 75 was cut to the low forty for today's 18 holes and tomorrow's final round with I $2,000 first money the lure. National Club [Boston .. Chicago iBrooklvn .... I Pittsburgh I Phila'phia Ne w York Cincinnati . St. Louis League W. 12 12 10 8 8 8 11 li I) 8 12 fl 12 L. Pet. (i 0 .025 ..500 .421 .400 .400 .294 GETS THIRD HUBBY New York, May 10 — </Pi — The twiee-Nvidou'ed "umbrella bird" at I ihe Bronx zoo soon will have another male, the New York /oologi- Ical society has announced. The word came by telegram from Charles Cordier. a collector tor the zoo, who went lo Costa iiiea lasl month tn .search for a new male specimen. Osrnena's Son Found Guilty of Treason Manila. May 9 — i.-'Pi— The son of a former president of the Philippines was found guilty of treason today. Sergio Osmena. Jr., was sentenced to life imprisonment and fined $10,000 by a three-judge people's court. He was given temporary freedom under a $25,000 bond. The judges said lhal Osmena, in establishing ihe esso Trading Company and its subsidiaries during the occupation, was "well | aware" that the Japanese were jpaylni; olniyaganl prices for military materials. The defendant's father, as vice iiresidc-nt. succeeded President Manuel Quezon upon his death in 19-1-1 and W.TS defeated for reelection last year by Manuel Hoxas. !>, • Porkers Are Darkhorse of Meet By The Assoiated Press A favorite for the Soiilhwcst Conference track and field championship will be singled out in a dual meet between Texas University and Texas:A. & M. at College Station Saturday. , ' . . No otheiv team'— with the possible exception of the- University of Arkansas, the darkhorsc — seems to have a chance of grabbing top honors in the conference classic at Waco May 16 and 17, but there ?s enough strength among the other entries lo promise the greatest circuit meet in history. Rice and Baylor arc due to cut some ice, but probably only to take away some points from the leaders. Southern Methodist and Texas Christian are expected to score but nol to figure toward anybody's tille hones. A comparison of best performances recorded this season show Texas and the Aggies with an edge or even chances in six events each and Arkansas' Razorbacks w ith best or even chances in five. At least four new records may be written into the books. Little Jerry Thompson of Texas will try for three of them. Thompson has run two miles in 9:30.0— almost two seconds under the record: The mile in 4:17.4 (4.14.8 in a relay) — 41 seconds -belter than the conference mark, and the mile in 1:53 (in a relay) —'eight-tenths of a second under the record. Texas promises to break the auarter-mile relay record of 41.4. Just last week the Longhorns ran this event in 412. The 100-yard dash record isn't expected lo fall because to do il somebody would have to equal the world's mark of 9.4. However, prospects are good that it will be tied since three runners already have done 9.5 — Webb Jay of Texas A. & M., Aubrey Fowler of Arkansas and Bill Martinson of Baylor These best marks for Ihe season show what may be expected in the big meet at Waco (runner-up marks given whose close): 100-yard dash — Bill Martinson, Baylor; Aubrey Fowler, Arkansas; Webb Jay, A. & M., 9.5. 120-yard high hurdles — Clyde Scoll, Arkansas, .and Bill Cummins, Rice, 14.2 (Cummins lias been injured and oul of aclion for several weeks); Augusl Erfurth, Rice 14.3. Shot put — George Kadera, A. & M., 48 feet 11 1-2 inches; Weldon Humble, Rice, 46 feet 11 inches; Guy Baker, Arkansas, 45 feel 7 inches, * High jump — A. B. Hawss, A. & M., 6 feet G 1-4 inches; Henry Coffman, Rice, 6 feel 5 inches 440-yard relay — Texas 41-2. 440jard dash — Art Harnden, A. & M., 48.7: Monroe Northcutt, Texas, 49.1; Ross Prilchard, Arkansas, 49.6 Javelin throw — James Cox, Arkansas, 188 feet 10 inches; Frank Guess, Texas, 184 feet, 2 inches 220-yard dash — Fowler, Arkansas, 21; Charley Parker, Texas, and Slonie Gotten, Baylo--, 21.2; Jay, A. & M., 21.3. Discus throw — Kadera, A & M, 154 feet 11 inches. Broad jump — R J. Hill, A. & M., 23 feet 8 12 inches; Jay, A. & M, 23 feet 2 inches; Fowler, Arkansas, 22 feet 4 inches. 220-yard low' hurdles — Erfurth, Rice, 23.5; Scott, 'Arkansas, 23.6; R. E. Hall, A. & M, 238 Pole Vault — George Lindsey, Texas Christian; Baker, Arkansas; Johnny Davis, L B. Tale and L.J. Bodeman, A. & M.; John Burris and Robert Shepherd, Texas. 880-yard run — Jerry Thompson, Texas, 1:53; Bob Porter, Rice, 1:55.5. Mile relay — A. & M., 3:17.8; Texas, 3:192 Two-mile run— Thompson, Texas 9 306 Q Pope to Appear in Film About War Devastation Vatican City, May 0 •— (UP) — Pope Pius XII has consented to appear in the documentary film "War Against War" to be released by the Catholic cinematographic center about July 1, ati- Ihorilalive sources said today The pontiff, il was understood, will deliver an appeal for yjeacc in .seven languages. Film center officials said the most liksly choices were English, Italian, Spanish, French, German, Portuguese and Polish. The film has been in production for more than year. The picture opens with scenes of Iho world al peace. Later scenes show Ihe pope's activities on behalf of sufferers throughout the wold, and the movie is climaxed cy a papal .appeal for peace. By HUGH FULLERTON, JR., New York, May 10 — (ff>) — Johrf; Jacobs, Oklahoma's veteran track coach, figures that one headache in track meets—especially the high school variety—is poort starling. . . . Too many starters are too quick on the trigger, he maintains, with the result that when they fo hold runners at "set" for two seconds, the kids jump the gun . . . Jacobs' remedy- is instruction:. "We've been having high school track in Oklahoma for 50 years and who ever heard of a school for starters?" •,-. , Taking The Rap A week ago this dcpt. picked Jet Pilot lo win the Kentucky Derby— although the judges had to look at the pholo before Ihey could pick him after the race. . . The only reason, and because he wo nthe Pimlico futurity over a fast rack last fall, w'e're picking him to come home in the Preakness today. . . Hope the oil is as consistent as this backer. Sportspourri i Wonder if any schoolboy athlete" can match the mark set by Alan Hegelcin of Englewood, N. J., Ihis week? On Tuesday he won the 220- yard .dash and shorl pul (selling a league record wilh the shot). Wednesday he pitched a six-hitter and fanned 13 for the baseball team, losing the game because he didn't perform up to standard as cleanup hitter. o Basebati ^ By The Associated Press American League Now York at Boston Philadelphia at Washington Detroil at Chicago Cleveland at St. Louis National League Boslon a I New York Brooklyn at Philadelphia St. Louis at Pittsburgh Chicago at Cincinnati Yesterday's Results: American League Chicago 2; Detroit 1. C Cleveland 4; St. Louis 3 (11 inn- ' ings). Only games scheduled. National League Boston G; New York 2. Chicago 5; Cincinnati 1. Philadelphia G; Brooklyn 5 (11 innings). Only games scheduled. Southern Association Allanta 14; Memphis 9. Lilllo Rock 8; Birmingham 5. Nashville 2; Mobile 1. New Orleans 1; Chattanooga 0. Texas League $,- Bcaumonl 3-0; Fort Worth 0-3. Shreveport 3: Dallas 1. Houston 4; "Tulsa 8. Oklahoma Cily 10; San Antonio 4. Robinson to Be Bum First Sacker Despite Opposition Phihadflohia, May 10 — (/P) — i, Branch Rickey, owner of the Brooklyn Dodgers, indicated today he intends using Jackie Robinson first Nepro baseball olayer in modern major league history, at firsl base aespilc recent reported anti-racial diamond developmnts Robinson's main competitor for the regular firsl bas cjob wilh the llodgprs. Howie Schultz, was sold lo the Philadelphia Phils here last night for ?50,UOO. - * Rickey, here for a confereno with Herb Pennpck, general manager of the Phils, disclosed Ihc'A' sale of Schultz after the Dodgers had dropped an 11-inning night game 6 to 5 to Ihe Phils. It was the first gme of a four-game series. Al iho same lime Rickey disclosed that the Negro slar liad received several threatening letters. Investigation showed these letters lo be of anonymous nature. Rickey said, adding: "I hope this ends Ihe mailer." WINNER Minneapolis, May 10 — (/Pi — The winner of the annual carbbaiicl. tournament for patients o[ tho Minneapolis Veterans Administration hospital used a deck of marked cars. But none of Ihe contestants protested. He was George Klym, 27-year-old Minneapolis blind World 'War II veteran. The cards were marked in bralle. EN - - EARN, $5000 and up per Year Our tested and proven building maintenance proclUcts are in great demand .... We need salesmen to handle our increasing business. Your income has no ceiling. $5000 and up is easy for salesmen interested in building a permanent life time business. We have men earning $20,000 a year and more. Don't delay. Write today to A-Z, Box 392, Dallas 1, Texas. \t WEEK-END SPECIALS GULF or GOODYEAR 600 x 16 TIRES . . . NOW B ^E! .OD 650 x 16 TIRES . . , NOW All Gulf Tires carry a 12 Months Guarantee SEE US FOR Gulf Batteries and All Car Accessories Williams Gulf Service Station 3rd & Shovcr Hope, Ark. -® Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor - Alex. H. Washburn - Paragraphs Contract Let to Rebuild Saenger The live goal which Ihe Rotary club paims oil' eacn week on a Bomber who missed the previous ^ Qe M lg ,u W 2 s glvc ' n ^'riday mgni to the Mcthodisi preacher. This will be awkward lor Iho Rev. Mi- Copper, the reputation of preachers being that they want to keep the lambs but lei the goals go. U. S. Bans Touring in Turbulent Yugoslavia.— headline Government's position is simply this, that any place where you have to go touring in a lank is unsafe in peacetime. | ^Announcement Saturday that J Malco Theatres, Inc., has let contract for the rebuilding of Hope's Hope Star WEAtHErf Arkansas! Mostly ^jounv, SCBP-';, tored showers to.nlghu-a.M4 TWf^&W'irti and in west artd central Jj&r'$$vp' ! todny; no important texnpet'ature Change, ; 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 178 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, '192* burned Saenger theater is varaw.er news for Ihe top,, . . --' ••"- people and the business houses of our town. It is not an ideal situation but the fact remains that motion pictures are the principal and some- limes the exclusive entertainment ot the smaller cities of America It was so in Hope when the baenger, one of the largest houses HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MAY 12, 1947 ;hall Holds Service Merger as Essential B'y EDIN B. HAAKINSON Washington, May 12 —(fl 3 )— Secretary of State Marshall, while asking to be relieved of further testimony because of his diplomatic status, nevertheless holds to his belief ns a soldier that army-navy unification is "essential." Chairman Gurney (R-SD) released a letter containing Mar- snail's views today as the Senate Armed Services Committee headed for a showdown on the hotly disputed merger issue. Shying from any public forecast of committee sentiment, Gurney said only that he expects the pending bill to be clared to the Senate floor by the end of the week. One committee member, however, wno asked not to be named, predicted that "not more than in Ai-Kansas, burned Easier Sunday, j three" of the 13 senators who have 1944—wilh great damage lo llie l3ecn listening to conflicting testi- ^^il 1,^1'f.n t M mOnl Cnnilili^r, rvf t ll ,. *..,..._. l"tnr\l1V fr\1* oirfV-lf tlmr\]r-r* ll.m.1,3 A««nn_ facilities of the town and Us power to draw people here Irom the trade territory. For the last three years Hope has been operating small individual ca- owns not tli.ealcrs with a lolal scalin pacily loss lhan that of t mony for eight weeks would oppose the unification plan. But even if that happens the prospect for final congressional action Ihis year is rcmole. The House Expenditures Commiltee still is in the midst of its ow'n hearings, and hall our size in our own territory, j tho two vear old issue was omit- Under tne terms of Ine wartime ted from the list of legislative mal- iccicral construction act our burned tcrs marked down as "must" at theater could be legally rebuilt the last meeting of the Senate Reat once. • •• •.But practically this was impossible— and by Ine time scarce ma- le-rials were once more available' Cue government had changed the law. The 'application to rebuild Die Saenger was rejected by the government five times. And it never would have reached the actual contract stage but for the intervention of Senators McClellan and Fulbright and Congress- Turkey Plans to Use U. S. Loan for Military Purpose, jjprrow More for Economy Efforts to End Phone Strike Unsuccessful (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE, Bc St. Louis, May 2 — (/P)— Federal conciliators will make another effort to end the strike against Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. this afternoon when company and union representatives tions. resume negotia- publican policy commitlee. Marshall, while serving as army chief of slaff, gave enthusiastic support to the original merger plan which was bitlerly opposed by navy lenders last session. Gurney asked him lo leslify again this session on Ihe compromise version supporlcd by bolh army and navy leaders. The secrelary of slate replied, however, "I do not under the exist- Long week-end sessions failed to reach a .settlement,' both sides rejecting the other's wage proposals. Although. the company announced it had rejected the latest wage scale presented by the Southwestern Telephone Workers Union, Federal Conciliator A. E. Johnson, who is presiding over the negotiations, said "it appears now that the parties arc getting clow'n to real bargaining." The latest offer made by the union committee last night called for a basic increase of $5 a week, plus fringe increases that would supplement the amount by $1. It ing circumstances in niy present position think it advisable tor me to further partciipale in this dis- cusson." But, Marshall added: "I will reaffirm my previous position' regarding this issue that legislation for unificaton of Ihe armed man Harris, whose united efforts finally produced a Washington okeh. * * * '. BY JAMES THRASHER A Welcome Visitor Visiting cplebrilics are nothing Tresiden^^?iS n nnd b Dr,mr. m£ forces - in my opinion ' is essential." istPi-i rnm'r nnrffJ?' -Si P 1 " ' The present indication bill w'as morefnoti } fP f,nm g th i ? L -V ? drafted by army, navy and air more notice fiom-the capital's cm- force heads unf jer a White House directive to compr.^-jiise their previous differences, .jjtj! It would set up., 'single department of national nefense under a civilian cabinet secretary. Subord nate secretaries of army, navy and air forces would administer the three major services. Tho wartime joint' chiefs of staff, a^rfly-navy munitions board, central intelligence agency, national resources "board and central research and development agency would be granted permanent status. -- capita. zens than a passing fire truck. A- gainsl such a background, the remarkable ovation Washington gave Mexico's President Aleman is even more impressive. . Written accounts of Mr. Alem'an's arrival in the capital give the unmistakable impression that his welcome was truly spontaneous and heartfelt. There are evident -reasons for. this. Mr. Aleman is S5he first Mexican president Ir/visit' Washinglon. He is a pleasanl, personable gentleman. 'And the cordial reception thai he and his people accorded President Truman created a warm feeling of friendly anlici- palion for the Mexican president's return visit. There are also deeper reasons which many in the crowd must have felt, even if they did nol express them. Those reasons have to do with pride, both in Mexico and the U. S. And we believe most A. ^nericans share the sentiments expressed in Washington's greeting. President Aleman's visit is tangible proof lhal Mexico has al lasl escaped from the unhappy, bloody tradition of Latin-American polities' Mr. Aleman is a slalusman", not a soldier—the first non-military man to head his country's government, he is a lawyer and has served as a senator and as a state governor. He was chosen for office in a democratic, non-violent election. He represents his people, not a military clique. gj America may be grateful an:l properly proud that Mexico has proved lo be an apt p.ipil of tho American democratic tradition. For communism and fascism are rampant in most countries south of Mexico. Communism and fascism have sought lo control Mexico, too, and they have lost. Mexico has chosen democracy. And with thai choice the old feelings of hostility, resentment, and suspicion between Mexico and her neighbor to the north have almost /cached ihe vanishing point. -T Those feelings were the result of mutual faults and misunderstandings. The U. S. was perhaps the greater offender. 'Americans today are not proud of some of our for- Famous Winnie RuthJudd Phoenix, Ariz., May 12—(/P)—Mad trunk murderess Winnie Ruth Judd was captured today about 12 hours after she escaped from Ihe stale hospital for the insane. By VIRGIL M. PINKLkY United Press Vice President for Europe Copyright by United Press, 1947 London, May 12—(UP) — President Gen. Ismet Inoun of Turkey announced today that Turkey will use the $100,000,000 American loan for military purposes and will seek a loan from Ihe international bank for economic development. Inonu stated in a telegraphic in- i tervicw that Turkey was unwilling lo discuss granting any outside power a base .in the Dardanelles or any other question of Turkish territorial integrity or sovereignly. He also expressed Turkey's' desire to strengthen Turkish cooperation with Greece and cordial relations with all countries of the Arab league. Following are the eight questions submilled lo Inonu and his answers: Question—can you say now how you would propose utilizing the money which Ihe Uniled Slales proposes to advance, that is, Whether for economic or military developments? Answer—the aid to be given by the United Slales will be used for military purposes. For the purpose of economic development a loan will be requested from Ihe international bank for reconstruction and deyelopmenl. Question — the world noticed closely lhat Turkey left the one, *• ~ , . , . /• i i v-iwot-iv intiL -tttirvcv it At, linj \jlie~ also reduced the number of other partv syste ni and introduced he demands from .,9 to 20. multi-parly system. Are any furth- The company called the $51 er democratization programs across-the-board proposal "not acceptable." A company offer of a $2 to $4 increase was quickly rejected by the union Saturday. A mass meeting of strikers was held this morning at Kiel auditorium at which they were informed planned at present and would you be able to say what they are? Answer—the endeavors made in Turkey to develop democratic institutions and the democratic way of life are earnest and sincere. Great accomplishments have al- of developments in the negotiating . rcady been achieved. The demo- sessions Another meeting scheduled for this afternoon. ;?at vrni< mer altitudes toward Mexico. It may be that we arc trying to make Home amends in our welcome to Mexico's president. Today Americans recognize their Mexican neighbors as good neighbors, a like-thinking people living in a like-thinking slate. The U. S. has recognized Mexico as n mature pSistcr nation, and in doing so has 'gained some stature of its own. And, thanks be, the U. S. has no quarrel with its neighbors to the north or the south. In a time of international friction and discord, such happy friendly ralations arc doubly welcome. That in a large measure is what has made President Aleman';; visit a truly happy, friendly occasion. NATIONAL HOSPITAL DAY All over the land National f. Hospital Day will again be ob*" served May 12 commemorating the birthday of Florence Nightingale for whose splendid efforts and fine spirit the modern hospital system of America owes its existence. Today, the existence and progress of your hospital depends upon the splendid efforts and the spirit not of Florence Nightingale but of the community itself as well as that of the .doctors and nurses. Julia Chester Hospital will .»- observe National Hospital Day *•' Sunday, Mav 11 with Open House from 2 to 4 p.m. Visit your hospital May 11, 1947. Growing Both Europe and Africa liar' populations of approximately 100 million persons 30 Oyears ago. Today, Africa's population is 15G million, but Europe has increased lo about 540 million. Phoenix, Ariz., May 12 — (IP) — Winnie Ruth Judd, who killed t'.vo women and shipped their dismembered bodies to Los Angeles in a trunk in 1931, cscaocd early ioday from the state hospital for the insane, Dr. John A. Larson, superintendent, announced. T) «•:>': her third escape £rom the institution since she was s>eiveu jroin execution by being adjusted insane. Her escape from a second floor cell-room was discovered by an attendant at 12:30 a. m. She was lasl seen at 9 n. m. lasl night. Dr. Larson used the word "con- nivances" in explaining escape of llv-' 1 41-year old murderess Ho said she was believed lo have useci a Key which opened two doors, one on the second floor — which allowed her to descend a stairway — and another on the ground level. A gate on Iho north side of the hospital grounds was found open, Dr. Larson said. Officers immediately were sent to bus stations, Ihe airport and railroad slalion as a widespread search for the "Tiger Woman" got under way. However, il was considered possible lhal an automobile might have been wailing outside the grounds for the red-haired former njrse. Deputy Sheriff Buck Stockton took iv.'o bloodhounds lo Ihe hospital grounds but they failed to pick up her trail. Dr. Larson said Mrs. Judd had been "very unhappy" since he moved her from the infirmary to new quarters 10 days ago. He said she had "tco many libcrlies" in the infirmary. Two attendants on duty did not see Mrs. Judd as she slipped through Ihe building, one of the main structures of the stale hospital, on the edge of the city. "The woman attendant on daty on the second floor had to look after 46 oatients," Dr. Larson said. Mrs. Judd shot her roommates, *<jvies Anne LeRoi and Hedvig Samuclson to death in a house tney occupied Oct. 10, 1931. Their dismembered bodies were stuffed in'o trunks and shipped to Los Angeles. Whether Mrs. Judd cut up ihe bodies herself or had an accomplice has never been c--' -'l ; <;hed When she came to claim the baggage in Los Angeles, dooot a't tend a n|ts, their .suspicions i'i os 1 a peculiar odor, re- fased to release the trunks unless opened. Mrs. Judd refused. Returned to Phoenix, Mrs. Judd was convicted and sentenced to hang. An eleventh hour sanity hearing saved her from the gallows and /she was commiycd to the state hospital. Reparations From Japan Tokyo, May 12 — (UP) — ''fhe first indication that Russia may extend to Japan her Moscow conference policy of demanding reparations from current production as a condilion lo signing Ihe peace Irealy was contained in a short- wave Moscow radio broadens, the United Press learned today. The broadcast was made April 25 in English by a Soviet commentator named Smirnov. It was beamed to Japan and heard by Allied forces here. Commenting on the Moscow conference, Smirnov observed that "every clause" of the "future German Irealy" was bound up in the queslion of reparalions. He added that the "foregoing (applied equally) to Japan." The Soviel news commentator went on lo say that "uart of (Japanese) industry, specifically the military part, would be entirely destroyed, while the other part, which can produce for peaceful ends, should supply reparations for countries that suffered. "The transfer to Pacific countries of industrial equipment, as well as a portion of current Japanese industrial output over a period fixed by a treaty, will help to repair countries damaged by the was cratic volution will continue its course without interruption until it reaches its ideal form. Question-—how do you envisage Ihe future of the Dardanelles, and does Turkey propose to submit to any future conference any specific plan on the' question of passage through the straits? Answer—as stated in . notes to the Soviet government dated Aug. 8 and Oct. 18, 1946,; Turkey is convinced that the present regime of Ihe straits is the most just and best The broadcast did >iot allude to •said the United Slates favored giv- Russia's reparalions claims but said the United Stales favored giving Ihe lion's share lo countries tied up with her ow'n economy. o Leave Many Injured Lenorah, Tex., May 12 —(/P)— Texas and Oklahoma counted 18 injured today after a scries of small tornadoes swept through or near four town in the two stales causing extensive crop and properly damage. 11 was Ihe fourth time in a month thai tornadoes had struck in the Iwo states—starling wilh the devastating Woodward, Okla., storm on April 9. In Texas, the twister firsl dipped down at north Cow'den, an oil-producing region in Ihe western part of the state, then it hit Lenorah, 40 miles to the northeast, and was last reported at Ackerly, 20 miles farher on. In southwestern Oklahoma, three persons were hurt when a twister swent the region around El Dorado, nol far from the Texas border. Lenorah, Texas, was the hardest hit. The twister swept do\\'n on this tiny farming community late yesterday, injuring 15 persons, including two critically. Two cotton gins, six homes and a store were lev- elled and the school and a church damaged. The Oklahoma tornado struck southwest, of Kl Dorado, in Jackson county, along Ihe Red river which separates the two states. It moved northward, leaving behind considerable crop and property losses along a 13 mile strip. One man was hurt when his farm home collapsed. The hospital at Qaanah, Texas, reported lhat three persons v>'ere brought 1here. suffering from injuries received in the Oklahoma tornado, including an elderly farm couple hurt when Iheir house collapsed. —. o _—. More Natives Nine out of ten American babies now ai'2 bom to native parents, while only 25 years ago. more than fine-half of them Ivid a't least one foreign -born parent. balanced sysem tha can be de- Continued on Page Two o Many Attend War Memorial Dedication Hundreds of Hempstead county citizens were on hand at yesterday's program at the courthouse, in. which a memorial was formally dedicated to ''the county's war dead. In making the dedication address Arkansas' number one war hero, Dr. Croyden Wassell, urgad 'that the nation keep prepared to meet any emergency and not strip itself into third rate power by almost complelely disarming. He was in- Iroduced by James Pilkinton,prosecuting attorney. Judge Fred A. Luck acted as masted of ceremonies; Invocation was by the Rev. William P. Hardegree. Raymond Raugh, maker of Ihe monument, gave a detailed history of the monument. Unveiling of Ihe monument was by Hinlon Davis and the firing squad and laps were by Co. A. local Nalional Guard Unit, and Ihe Hope High School band. A special section was reserved for the families of the war heroes. The monument, a memorial lo Hempstead dead in both wars, was made possible through contribut- lions from all over Ihe county. The local American Legion and VFW posls collected funds and picked Ihe memorial. Many Democrats Oppose Mild Labor Proposal .Washington, May 12 —(/P)— Senator Pepper (D-Fla) told the Senate today that legislation curbing union activities will sar he coun ry on the way to a depression i£ it becomes law. The Florida senator took the floor to urge support of a milder, | Democratic substitute as Rcpubli- ( can leaders clung to diminishing i nopes for a final vote on the omnibus late in the day. "This bill is not going to stop strikes, it is going to start them," Pepper shouted. "It is going to cause labor unrest. "If this legislation is -enacted into law it is going to contribute to a depression," he continued. "There arc many advocates of this bill today who will regret their part in it, economically if not politically in the years to come. Pepper sad corporation profits rose $3.000,000,000 in 1946 over the previous year, while wages and salaries decreased $5,000,000,000 in the same period. "We are already in the .. very dow'nwaru spiral pf wages, salaries and public purchasing power that led us in a tobaggan slide in Ihe last depression," he said. Opposition to the Democratic substitute was • Ted by Senator George (D-Ga). George told a reporter he considers the substitute proposal of- ff-nd by Senator Murray (Mont) and 10 other party members " a watered ciown version of no 'consequence. He added that from 10 to 15 other Democrats will vote against it. Dismissing the Murray proposal as likely to get onlv n "hn«^fMl" of votes, Senator Ball (R-Minn) predicted that when the Senate i" 1 ally buckles down to action, it will pass th comnibus bill before it by more than a two-thirds majority. Senator Taft (R-Ohi) .agreeing with that estimate, said a vote tonight is possible. Taft added, however, he could make no promises that the final showdow'n would not be delayed until later in tbe 1 week. Senator Olin D. Johnson (SO, one of. the 11 sponsors of the substitute measure, said a vote may not be reachpd until Friday. Whenever the roll is called, Senator Ellender CD-La), predicted that "at the most" there svill be from 18 to 22 votes for the sub- S.ti1"t.c. Ellender,-a member of the Labor Committee which wrote the big measure; .-termed-that.-bill '.','a,.pr£t- ty careful piece of legislation that certainly merits a presidential signature." ., At the same -time Senator 'Russell (D-Ga) announced he intends to support the committe.e, bill and Continued on Papte Two Contests Child Marriage Dean Acheson Quits; Lovett Named to Post 477 Homes in Hempstead Sprayed With DDT This year the DDT spray program, financed in part by spray fees collected from the householder, is operating over an 'even greater portion of Arkansas than the 194G program. Houses in all or parts of 38 counties are being sprayed. Hempstead county is one of these and spray crews have been working in various communi; ties since March 12, spraying 47'V houses lo dale. o STUTTGART MAN HURT Tupelo, Miss., May 12—(/I" 1 )—Roy Watson, 24, of Stutgarl, Ark., suffered a head injury in an automobile collision here Saturday in which nine persons were hurt. He was hospitalized. Donald North Jr., 17, a Tupelo taxicab driver, apparently was Ihe, most seriously injured. College Subsistence Money Is Really Existence Fund to Many War Veterans Columbia, Mo., May 10 —(IP) —Veteran says ex-servicemen need larger education grant. (Charlie Sample is one oul of a million—a million ex-servicemen completing their college education with the help of Uncle Sam. A veteran who spent 33 months wilh the navy in Ihe Pacific, Sample is a 2_year-old sophomore al the Uni versitv of Missouri who wants to be a newspaperman. Today he writes for Hal Boyle his first national byline story): By CHARLES SAMPLE Columbia, Mo., May 12 — (/Pi — I'm gelling so used to being a civilian that when someone says "veteran" I look around to see who they're taiKing about. I'm not for forgetting the war. mind vou, but after all, that was yesterday. I'm working on tomorrow. Yel when some one walks up and asks me how things are under the GI bill, I really get back into harness. No one can say enougk to thank- tho powers who worked oul the bill of rights for veterans, for it was Uod-sent to a lot of us who would have been in a tojgh spol without it. But things could be a lillle better. The housing problem, 1 admit, is tough all over, bul you should see it here in Columbia, with an influx of 15,000 students into a town of eighteen thousand. But, we'll get along. Of course, they Want real money for rent now. I'm paying more lhan my family ever did for a six-room house, but I'm not complaining. Some vets live six to eight in a room. It's all right, 100, 1hat oar food cosls are too high. But when you got to school four hours a day. study from six to ten more hours to keep up in class, and then pick up a paper and read about somebody or some group rav inrf about the veterans going lo college just because of Ihe money— well men I really blow my top. Don't let anyone fool you. School is lough. When yoj have lo sil in J class of fifty to learn a language and only get about five minutes of classroom recitation a week, you're amost on your own, if you want to learn. The school is nol to blame. There Isn't enough money to staff sufficiently lo handle the whole student oody.'Thal is something that state legislaures should start worrying about. The University of Missouri and other schools throughout the country have been more lhan fair with us 'G.I.' students. They've given as credits for service work that .v'ere really appi'ecialod. The counselor service here is courlcous as a I grocer during the deprssion. I We're willing to work with the j VA loo. We're Irving to roll up a ! college record that will do credit lo the education billls. And we're learning thrift loo. adding laundry and food and main- ienance to a thirty-dollar rent bill -•neans culling lots of corners to Inidget Ihul 65 bucks. I'm one of Ihose who do think we should have at least a $25 raise in subsistence •nonev. cause right now it's just existence money, bul either way .ve'll gel by. College '47 is our bus'.ness. 1 kno\\ we can make a success of ii. I've viol 10. You sec, I'm marrying a redhead. —NEA Telephoto Alline Rolman, 14, left, leaves Winchester, Tenn., courthouse with her father, Joe Rolman, following hearing in which Rolman charged her husband of less than a week, R. S. Holt, 61, with abduction and violating the age of consent. At right, Holt, farmer and part-time minister, thumbs through his Bible in jail cell after being bound over by a grand jury. BigWeicome Royal Family By ED CREAGH London, May 12 : . ,.., _. flag-bedecked slrcels .lined with cheering thousands, Groat-Britain's royal family returned to London from South Africa today with ceremony and splendor recalling the ring's coronation exactly ten years ago. Crowds that began to gather at daybreak occupied every foot of the mile-long route to Buckingham palace from bunting-draped Waterloo station, where the royal family was welcomed by Prime Minister Atllec and other government lead- rs at 12:30 p. m. Apparently unwearied by their civic receiplion at Portsmoulh earlier in Ihe clay, King George, Queen Elizabeth and the Iwo princesses smiled and waved as 'they rode through Whitehall in an open coach drawn by grey horses wilh scarlet-clad postillions and a mounted police escort. II was the capital's firsl sighl of the royal family in three months, and Londoners of high and low eslate joined in the welcome home. Members of Parliament stood in Parliament Square —where masses of red, yellow and pink tulips glowed — and waved Iheir personal greclings. One absenlee from the welcoming throng was Lt. Philip Mount- batten, formerly Prince Philip of Greece, whose impending engagement lo Princess Elizabeth is taken for granted by most Billons de- spile official denials. Pie was scheduled lo give a naval gunnery lecture at Corsham Wiltshire. The Times of London said it w'as a "happy coincidence" thai Ihe royal family returned on Ihe tenth anniversary of Ihe coronation, adding: "The king has crowned a decade of unremitting public service by carrying through with flawless success a mission which he alone was qualified to undertake." Mosl other newspapers similarly commented on the apparent success of the royal South African tour, some saying il had checked sentiment in the dominion which favored secession from the British commonwealth. No Space to Bury Veterans Returned From Overseas Washington, May 12 —(/h— The Veteran's Adinini: iration .said today it dues not have space in ils 24 cemeteries to provide burials for anv World War II dead returned from overseas. The agency made ihe announcement because il said nnny persons have inq.iired about the use of the cemeteries of which only 1G are active. VA said burial in the 1C is "restricted to veterans who die in the 120 veterans hospitals and homes." The War Department is preparing to relum to the U. S. the bodies of all service men now buried overseas—if the nexl of kin request such action. It estimates that 75 per cent of the 250,000 identified bodies will be brought to Ihis country. o- _ ARKANSAN HANGS SELF Melbourne, May 12—(.^Pi— Granville Haddock, about 45, was found hanging today from a rope lied lo Ihe top of a barn al his farm near the M:>i!iit Pleasant community. A coroner's jury returned a verdict of suicide. Armitoge to Submit New SPG Offer Washington, May 12 — (ff)~ Deari ' Acheson resigned today as undersecretary of state and President, < Truman appointed Robert A. Lov» '<' ett to replace him .Tune 30. >• *^'*, Lovett, a New YorK banker, Is' a former assistant secretary 6f war. ,,, In disclosing the changes, the t white House made public a letter; t% in which Mr Ti uman wrote Ache> £•' on of his "great regret" that 'T"; -:an not again ask you to put aside 'our desire to retain to private >v ife." ^ Acheson has long sought to re- n \ .^. iign and icturn to piivate law-*W<' practive. * '^ '^^ Presidential Press Secretary 1 -harlcs G. Ross announced Mf,< Truman's selection of Lovett 'as « icheson's successor, Liovett's nomination will be sent,/ 1 o the Senate sometime this week.si While Lovetl will not take over//* his post until July 1, it is unda?-, " stoda that he will work with Ache-o son in advance of that time to. ac-/,, quaint himself with many prob^lK ems with which Acheson ti<»>$"^ dealt. The president's letter paid ute to Acheson's "high sense public duty" foi' keeping on lob for the past two years at presi-f,, 1 1 dential request "despite the p6ry k /£ sonal sacrifice it nab meant to>»->1 you." * ' tl , The president said he realized'/")^ ;hat the two defcirans of the j,8S"' )*' ignation "have meant a great fi,-: ' nancial sacrifice " . ' He disclosed he agreed tentative- <- ly to permit Acheron's resignation J ,4, last January 10 and said ne ap- .>*$ predated Acheron's "magnani- '*?>i mous action in standing at your?, post for another six months." v ( Acheson agreed at that time to ; stay on while George Marshall,'wi new secretary of state, was get-if5 ting settled in the cabinet post. -o Jewish Ageijc Clashes Wifll Russia, Fobs 1*1. <S* The Chamber of Commerce' an nounced today that the secretary Ch a i-l o s Aivi/Ksn) ita^o f .avxiuid.Jea.vfi for Washington by plane Tuesday afternoon and would meet with officials of the War Assets Ad ministration on Wednesday, Mr. Armitage has invited the mayor and members of trie counci to meet'with him at 7:30 p.m. al the Chamber of:, Commerce office to study a new offer to W.A.AL' the industrial area of SPG. . Mr. Armitage 'said today that il his meeting with W.A.A. officials was successful he planned to extend his trip to enable him to meet with Ihe officials of several eastern firms that have indicated an interest in the proving ground facilities. **V? By MA'X HAFJRESON South Favored in Freight Rate Ruling Washington, May 12 —(IP)— Bv a 7-2 vole, the supreme court today upheld an Interstate Commerce Commission order boosting cerlain freight rates 10 per cent in north- e-islern states and dropping them 10 per cent in southern stales east 01 me "Kockics. The lales affected are the so- called class rates, applying to manufactured products, Justice Jackson, one of the two dissenting justices, estimated the decision will add 350,000,000 annually to freight charges paid by iiorineaslerii snippers. The other dissenting juslice was Frankfurter. Justice Douglas wrote Ihe ma- jorily decision which suslairied the south's long-argued contention that the present freight rate srucure has pu .. at a disadvanage and slowed industrial development in that section. The record makes oul a strong ease, Douglas asserled, for an inference thai natural disadvantages alone "are not responsible for the retarded development of the south and tiio west." Jackson declared that what is being clone is to impose a "surtax" on the people of the northeast and wilhout authority from Congress. Finally, he leveled the charge that Ihe government "frankly advocates this new concept of discrimination as necessary to some redistribution of population in relation to resources that will reshape the nation's social, economic and perhaps its political life more nearly to its heart's desire." •l-i'-k-on and Frankfurter read | their dissents lo a crowded court room, Jackson adlibbing the com- i inent thai "this majority decision | is on the same theory as when you put lead on a fast horse to slow it ] down." He also referred several tint's to "handicap rates." Frankfurter compare, the result of ihe case lo "burning down 'ihe barn to roast a pig." Douglas, ill wilh a cold, did not attend the court session. His opinion was road for him by Justice Burton. Thi' commission in May, 1945 found the freight rate structure dis ' criminated against the south on al- mosi all manufactured articles and ordered ihe changes as the firsl sieu toward equalizing rates, The commission planned as o second slep lo work out "national uniformity in the classification of freight, and a greater degree of Continued on Page Two and the Aiab qour.tries today brought the wartime, record -ofj.the exiled grand mufti of Jerusarerrfi into the United Nations debate ft op| the Holy Land, "• ' >® The "agency told the general sernbly's 55-nation political corak,-,,. mittee that a Soviet proposal £or*r!| study of immediate Palestine jndeAf pendence ,".loads the dice heavily,'' against the Jews," I pcp& Moshe Shertok spoke for t h ~>** agency, after Fans El Khoury „ Syria, keynotmg a new Arab move/ declared his country jvoold be^ sound by no U, N. solution for the^ Holy Land except ciealion of artj- independent Palestine state. " J Shertok departed from his pre-'j pared text to stiike back at aA,. Polish statement to the commioeT, | on he care of 160,000 displaced', Jews repatriated lo Poland -"rom, Russia. Shertok told the committee that those Jews icceived nothing from he Polish government but paid their own way. Lester B Peatbon of Canada, committee chanman, inteivene^' repeatedly to speed the session to- ;»j ward a vote on instiuctions for the-, proposed U. N. Palestine inquiry < commission He said the commit-^ :ce would vote on the inductions ,, today if it had to stay in session,-- 1 ' until midnight , v < Shertok told the political com-» r mitlee the Jens wanted to cooper^ ate with the Aiabs in the Holy,!, Land, but contended that th" head % of the Arab highet committee of Palestine — the mufti now in Cairo '•« — "was directly involved during Jl the war in the Nazi policy of exi-t'j' termination of Euiopean Jews." El Khoury delivered a vigoro'd attack against Jewish demands t<3 increased immigiation into the>; Holy Land, declaring "the. Aiia.bsf will never allow a wedge to driven into their tatherland," "Any solution othoi than t-e set*,^ ting up of an independent stater* shall not be accepted by the Sy<» " rian goveinment and people," J3t Khoury asset ted ,. f-J ^ *& Seriously Hurt in Airplane Crash Conway, May }2—(#•)—Robert «r Cunningham, about 2_, of LittM Rock was mjuied whui a j--'-'•• training plane he was flying about -00 feet into a past.ue tl«,B. miles west of Con\\ay \es.tuday. The plane nosed into the gioi but did not burn. Cunningham, an Aimy A»r Cori^ veteran, suffered a fiactuied jawi a fractured left foot and less $e£P ous injuries He was hospital' ' at Army and Navy hospital m **« Springs attei being treated at'j Conw'ay hospital *• • ^', •*& Youth Killed in Fall Near Harrison Harrison May 12 -r<#V- Thq Gordon Salmon, 12, was fatally neai the Bellefoate nity Saturday when he felii, a struck his head on a loefc.i ,*«'«* The sou of Mr. and Mrs, ~" B. Salmon of near Belief or,, a group of othei boys \yere ing "rocks' into a cieelc A r<;_ him causing lum to fall QU a ropH on the giouad. J? m

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