Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 10, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, August 10, 1946
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" ! ARKANSAS fcVv ^7?" ^^ ^ s > „ ^ UL ,v, « *' " X >tl £*3ft&> .A....-"* .'ji-jy^jKilJLJJLi ouncing Regular Scheduled Air Service To Arkansas Cities SATURDAY, AUGUST 10th, 1946 7:5? am, . 8:02 am *9:17 am 12:30 pm 1:00 pm 7:00am 7:44 am* Neit: Subjtc* Fayetteville> ForP Smith- Little Rock Hot- Springs Hope Texarkana-. El Dorado. SCHEDULE BOUTE ONE Fayettevllle Fort Smith Fort Smith Little Rock Little Rock Hot Springs ROUTE THREE" ar Iv ar Iv 'ar Iv _Flight_jT Read Up 5:47 pm 5:20 pm 5:15 pm 4:00 pm* "Flight" 5" •2:45 pm 2:15 pm Texarkana El Dorado El Dorado,, ^Texarkana tTexarkana lope Hope f Arkadelphia Arkadelphia Hot Springs Hot Springs Little Rock ar Iv ar Iv ar Iv ar Iv ar Iv nr Iv 'Flight 6 5:26 4:42 4:37 4:22 4:17 3:52 3:47 3:34 3:29 3:00 lo change without notice. pm* pm pm . ; pm pm;; pm pm pm pm pm _jijght j_ 6:15 pm •5:31 pm FV, : 0 -3.68 ' 13.20 17.18 19.05 2L68 24.60 23,18 'ALL FS 3.68 •0 10.88 „ 14.86 16.73 19.36 22.28 ' -20.86 FARES - FARES LI 13.20 '10.88 0 3.98 5.85 8.48 11.40 9.98 HS 17.18 14.86 3.98 0 1.88 5.33 7.35 12.68 AK 19.06 ,16.73 5.85 1.88 0 3.45 5.48 ,10.80 HP 21.68 19.36 8.48 5.33 3.45 0 2.03 7.35 SUBJECT TO FEDERAL TAX V , TX., 24.60 22.28 11.40 7.35 .5.48. 2.03 ?0 5.33 ED .'^23.18 ;i20.86 f: 9.98 •32.68 10.80 7.35 |^>' . ^ .' Twin Engine Equipment- "." ' V r \ '"•'."'' South Central Air Transport Inc. i * i KL- "THE ARKANSAS AIRLINE" " 'For Tickets and Reservations See SCAT Agent' RETTIQ FLYING SERVICE Telephone Airport or 866 World Granary Urged to Aid Shortages Washington — (/P)—' The food and, agriculture organization Wednesday recommended the cfeatton of a world "ever normal gra"nafy" to prevent future shortages and surpluses of food and farm- prod ucts. The United Nations agency suggested that a granary program be operated bv a world food board with authority to bviy and sell commodities for the purpose of stabl lizlng supplies and prices. The recommendations will be laid before FAQ'S second annua conference to open in Copenhagen September 2. - . • The food board would have au thority also to dispose of surpluses to needy countries on cutback terms. "The objective of the board's operations," FAO said in a 12 page report, "would be to ensure that sufficient. food is produced and distributed to bring th« con sumption of all people 'up to i health standard^ The need for ad dlllonal foods is so great thai if human requirements could b translated into c.conomic demani there would be no question of sur pluses of the basic foods." FAO suggested thai Ihe propostx world food board operate throUg commodity committees with th power to hold stocks of the mbs important commodities. It would announce minimum an maximum prices and would bu and sell from its stock when th world price exceeded Ihe minimum The board would be financed b a revolving fund, contributed b member nations of FAO. "It may seem premature to put forward such an ambitious proposal," FAO said, "but we are living in a world which is being driven, so fast by the advance of science and bold measures arc required if we arc to resolve the tremendous ; social • and economic problems that face all countries." ' ——— o-^—r— ..,: Legal Action Sought Against Gambling Ship Los Angeles, Aug. 8—(/P)—District Attorney Fred -Hawser announced last night that he would take immediate legal action, probably today, to halt operation of Tony Comoro's gambling ship Bunker •Hill. .-:- •-•...-.. He did not disclose the nature of the action but his assistant, Charles Slralton, told newsmen: ' : "Clerical work is in* progress and •complainls are being drawn. The warrants will" be turned over to Sheriff Eugene W. Bischailuz. We hope to have the legal documents in readiness some time Thursday afternoon." " Cornero's Raming casino, anchor- e'd'aboul eighl miles off Long Beach, drew throngs of chance takers for its opening Tuesday night and since that time waler taxis have shutlled back and forth for the accommodations of pat- Why We Should Re-Elecf LUCK IT Jll e EDEFI I lirif Enter _ edoffice when the County was $30,541.04 in U.lllWlViVJV^IllV-V-' TT I 1^ I I II l\* ^^\_/V^t '*/ ?»>-4^'f NX% */»^ i • * -^ • ••• -the Red, he has paid all these debts and has plenty of funds to meet the County obligations with cash. ; . LUCK I"nCI\ I H^lf w If PU LULR v-i ys * yf-t*' ' 'Si Has built more gravel roads than any other County Judge in the history of Hempstead County, he has loaded and spread 109,763 cubic yards of gravel; built 957 tile bridges, 840 wooden bridges, and repaired 933 wooden and tile bridges. Took'the County's. Equipment and made money to build roads with when the County was in debt, - if he had not done this, work on the roads would ?-./have been stopped, he paid into the County i ^'Treasury $33,448.24; Should be re-electee;),because^he is a road engineer and also knows how tq take^care of'the County's EHEI\ I lirif 'Is the man you should vote for as your County rKEU LUVlV Jud 9 e next Jwsday, August 13th. Paicj for by Fred Luck. Why W.'S. Atkins is Supporting Judge Dexter Busk Inasmuch as Mr, Lyle Brown in an article published in Tuesday's Hope Star has seen fit to personate me from among the many supporters of Judge J3ush in,« Hempstead County as the manager of Judge Bush ; s interests, a statement as to why I am supporting Judge Bush may be of interest to my friends. .'" , . . , ' '. ••• ••'•'. '• ' -. • • • '•-• . !; ?''C '•--' j '."-ii-'ti .•& 0(V< K; For eight long years I have fought Lyle Brown's battles in'Hempstead(£o,unty r ,; being the only lawyer in Hope for him. The people will remember thatieighhyears,,: ago he was a candidate for Prosecuting Attorney and was defeated by Dick Huiejof Arkadelphia. During said period Of time those who are now his main sponsors and supporters were going about Hempstead County telling the people* he was not fit to be Prosecuiting Attorney. Four years ago when he was elected Prosecuting Attorney, at the solicition of Judge E. F. McFaddin and me, Mr. Brown moved to Hope and requested me, the only lawyer in Hope who actively supported him, to accept the -posi^n of Deputy Prosecuting Attorney, which position (accepted. At to how well I served in said capacity I shall not assume the province of determining, but will say that his record as Prosecuiting Attorney in Hempstead County is better than his record in any other county in the district. The first of January this year I Was informed that Mr. Brown would run for Circuit Judge against Judge Bush. I immediately discussed the:matter with hjmpnd • he stated to me that Judge Bush was one of the best friends-he had in. thei'State; that he was a guest in Judge Bush's horn 3 in Texarkaha at thei time'betookjthe-Bar examination, which was conducted by Bert Larey, the 'same Bert Larey" t that ;Mr. ; Brown now apparently condemns for supporting Judge Bush, and that;Judge^Bush had been a friend to him in many ways and that he wo'uldn't think of running against him. At intervals of about two weeks I would hear the report again that Mr. Brown would run against Judge Bush, each time I discussed it With him and he told me he was not a candidate. About the first of April I heard the report again and asked him and he stated to me, K that if, thirty days ago, a man had told him he would run for Circuit Judge he would have thought the man was crazy, and reminded me that he had told me that he was not a candidate, but stated that he had ' changed his mind and was running. I at that time informed him that I would support Judge Bush, and soon after I resigned as Deputy Prosecuiting Attorney. Mr. Brown is considerate'enough to admit that it is still the privilege of any;individual or group to vote as they please in a Democratic County. Inasmuch, Mr. Brown, as you have seen fit to point me out, from among Judge Bush's many supporters in this county, as his manager, it seems that it would be > in order and proper for me to offer a :surmise : as to those managing your interests, and apparently your main sponsors and supporters are certain lawyers whose names are well known and whose efforts; eight years ago. in behalf of Dick Huie for Prosecuting Attorney, and four years ago- in behalf of Pat .Robinson are too'well •remembered to require further mention and probably a few vyho )vere" Withiryvmilitary ag.e and eligible for Military Service/with whom youseerri to have some'things in common, Who for some reason better known to themselves we re!; not in Military Service but remained at home while about 2500 men frorn Hempstedd ^County donned the colors and risked their all ; to perpetuate the greatest Democracy on (earth. s You refer to me. Mr. Brown,, as being a veteran of many political battles and you also talk about crushing a political machine,^ NO, Mr. Brown, I do ^not have, or belong to, a political machine, the monled interests are all on your side. You have the machine in Hope, But I do have lots of FRIENDS in Hempstead County who have stuck with me through thick and thin and they are sticking now. I am supporting Judge Bush for Circuit Judge, ' . BECAUSE, he is learned in the law, has had much experience as a Judge, and I am not alone in thinking that this better qualifies a lawyer to be Judge. The Federal Government recognizes that age and experience aids and helps a Judge to be a better Judge and, therefore, appoints Federal Judges for life. BECAUSE, he has been an efficient and fair Judge, and when a rhan came before his court whether rich or poor, great or small was and could-be assured that he would get a fair and impartial hearing in accordance with the laws of [the land. But you say, Mr. Brown, that Judge Bush has decided many damageosuitsuwfiere , big judgments have been rendered for the plaintiff and some *of'these (judgments have been reversed by the Supreme Court. If you will read-those <case.s; carefully, Mr. Brown, you will find in all those cases that were reversed, Judge Bush has erred on the side of the poor and weak and not on the side of corporations and special interests. I happen to remember the case of FOOKS vs. WILLIAMS etal reported in 168 SW2d page 193 in which I believe you were the attorney for. the plaintiff, Mr: Brown, and which was a damage suit. Judge Bush was wrong in ruling for you in that case and you obtained a judgment for $6,000.00, .and the Supreme Court said you didn't have a case and reversed and dismissed it. Judge Bush w<3s all right then, and notwithstanding you have been in his court all these years he remainedlall right until certain interests decided they wanted you for Judge, then, in your opinion, he became a bad Judge. BECAUSE, he has reduced the expenses of the Circuit Courts,of Hempstead County from $11,500.00 per year, which was the cost of the CircuitiQ^urtSv.the year before he was elected, to $5,000.00 a year, or approximately' $75;OQQ.Q0i ! $ince he has been Judge. The annual appropriation for Circuit Cpurts now being $5,000.00 a year.. BECAUSE, he has never turned down an old friend-in an: effort;to .curry favor with those who have consistently fought him. i 1 These are the reasons why I am supporting Judge Bush, think them over and see if you don't agree with me that they are good and that he should be reflected. W* S* ATKINS This ad paid lor by W. S. Atkins •I A , I '• i ,f-v 'O c Our Daily > Bread Sliced Thin by Th. Editor M, WMhburn South Central Air Transport, M»e. — known as SCAT to tho trade --made a now "first" for Hope this, morning: The firsl regularly scheduled passenger fllghl from Ihe big' new municipal airport north of town. Evonls sometimes start off slow bill it isn't long before they arc moving loo fasi for tin average citizen to keep up with them. For instance, just'a few months ago we were a city withoUl an airport Then we were given the formci SPG mililary airporl — larges jjrid finest in Arkansas. '0Just a few weeks ago a Hope crowd saw a huge .charter freight plane take off from thai field wilh throe tons of Nashville peaches- delivered the same day in Denver And this morning SKAT opened passenger air travel between Hope and Ihe olher cllies of Arkansas Today you can fly oul of her for a trasncontlnental air connect ion in the larger cities. Indeed events have moved vcrj ssviftly for lhal airporl projec which languished so long. Q-v JAMES THRASHER ^eteranns and Machines II was shocking and surprisln lo read of Ihe eleclion riol i Athens, Tenn. Somehow Ihe dc plorable incidenl seemed oul place—somelhing lhal belonged I Ihe Balkan mountains rather tha Ihe Tennessee hills. Al the sam lime, it is not too difficult to f the evcnl inlo our nalional environ menl .and hazard a guess thai, though the actual event is a throw- J^ack, lo the past, the implications "nay be a forecast of Ihe.fulurc. Political machines are almost as old as Ihe Republic. So is Ihe'fight againsl them by citizens 'interested in honest government. With passing lime political bosses have had to learn craft and suavity in order lo survive and mainlain Iheir corrupt and powerful organizallons; The Alhons affray wouldn'l have occurred in Ihe Memphis domain of Boss Ed Crump, whose candi- '" ' WEAtHfeft FdRfCAtf '' Arkansas: ScatterM tHundef showers this afteftooh, * Partly, cloudy, scattered thundersh6wtMh ih sc-uth pbrtlon totiitehLajRd ih ex* treme south Sunday,* N6i')r6 warm tonight and in south poftidn f Stm« day. » • * - ' vtf "p YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 255 Star of H&M.' 1899: PtM. \n1. Consolldatdd.Jonuai'v 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS; SATU|6AV; AUGUST 10,1946 Plan to Protect Fanner Against Future Proposed By OVID A. MARTIN Washington, Aug. 10 — (/P)— A proposal that an inlorn-alional ag- rticulture .adjustment, ntimlnlstray .ion be set up to protect the world's farmers againsl fulure do^cessions has been advanced many :lmes 'during Ihe past ten years. The nalions of Ihe world will be given nexl rrionlh to say for Ihe firsl lime whether they favor the proposal. A bushy-browed Scot, Sir John Boyd Orr. will advance the proposal at tho second annual conference of the food and agriculture organization of the United Nations scheduled lo open al .Copenhagen Sept. 2 with delegates from more than 40 nations prcsenl. Sir John is Ihe head of the FAO He carries Ihe lille of director- general. He Is one of the world's foromdsl aulhorilies on human nu Irilion. He likewise is a successful farmer. II may seem od dlo many thai Sir John would bring up the matter of a possible agricultural de prcssion at a period when prices of many commodilies are al rec ord levels and supplies are fai shorl of demand. Agreeing lhal il may seem pre malure lo pul forward such ar ambilious proposal, the director general says we are living in a Star to Hold Election Party for Runoff Primary Tuesday Night; Screen, Loud-Speaker The same setup that drew a crowd estimated between 3,000 and 4,000 persons on South Walnut street July 30; will be observed by The Star Tuesday night, August 13, for the Runoff Primary. Election returns, precinct by precinct, will be fldshed on the screen for Hempstead county races; the newspaper will gather all county returns for district races; and the Associated Press will report by wire ori the progress of state candidates. Music will be furnished by a loud-speaker system from Cobb-Tooley Radio company. Election officials at all Hempstead. county boxes are again asked to co-operate by : having someone telephone or.bring the newspaper the results of their precinct as soon as counted. Gall Hope 768, collect. No election information can be given out over the telephone Tuesday night, as all facilities are needed to compile the tabulation. The public's co-operation will be appreciated. '••'.'.. (API—M*ant AwoclatW Pt*t» (NEAt-*-M«afto Newsooexf EnttfbHM Aw'fl. PRICE, Be r » Mtf% by,] JOHN RODERICK NSfiking, Aug. 10 — (/PI— Peaceful 'sbltlemenl of China's spreading civil war appears impossible, GenlkGeorge C. Marshall and U.S. ambassador John Lcighton Stuart "declared today in a frankly pessimistic statement issued even Little, : Rock, Ark.,-Aug. 10 H/P>— The November .general election 'must be' honest or else" World War II veterans, warned today as Lhey made plans to oppose as U. S. Marines in exchanged fresh North China „__ shots with Chirfese who blew Up a coal train they were guarding. Whether the two American dates their for slale office opponents. Only swamped . in bush; dficague, hotheaded, badly-disciplinr ed political machines are we likely to find elections-punctuated by gun fire today. Yet perhaps il is more than coincidence that this riot took place in the South— particularly in Tennessee—and that aiyalmost solid array of veterans was lined up against the ruling county', 5 organization; For one thing, the South is undoubtedly in a stole, of .pPlUai; and social ferment. Even- \vhere f rea'c- lions are reactionary, as ' in the elections of Eugene* Talmadge and A Theodore Bilbo, and in the recent i ^JynchihjJB; 1 .-/Anll»V«SBSi»Wi«K*> l !HWWVrt«« world which is being driven so fast by the advance of science that "bold measures are required if we arc to resolve the tremendous sociaLand economic problems that face all countries." Pointing out that farming -is an activity which mus tbe planned two or three years in advance, Sir John says steps should be taken now to deal with surpluses of some farm products which may develop within a year or so. The plan which Sir John will lay before the Copenhagen meeting embodies, in a general way, the principles of th American AAA "ever- normal granary" program and the pre-war food stamp program. More than half the world's population subsists in normal times on diets insufficient to • maintain normal health, allow . normal growth of children, or furnish enough energy for normal work. FAO chief would have the international farm agency place special emphasis upon expansion ,of • food Changes Made in Police Department F. V. Haynie, chief of police, today announced the appointment of W. L. Tale as assistant police chief, succeeding Jack' Brown, who has resigned to accept a position as warden of Stale Prison Farm, Tucker No. 2, Mr. Brown had. been with the Hope .department five years. J. W. (Son) Jones will return to the department to fill the vacancy left by Mr. Brown, and Fred Johnson has been apoointcd to the force replacing Bobby Ellen, who leaves this month to enter Ouachita college. No appointment has been made to fill the vacancy left by the resignation of Dean Parsons. Local Group Greets Initial Flight South Central Transport, Inc., started operations today with the initial flight being greeted in Hope by Mayor Albert Graves at 8:53 o'clock this morning. At 8:58 the plane took off for Little Rock with s(ps scheduled at ArKadelphia and Hot Springs and arriving in the capital city at 10:15 a. m. On the return trip the plane will leave Little Rock at 3 p. arrive in Hope at 4:17 p m. rn., and and peacle negotiators were throwing in the towel after numerous fruitless ^conferences with Generalissimo .Chiang Kai-Shek and Communist Gen. Chou En-Lai wns no yet <:cleaiv Their.Vdour stalemen said "every possibility" had x been explored toward ending the con flicUand developing a Democrats form'Jof government for China. Thdy' said' the, fundamental is sues unsolved ' coticern the. type o local government * to^ be main taincd in areas evacuated as th result of ithe'redisposition of troop of both sides. Marine headquarters at Peiping announced that four marines riding, the caboose-of a coal train were fired upon by 50 Chinese (presumed in Peiping to be Communists) after charges placed on the tracks derailed the locomotive and eight cars. The marines, unhurt, Were i picked-up by an 80-man rescue patrol. TQWO Chinese casualties -were reported. Government officials warned after* the July 29 clash with Com- the Peiping-Ticntsin Gl's in Two Counties Fight Political Machines, Warn Election Must Be Honest , production , in unde^-fed countries. He recognises that":mast couji- jr-ies with low oonsUmplfon stand- ,'8'rds - do i;«ribV"ha l - ; and' r will 'not position is strong. j There is determined opposition to the federal. reaffirmatlon of the Negroes' right to vole... Yet labor union organizers are moving. in with greater confidence on the country's stronghold of low wages. And while opposition here is also slrong, there is enough support to lend the unions courage and lo prophesy Iheir parlial success,' at Southerners are chafing against \ lithe continued bonds of one-party rule. And it may be significant that this recent not look place in the homeland of Boss Crump, whose local organization virtually dominates the stale. II mighl be surmised that thousands of veterans in the South have found a different viewpoint after returning from the different environment of Army and Navy life, Their concerted political (and mil- ilary) action at Athens tends to support thai suggestion. Yet, in the . midst of healthy reforms, , they W might take care thai Ihoy do not perpetrate a corresponding evil. After the Athens riot Charles Rnii", young satlonal chairman of American Veterans Commillee i-iicd on all former GIs to "make it their business from now until November, at every primary and election, to see thai a fair counl is given lo all candidales so lhal the practice of good government becomes a reality everywhere JM America. , , This is a noble sentiment, but it • seems lo contradict the AVC's ' earlier slogan of cilizcns first and veterans second. Honest elections are not the sole responsibility of thu veterans. Neither is reform government. Nationwide political action by veterans as veterans first and citizens afterward might grow to be just as bad as Ihe prescnl polilical bossism Youngster Wins More Fame As > a Water Boy Austin, Ttx. —(/P) —Professional football will have tn wail — mav- be forever — for Billy (The Mob- have enough money'to buy the food 'they-..'need form the richer producing countries. In other words, the proposed in-- ternational agency -r- which John would call "the world Sir food Way Station U.S. Zone Not Says Officer will reach its base at Texarkana at 4:37. p. m.. SCAT, the first major airline-operating exclusively in Arkansas, will serve eight cities daily. A reach Fayetteville, Fort Smith, passenger can leave Hope ana Little Rock; Hot Springs, Arkadelphia, Texarkana and El Dorado • • - — "-•- schedule of munists On in marines highway, in which four werejkilled, that .the United Stales could look for furlher clashes wilh Communists hoping lo force American - withdrawal from China. Marshall and Stuart in their -ioinU statement said China's Civil War.f "daily growing more wide- whal they" called - "political ma- est or else." chines" in 'two counties/ Just what arc While velerans met in Yell county to make plans for running their own., slate of independent candidates in November, another mect- ng in Independence C6unty asked 'or a recounl;of ballols in Ihe July 30 preferenllal primary .. . And in Hot Spring counly, an ex- GI .candidate r'for sheriff advertised that "if there are any irregularities in the election) the Tennessee incident will be.mild in comparison wilh what will happen here." .-•' -. -..,^ ; - '•.-..• ('- • .He' referred 10 the eleclion nighl riol al Alhens, Tenn., where cx- G. I's foughl a six-hour battle,wilh Sheriff's depUlies - over possession of ballol boxes. " i ,• The veteran candidate, William Weaver, charged in'a political ad- verlisemenl lhat the county clerk was "custodian" of Hhe ballot boxes in Hot Spring counly. More lhan 1,000 cx-GI's, voted at a political rally at 'Danville, in Yell ounty, . lo oppose; Demoiralic jarly nominees at.-- Ihe ^general eleclion with ,a full slate of inde- jendent GI .candidates.•',-, •The group attacked -'Chancery udge J. E. Chambers' Yell counly. organizalion,- iwilh: vpne :'veleran : eader asserting, that, ''no .'one remembers when ; - Judge ' Chambers "irst was elected." , : , *"i; .-. ; The chancery .judge denied lhat a machine existed in ;lhe : 'coiirily, which has ibeen known :for three decades as'A'the free>slal(* of Yell..',' The slale ''/at : vjelerans . lo. ;!ruh againsl Ihe nominees in :November will be announced at a rSecond rally The G. I's say Ihey mean bus- ness; lhat they will pitch the "damnedest campaign you ever saw" and,that the -Voile counting in' November "had beller be- hon- Molotov Agai Walks Out on Peace Parley \ ?T'> ii i By LYNN HElrtERLlNd ~ .._. the veterans of both world wars seeking? What is their purpose in onnosfng candidates nominated in the preferential primary July 30? They explain it this way: "When we went off to war we were told we were fighting for Democracy. We don't believe Democracy exists in Yell county so. we're still fighting for it." To this the ex-G.I.' have added: '"Democracy went out of style in Yell county in 1924; "No one recalls when Chancellor, John 'Ed Chambers (head of the •county's long-dominant political organization) first was elected"; ''The candidates have been hand-picked by the machine for years"; > "Ballot boxes have been stuffed and otherwise manipulated";,.a.nd, dispensation .of patronage' was Paris, Aug. 10 eign Minisler V. ,, —Soviet joui,-,.. ; Molotov stfllk£* cd oul of a session of the, Eaiij peace conference todayjas Conslanlin Tsaldaris of Gfeec'cf mentioned Ihe Russian diplomat name and waved a manuscript his general direclion dttriHg!*,^ healed debale on Ihe question 'of \ Frankfurt, Germany, Gen, Joseph T. board" — would strive to develop more and bcllcr farmers in areas where malnulrilion has been a problem. Under Sir John's plan, Ihe board would have authority to buy farm products moving in internalional trade when surpluses accumulated and prices declined. These farm products would be stored 'and held in reserve :'or periods of shortages and emergencies arising from crop failures in any part of the world. Board ouyirig wouicl DC undertaken when prices dropped below a specified minimum. Board selling would be prices reached mum. Thus, the plan is designed to protect commercial farmers against unduly low prices and consumers against unduly high prices. The world food board would have aulhorily lo seel surplus food and ,Auc. 9 — .... _. McNarney said today lhe:U. S. zone of Ger many was nol a way-station „ Palestine,- and-predicted -.thai ...e,..,... placed persons would/cost American taxpayers "at least $80,000,000 a year" after UNRRA suspends operalions. McNarney reported a "wellrbr- ganizcd" movement of Jews into American-occupied Germany, with an "organized evacuation of Jews lo discourage or- quickly. The entire Roule Three can.be made in a liltle more than two hours with stops at all points. The Hope delegalion which met Ihe, (first plane, besides Mayor Graves, included Talbot Feild. Jr.;, and Jess M, Davis — Mr. Feild and Mr. Davis making Ihe firsl flight to Little Rock as guests of the airline. ot spread, threatens to engulf country beyond the control those,, responsible." the of irom Poland.' "I am Irying ganized movements from other areas," the U. S. commander in Europe said. "The .United Slales has never adopled Ihe policy that the United Stales zone is a way- slalion on Ihe way to Palestine or any other place." McNarney's stalemenl came while the British governmenl ap- parenlly was arranging a block- ade'of Palesline againsjt unaulhor- ized immigranls. . Almost simultaneously, the corn- Arrived Here Robert M; Wilson, master, today' asked have patience in Hope post- veterans, to applying;! for forms to secure furlough pay. The bill became a .law only yesterday and the forms are not even- printed. ' When' they arrive in. Hope an an- nouncemcnl will be made through The Star. It is useless to ask 73 Dead From Oudke/Wdve; Panic Spreads ~. «. '•JCiu'dad TrUjillo, Dominican , Re publishAugMO -rW)— -Panic spr.?«l through' the northern" provinees^i this battered - country today, with hunger threatening the-weary pop- ulaion as the result of a six-day ordeal of earthquakes and vital waves which have killed 73 persons and left 20,000 homeless. Two new temblors wcr fit this morning, a 4 a. m. and 6:50 a. m. but they did not add to the damage. .n Danville in two weeks. Independence county veterans gathered^ at Batcsville and demand' ed a recount of the entire July, 30 preferential •'. primary vote .' from duplicate ballots,.;:. ; . : Earlier they had 'won a fight to have the name .of ;; Norman: Gray, a veteran; placed on the ballot as a candidate for;, county ^.treasurer against incumbent Ernest Stroud. Speakers charged that a recheck of just seven ballot boxes produced enough evidence of' tampering -to warrant . a recount, of all .the voles. A recheck yesterday of seven boxes revealed a discrepancy of 87 votes. This gave the .veteran., .treasurer, cahpti9ate'lenough;ivotes ; ,i to enter the runoff, in riext';. Tuesday's pirirnary with Stroiidi' who;had:been certified 'i;. by. iUh'cj; ^Independence etfuntyrpe'mcievaUc.'- 'Central-' ^Corri' ' ' ,"petly .polilical r „- prevalenl before Ihe July 30 primary. Leaders of Ihe G.I. forces, including former .colonels' and pri- vales and a young Bapllsl minis- ler, Rev. Phil Beach of Danville, tossed Ihese and olher allegalions from Ihe speakers' platform lasl night. Who are the nominees the veterans are fighting? ' " They say Iheir opponenls are affilialed wilh a "machine" led by Chancellor Chambers and • Sheriff Buford Complon. Chambers, whose office is • nol al stake Ihis year, denies lhal Ihere is a polilical machine-.in Yell county, which for more lhan Ihree decades has styled itself the i'free stale of Yell." Complon is nol seeking re-eleclion. whelher to mvile Albania- UH conference- .„ „ •„ MolotoV left the chamber m sirm-" t « lar fashion yesterday when Tsalda-ofe ris was speaking, as he was todayjfjj in opposilion to the Yugoslav," pro-^ posal lhal Albania be invited to<th" peace negolialions wilh a tative" voice. CJ , Molotov remained away through^! out Ihe remainder of Tsaldaris adj; dress and Ihe two translations of v ic which followed. At the lime of Mololov's depal'j lure, Tsaldaris was declaring ^thafe the inviting powers had i nOt "Wished to carry their generosity^ toward former enemies' 'too lar.-*sJi ."They recognized the dangers such a policv " he said. "Mr. Molp-JSj tov recalled thai Ihe olher day'j *'""*the rules commillee in Ihis fas.. . ; ion: "Impunityvin such a case andjf the refusal lo defend Ihe legitimate! rights of the states which sufferM ed from aggression — there." ' ' somelhing which has nolhing' , common with the -mteresls o£*^a[i jusl and durable peace and some j »| thing which i can only benefit thoso.' who prepare new aggressions, and? follow Iheir imperiahslic rapacious ends:" £^V| Tsaldaris also crilicized a slale^ menl of the Ukrainian delegates Dmiln Manulsky, yeslerday that' undertaken when | mandcr of the_Brilish zone in_Ger- prices reached a specified maxi- farm products to povcrishcd areas needy and inv at special out- rale prices. This .parl of his plan resembles Ihe food slamp program invenled in Ihis counlry before the war to dispose of domestic surpluses to low-income consumers al prices below Ihosc which olher consumers paid. o- Bilbo Admits Ku Klux Klcn Membership Washington, Aug. 10 —(UP)— Sen.- Theodore Bilbo, D., Miss., admitted last night that he was a member of the Ku Klux Klan, and accused Sen. Roberl Tafl, R., O., of seeking the support of American "Reds" as didate. a presidential can- many. Air Marshal Sir Sholto Douglas, expressed "grave misgivings" about furlher refugee immigration into thai zone. Douglas said Ihe British had tightened their controls. The ,U. S. commander's reference to a "well-oreanized" movement of Jews recalled the similar remark earlier Ihis.year which involved LI. Gen. Sir Frederick Morgan in a dispute wilh Jewish leaders. Morgan is head of UNRRA operations in Germany. McNarney informed a news conference that the army already had prepared plans to take over the administration of displaced pcr- spnscamps from the United Nations Relief and Rehabilialion Administration at tho end of the year. The central administration of the camps, he Sid, will be under LI. Gen. Geoffrey Keyes, U. S. Third Army commander, instead of under Gen. Morgan. McNarney said Ihe third army hoped to keep on a lot of UNRRA personnel, paying them from army funds. *He said, however, that congressional appropriations were "nol enough" to take care of the "displaced persons problem and feed- . for the postoffice does riot have' the. forms, Mr. Wilson explained. - o Mrs. Caraway Not Considered for Appointment Washington, Aug. "-10' —(/P)— Former Senator Hattie Caraway of Arkansas is not under consideration for appointment as a member of the U, S. Civil Service Commission, President Truman said yesterday. Her appointment to succeed Mrs. Lucille Foster McMillin, resigned, " had been suggested McClcllan (D-Ark). by Senator Eight Die in Crash of Army Bombers Great Falls, Mont,, Aug. 10 — (UP)— Police said today at least eight persons were killed and 10 hurt when two army bombers collided over the slate fair grounds yesterday and one of them crashed in flames into a 'crowded stable. Sheriff's deputies and volunteer workers searched the smoking ruins of.lhc slablc for additional . mittees' a's • tHe.'inbminee. Who is backing the G. I. move- menl? Leaders of Ihe war veler- ah forces, whose chairman is W. C. Landers, World War One vel and Danville hardware dealer, says: "Ihere is no polilical orga- nizalion behind us. We are doing this on our own initialive lo cleanup Democracy in Yell counly. We haven't even picked out candidates yet." The G.I. band, however, has the strong support of American Legion posts in the county. Candidates will be picked by -a nominaling committee consisting of '• one'< veteran, from each.-of .the 31 voling precincts v and will be .announced al anolher raljy in two v Albania; had made "an important^ contribution to the Allies" as "corrt-ft pletely conlrary to the trulh.'..'^ "Mr. Manuilsky, conscious,!per-* haps of the feebleness of>his argU-^L ment on this point, tried with an," effort of the imagination to the: resislance of the Albanian pie against the armies of the'AxisS a significance and importance**! which only the distance between the" Ukraine and Albanjafecan? plain," Tsaldaris said, '*' o ( Danville, Aug.'!19 — (/P) — The only. thing ; "ho't'.| :at thelYcli: county ( !GI.' 'Political:rally: here last nigftt was 'the 'weather. Anyone whq anticipated; /a bullet-backed dcroonslralion similar to the revolt: of war veterans, in McMinn County,- Tenn., was disappointed. "" ' —'--• happen when 'the and:' brass tangle Whal former may G.I.'s oldline • polilical forces in Ihe November 'general eleclion may be anolher mailer, however. Lasl nighl.'s rally was staged only for. ^4ir t „_ r ^ Tnere'-~is" nothfngT illegal, or aih-] conslitutional-aboul Ihe G.I.- move-/ menl. They are exercising their right to, place an independent ticket on the general eleclion ballot- in opposilion lo Democralic and Republican nominees. Allhough promising Physician stumping . campaign, the viclims. Officials of the annual Montana stale fair said 20 able Ihoroughbrcds perished in Ihe blaze. norlh valu a fiery .velcrans have "expressed a desire to avoid violence , in their movement. Dr. Kenl Grace, Bellville, a former lieutenant- colonel -in- the army medical' corps', declared: "Wo are not here to cut- Judge Chambers' Ihroal. We want a ...„...._ ... . clean organization where we will the' purpose of •starting-, the band'not have to use a gun or buy a wagon. : • ;. I vote.' Condition mcKs Bucharest's Shopping Center Is Reviving Colorful Scenes, Including Romance, Speeches stcr) Andrews, who fame as a waterboy won than more most gridiron stars do with touchdowns. The little guv (4-feet-ll), who luis been stud c«it manager for athlclic teams since he enlered 'He will lake anylhing he can ing the Germans.' "I don't think is generally real- high school, is tractive offer passing up lo worw an at- in Ihe front office of the Miami Soa- hawks of Ihe All-America Fool- ball Conference. Instead he will remain in Austin, working for a sporting goods company, so he can keep an eye on the Univer- sitv of Texas athletic teams. Since 1941 Andrews has been carrying the waler, handling the equipment and doing all Ihe odd jobs necessary around Ihe uni- versily alhlelic department. For four straight years he was the waterboy for the college all-stars in their game with the profession,. GET THE UN Atamont, Mo., Aug. 10 —f/P) — Farmr Joe Kinsella reports that while he was working in a field a pack of 15 foxes approached him and chased his home. him ir.;'-> the yard of get." Bilbo said, . Bilbo, advocate of "white supremacy," parlicipated in a radio inlerview over Ihe Mutual Radio system. Pickets appeared in front of Mu- lual's Washington and New York slations when they heard Bilbo was on the air. Bilbo said he welcomed the opportunity to clear up several misunderstandings about himself and his state. Asked to comment on a magazine poll in which a group of Washington correspondents voted him "the' worst man in the Senate," Bilbo said: "I heard the story published in the press and made an investigation and found lhat it was absolutely untrue." Asked if he would suggest that tille for Sen. Tafl, Bilbo said: "When 1 think of him. I think of a young mocking bird just out of his shell, all mouth and no biM at all." Reminded that Sen. Taft said Bilbo was a disgrace lo the Senate, Ihe Mississippi senator comment- ized," he said, thai congress has appropriated us less for the next year lhan we asked for." McNarney said Poland was "perfectly in the clear" jn the evacuation of Jews from that country. He noted the Warsaw governmenl "has passed laws against anti- scmillsm and attempted to reset- lie Jews from Russia, but it has lillle control over the large numbers of the Polish population who are anti-scmitic." Many farmers in his vicinilv are carrying shotguns to their fields to guard against the animals. The influx of the foxes is believed caused by heavy trapping in surrounding counties. cd; "Senator Taft, as you know, is a very strong Republican,and he has played every siring on the instrument in his effort to line up Ihe pinks and Ihe reds and Ihe off- brand of the political life of America, Cooled Memory Leads to Lot of Trouble Baltimore —(/P)— Mr. and Mrs Howard J. Kirby were attending a wedding in Havre de Grace who Mrs. Kirby remembered she hac forgotten to turn" off their ho water heater. Fearing an exulosion, she noli fied Havre de Grace .police who told Baltimore police. Officers helped a neighbor, Miss Blanch Taylor, through a basement win dow, but she couldn't reach th heater because a door was locked So police called firemen, whi broke a window and discovered th heater wasn't lit. "Why, thal's right, I turned i •off myself before we left," sai Kirby, abashed, By LEONARD KIRSCHEN (For Hal Boyle) .Bucharest, Aug. 10 —f/P)— Every evening between seven and nine o'clock a gay, carefree mass of variegated humanity jostles and worms its way up and down the Calca Vicloriei and Ihe Bulevardul Elizabela in Bucharesl's' shopping and theatre center. Maidens sway past in gaily color- d frocks, officers jingle their purs and beuus twirl their trim, ointecl moustaches. When tho noon comes-out over Ihe famous nililary Casino square, amaleur tar gazers, for a nickel, can look o their heart's conlenl al Ihe moon nd starry, sky. Romance is to be ad for nothing and thousands re- ax from daily cares. One day those responsible for the lolilical . education of the masses houghl it should ' be otherwise, "•robably they said some of. this larofree energy .should be harness id for useful purposes. ..•••."•• Anyway, one evening of a hot lurrirac'r day, two earnest young -non tfegah an argument quite near he throng of .moon-gazers. Geslicu- ating wildly and shouling at the op of Iheir voices, the two youni nen argued for and against the government. Strollers stopped lo islen and crowds, gathered. Within an hour some 50 men and women were taking sides in the debate. The two young men disappearec and in Iheir stead, hovering on the outskirts of Ihe group, were five or six policemen fingering their rubber batons. Bui there were no fights, no violence and no arrests. Encouraged by the experiment, more earnest young men started open-air debates and more crowds gathered. Today they are regular opinion-ipoll for th ; e government which realizes thai opposilion sym- palhics are • deep rooted and wide pread. Perhaps this is the reason for anc of Romani's most popular radio shows. For 15 minutes every Monday the government-conlrollcd Bucharest radio station gives time o NAE (pronounced Nah-Yeah), Smaranda, his wife, and Coslache jronounced Kosla-Keh). Nae, a henpecked husband, is an ardenl supporter of Ihe opposilion parlies. When he is around Ihe corner at Ihe drugstore buying some- lhing for Smaranda or down in Ihe cellar felching lurnips and onions, soy friend Coslache stops in to say hello. When Smaranda and Cosl- ache are alone Ihey have olher Ihings lo lalk aboul, but when the perspiring, panting and probably dishevelled Nae comes to 1 the mike with his armful of turnips and onions, the three slide into a political argument. Costache is a staunch IHuntfdtBdnk Robbers Shifts Across State Coalgale, Okla., Aug. 10 — (/P)— Search for the men who 1'obbed the Firsl National Bank of Walters, Okla., 'Thursday • shifted across the stale loday when the highway patrol received a report the men had slopped at the little town of Cairo for ; food. Cairo is more than 100 miles from Walters, is six miles northeast of Coalgate and about 40 miles southwest of McAleslcr where the stale penilcntiary is lo caled. '; ' The men were driving a ca which bore the same license plal as the car of Robert H. Thomp son whose car was commandeerec by two men early Friday near Temple. Thompson, of Nocoma, Texas, said the men handed him; $85 from a burlap sack. In the sack was be- to be the nearly $33,000 from the bank in a bold, Summer School Graduates Are Named The following Summer 'schod! graduates received diplomas at Hope High school Friday: Betly Jane Allen, Raymond Clinton Bycrs, Clarence R. Gar- rctt, James Lawrence Key, Jr., Alice McRac Lile, William Kennerly Ruggles, and Mary Ann Thompson. Jesse Dwight Sandifer completed the requirements for high school graduation al the end of the first Summer semester and is now serving in the U. 'S. Navy. The presentation of diplomas marked the end of the 1946 Summer school session. During the two erms 81 studenls were enrolled. twelve of Ihese were veterans of Vorld War II who pursued re- resher courses in preparation for college entrance. By ANN Washington,' Aug. 10 —(UP)The benate War Investigating^ Committee agreed today *o let" Dr. Oeorge f. Archer, Prestons4 ( burg, Ky. physician, ' determine?! wnen • Kep. Andrew . May, JJ.'ni Ky., can ue called foi questioning!' aooul his connections with Uarsson munitions combine. Committee oounsei Gcorgej! Meaaer toict reporters tne m com-r mittee "won't trouble" tne 71-year-yit old House military .affairs com-M mittee cnairman ' as long as he IS M recuperating." ' is' Uuring a long distance lplephonej f | conversdtion yesteraay, JVieader made arrangements with ArcnerJ to nave him miorm the committef. as soon as May nas "improved* sufficiently in healtn lo business." Arcncr agreed lo lei Ihe -senators^ know when he believes Ivlay suouldi^ be able lo take tn e sland, But said tne committee would have limil its questioning to two hovirs a day. i ;j| Ihe Kenucky congressman be-? came 111 qn Juiy iio, tne pv.e of ms,' scneduied appearance before " government man. Maybe Smaranda's secret pas- mon sense. The other features of parades. Bucharest's evening The soap-box oratory is still in its infancy. There is still speculation as to when the first fist fight will sion for Costache helps, but the bright and progressive boy friend always- manages to swing household opinion around to the government viewpoint. He calls it com_ day Ihere was a whoop of delight for Bucharest's newspaper columnists. The tired script writer of this government- sponsored political soap opera must viave taken pity on Nae's more intimate household troubles 'or Nae scored heavily on friend Costache in the weekly argument. What the script writer and the government censor got for that in tue way or rebuke no one knows, but the opposition made al least on *. point in the interminable series of arguments which always ended in government supporter Costache's favor. That was the nolitical side lieved taken daylighl holdup, , Highway patrolmen inimediately rushed to the Coaigale area. U. S. highway 69 was blocked at Mc- Alesler and near Duranl, just above the Texas border. Officers said the men might be trying lo reach the heavily wooded Kiamichi mountains of southeasU ern Oklahoma. Meanwhile, Houston, Tex., au- thorilies announced Ihey\ had senl lo Oklahoma officials piptures of two Houslon -brolhers for possible use in identifying the robbers, ; -o— — College Accounts to Be Checked by Auditors Lillle Rock, Aug. 10 -r(/P)— A 1945-46 fiscal check of Arkansas Stale College's accounls started nexl Tuesday by break out. For the moment the discussions appear lo serve as a daily of il. But for thousands of listening, nenpecked husbands, the worm had turned. .will be _ -., ... auditors from Ihe slale complroller's office. Auditors also will be senl lo Monticello A. & M. college Aug. 16. The comptroller's office announced thai stale college, al Jones- ooro, had a cash inventory of 80, 315.15 on July } when auditors "hpfVid out y. £. Kays, longtim president of ih$- ! $c-hopl. The three largest items in the college's inventory were $18.917 ii the stale Ireasurv 11,359 in the student deposit account and $28, 194 in the current operalions ac- counl. Excepl for Ihe money in the treasury, the college's funds were on deposit in two Jonesboro banks and one at Nettleton. 800 Gambling Suckers Stranded Aboard Vessel Los Angeles, Aug. 9 — (/P)— One ,one waler taxi, carrying passengers each way, was operating today belwee'n Long Beach and Tony some 800 natrons •are stranded in a Camera's gambling ship, where some 800 patrons are stranded in a legal battle between Cornero and authorilies. Long Beach Cily Proseculo'r Al Ramsey said he was lelling Ihe taxi make the run to avoid any charge that he is completely shul- ling the ship off from land. - - - -0 - • - r- Some Facts About Who Is Eligible for Furlough Pay Washington, Augo 1Q —(/P)— Questions and answers on how some 15,000,000 veterans will collect an estimated 2,700,000,000 for unused leave time under the terminal pay bill President Truman signed yesterday: . $ Q. Who is eligible? A .Discharged enlisted men and women who served after Sept. 1, 1939; former officers part of whose service was in the ranks; and officers and enlisted men still in service who on Sept. 1, 1946, have between 61 and 120 days leave to their credit. committee, 'ihe nad' planned lo ask him. now he! became tne "guardian angel" o£.< Uarsson war .arms, wnat nis tions were with munitions in Dr. Henry and Murray Uarsson, and what he did t it> agent .tor tne Cumberland luvnbete ( ! company in KentucKy, a Garsson * subsidiary, /-ft May leit for his Prestou&buvg | home 1U days ago, shortly after J>| his Washmjjtpn pnysician aad , sel **"' yesterday as a tentative Uite the congressman to appear the committee. , Meanwhile, Archer an d >?if ««v uncle, Dr. John Archer, signed- i ?V statement ih Prestonsburg 'certify»-|| ing tnat May required "an mdet 1 --'^ nite period of rest, quiet, an.^ careful allention of physicians," '^'| Their statement was delivered { tpi Meader by the office of May's*! Washmglou allorney, Warren p Magee. I . Meader Ihen conlacled Drj- Henry M. Lowden, Ihe Washing-. - (i ijn phytiiciaji who had though^'.? May would be well enough \Q<. appear yesterday. Lowden sai4^ yesleiday he didn't peljeve ,he was "in charge of congressrqgn' May's case af the pigeent Ume, 1 ' , Delay of May's, appearance wa| »% approved by committee Chaii'niajj'*:.,} Jdmes M. Mead, D., wfto is -' '— " n home in New York state. Except for May's tebUmony t committee has closed its inqui , into the affair of the Ga,rssoQ, brolhers and Iheir so-called "papej^ empire." Formal commillee hears,CS ings on olher cases have - J! ~ -J-.™ unlil Sept. J. The FBI and a special war fiauds" experts now taken over the Garsspn inquiry, Attorney eneral Tom C. Clarky has announced thai he will defef any decision as lo grand jury pip ceedmgs until his men have, co eluded theiy westigalion. •o- OUSING AT QXFQRD Oxfoid, England —<£>)— modation for (students coming icsidence 4l Oxford next Oc is so s>cijrce that Worcester College and Rushing College bid for ancy ol a council-owned house, council awarded il lo

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