HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS CLASSIFIED j-*>Number of /^Words *>!« to* 30 . f^ai to 25.. ; 28 to 30 . ' 31 to 35 V 36 to 40 , 41 to 45 .. ,46 to 50 v Rates Insertions Only • All Want Ads Cash in Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone For Sale BABY CHICKS, IF WE DON'T ,, have them we will order them . lor you. Feeders Supply Co. 17-lm CORN, CORN CHOPS, WHEAT. * hen scratch, plenty growing and f laying mash. Feeders Supply Co. 17-lm THREE OR FOUR ROOM UNFUR- nished apartment or furnished or unfurnished house. Permanent residence. References. Write G. W. Moton, Stamps, Ark. 12-61 TEXAS MINNOWS AT SOUTHERN *" Ice Co. F. W. Chance. 10-6t 'LUMBER CONVEYORS. LEVEL•'' ing instrument, welding instru- !L ment, 1 new bench saw without «,Upiotor, skill saw blades, median+ ics tools and boxes, tarpaulins, «* Jock screws, trench jacks, lad• tiers, respirators, a few carpenter and finishers tools, chipping hammers, all sizes star drills, block and lines, all types. • Some used brick, sledge hammer, * •'door hinges, 1 desk, 2 painters i extension boards, large and 4° small air hose, oil cans, small >' and large air hoso, oil cans, „. small and large rod cutters and «', benders. 1 small concrete mixer, * €. D. Lauterbach, 510 South' V Walnut. 12-61 BY 12 NEW SHOP PLANER with motor. Coy East, Rosston Ark. Phone 2263. 13-6t "SOFA BED AND MATCHING " lounge chair, real good condition. ^ 604 W.est 4th St. Phone 750-J. 13-6t T FIVE ROOM MODERN HOUSE '-•with' two porches. 320 South '^Laurel. ; STUCCO.. STORE WITH LIVING 1 * - 'quarters in the back, 322 South * laurel. PHONE 904158, LONGVIEW. TE" xas or write .Tracy Cornelius f- Box 181, Greggton, Texas. 14-3t ONE LARGE ROLL TOP OAK \ j. Desk with Pigion holes and many ^.^conveniences. R. O. Bridewel L Jat Arkansas Bank & Trust Bldg •*•*. 15-3t 20LLOTS IN TOWN OF BLEVIN: 1- 'Ark. Ideal building locafions •; See "Edgar Leversct, Phone 9H , f i 1G-S 'HOUSE LOCATED AT 21i WEST -> 7th St. Grady Williams. 16-3 .ENTIRE HOUSEHOLD FURNISH ' f 'ings for sale. Phone 735-W. 16-3 •FOR SALE BELOW CEILING . 1938 Chevrolet coupe, with smal ~ ibuilt in bed. Ideal for light haul 'I, 'ing, Lester Roberts,. Phon •AaftMk. 16-3 For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone 413 Niflht Phone 1015rJ M* ». >Ve Specialize in .MOTOR REWINDING BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. "Hope, Ark. For Sale Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication One Three Six One®Day Days Days Month . .45 .90 1.50 4.50 .60 1.20 2.00 6.00 .75 1.50 2.50 7.50 .90 1.80 3.00 9.00 1.05 2.10 3.50 10.50 1.20 2.40 4.00 12.00 1.35 2.70 4.50 13.50 1.50 3.00 5.00 15.00 are for Continuous EW FIVE ROOM HOUSE ON West 4th Street. All built in cabinets, garage. Phone 135-J. 17-61 ICE BIG WHITE ROCK friers. Mrs. Geo. Dodds. Phone 670-W. 17-lt Mattress Renovating OR THE BEST IN GUARAN- teed work call Cobb's Matttress Co. at 712 W. 4th. We call for and deliver. Phone 229-J. 21-lm Wanted to Rent Hope Star Bv Dick Turner Star at Hope !•»»; fret* 1*17, CornolMatid January II. 1*2* Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. £. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn. Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mcch. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter ot the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the \ct of March 3, 1897. (AP>--Means Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprise ' Association. OR 5 ROOM HOUSE. PHONE 1107-W or see J. W. Hall at Hall Auto Supply Co. or phone 490. 15-3t URNISHED APARTMENT OR furnished house. Phone ii34. Mrs. Roy Taylor. 17-3t Real Estate for Sale 'HREE ROOM HOUSE WITH bath on South Washington near. Basket Company. Price $2,250. If interested see Floyd Porterfield. H-3t Wanted to Buy IVE CRAWFISH, 50c GALLON. 1311 West Ave. B. R. E. Brown. 14-3t AIR SMALL GROCERY SCALES at reasonable price. Hobart D. Shirley, Phone 1097-W. 13-6t Help Wanted Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—In Hcmp- itcnd. Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFoycttc counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. Member of The Assoclattd Prcsii The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for rcpublication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Nofh Mich- raan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg.: Mew Orleans. 722 Union St. VIIDDLE AGED LADY TO CARE for old lady. Board and sakxiy. No laundry. Phone 698-W. 16-3t For Rent TWO ROOM UNFURNISHED apartment near Drick yard. Mrs. Mary Loy. 16-3t PASTURE LAND FOR RENT, 186 acres, fine clover and grass pasture. Dorsey McRae, Sr. 17-lt BEDROOM TO ONE OR TWO men. Private entrance. Adjoining Southpaws Are to Cardinals Troublesome By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer If the St. Louis Cardinals never see another Icfthanded pitcher, it will be all right with Manager Eddie Dyer. While not exceptionally troublesome to the Cards during the early stages of the pennant race, rival southpaw hurlers lately have blossomed out into Hal Ncwhouscrs and Lefty Groves whenever .they've been summoned to oppose the Cardinals. During the past four weeks, the runner-up Redbirds had three chances to rest the National League lead from the Brooklyn Dodgers and blew them all. On each occasion it was a southpaw COPB. 1M6 BY HE* SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OrT Facts About State Fishing and Hunting By PAUL ROSENFIELD Little Rock, Aug. 16 — (UP) — After Thursday, August 15 there arc to be no more field days for croaker snaggcrs In Arkansas. In understandable lingo, a croaker snagger is ii frog-gigger, and n gigger is so-called because in hunting he impales his game on a gig. Last month, the Game and Fish Commission launched a series of now regulations. One that hasn't been given much play set a limit on the number of greenbacks that could be taken legally in on« day. The new — which shouldn't find many dissenters — holds that the maximum number of legs you can legally swish out of any Arkansas waters in one day is 24 — that's one dozen frogs. T. A. McAmis, secretary of commission, says that promiscuous gigging and the unlawful transportation of frogs out of the state were the main factors in promulgating the new ruling. Controls were first put on the croaker Industry last year when the commission made it against the law to ship frogs out of the state. McAmis points out that violations liavc been frequent — probably because of the fancy prices that frog legs bring in most large cities — but he adds that, game wardens throughout the state have been instructed to take a firm grip on the controlling reins. fore sunset. The previous regulations set the close exactly at sutv set. In praise of the new regulations, McAmis asserts that at least 75 per cent of duck violations in Arkansas last year were caused by late shootingi lin whole-hearted support of the rulings, he says: "We feel that restrictions are necessary at this time if we arc- to maintain the duck population in the flyway, and we are certain that those with true hunting spirit in Arkansas will, if they have not already done so, adopt the same attitude." "By the way, how much money am I making now, pel?' This Curious World By William Ferauson who stopped them. A similar opportunity presented bath. 801 657-W. South Main, Phone 17-3t Baseball Scores By the Associated Press Philadelphia 4; Brooklyn 2. Cincinnati 3; Chicago 2. Pittsburgh 3; St. Louis 0 (night game) Pittsburgh at St. Louis day game postponed, rain. Boston at New York postponed rain. • American League Boston 4; New York 1. Detroit 3; Chicago 1. (Only games scheduled) Southern Association Birmingham 10; Chattanooga 5. Memphis 6; New Orleans 0. IRadio Trouble Call 273 W ADMIRAL • RADIOS • Battery & Phonograph Combination Bob Elmore Auto Supply Whether your radio is console or fits into your popket — Our trained radio repairmen will do an expert job on it. Free Pick-up and Delivery Service SMITH'S RADIO SERVICE 815 W. 6th Phone 273-W Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs Phone 382-J 1023 South Main St. NOTICE PICTURES FRAMED NICE SELECTION OF NEW MOULDINGS CLYDE FRITZ PHone 399 AVENUE B GROCERY REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) If No Answer Phone 3158-R COMPLETE UINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hope, Ark. Time to Pack Away Your Winter Clothes Phone 76 We Pick Up and Deliver Put them in itself to the Cards last night. So what happened? The Cards got beat — and by a southpaw to boot — and are once again two games behind the Dodgers. The latest unorthodox hurler to cheok the Cards is irate port- sider Ken Heintzelman who defeated them for the third time this season with a brilliant two-hit 3-0 shutout. The Philadelphia victory over Brooklyn was sweet revenge for Ihe Quakers. Haying bowed 12 straight times this season to the Brooks before finally breaking the jinx with a double win last Sunday, at Philadelphia, the Phils, gained their initial win at Ebbets Field when Judd stopped the Dodgers with a four-hit 4-2 victory. The Boston Red Sox drew first bk>9d in tWeir important four-game scries with the New York Yankees, defeating their rivals 4-1 to increase tneir American League lead to 13 games. Joe DiMaggio, who accounted for the Yanks' lone run with his 19th home run, strained a nerve in his right arm trying to head off Bobby Doerr in .the fifth inning and was forced to leave the game. . The Detroit Tigers bunched three of their six hits for a pair of runs in the secon d inning and downed the Chicago White Sox 3-1. o • League Leaders By the Associated Press National League Batting — Musial, St. Louis, .372; Hopp, Boston ,.366. Runs — Musial, St. Louis, 85; Stanky, Brooklyn, 73. Runs batted in — Slaughter, St. Louis, 38, Walker, Brooklyn, 87. Hits — Musial, St. Louis, 161; Walker, Brooklyn, 147. Doubles — Musial, St. Louis, 33; Herman, and Holmes, Boslon, 23. Triples — Musial, St. Louis 13; Walker Brooklyn, and Cavarrctta, Chicago, 7 . Home runs — Mizc, New York, 22; Kincr, Pittsburgh, 16. Stolen bases — Reiser. Brooklyn, 26 ;Haas, Cincinnati, 19. Pitching — Dickson, St. Louis, Brooklyn, 11-4—.733. Rowe, Philadelphia, and Higbe. Brooklyn, 11-4—.733. Am rican League Baiting — Vernon, Washington, .348; Williams, Boslon, .341. Runs — Williams, Boston, 114; csky, Boslon, 98. Runs balled in — Williams, Bos- lon, 104; York, Boslon, 98. Hils — Pesky, Boslon, 158; Vernon, Senators, 148. Doubles— Vernon and Spencc, Washinglon, 37. Triples — Edwards, Cleveland, 11; Lewis, Washinglon, 10. Home runs —Williams, Boston, 31; Greenberg, Detroit, 24. Stolen bases — Case, Cleveland, 25; Slirnwciss, New York, 16. Pitching — Fcrriss, Boslon, 20-4— .833; Caldwcll, Chicago, 9-2—.818. Fights Last Night By the Associated Press New York — Jersey Joe Wal- coa, 1!) 1 3-4, Camclcn, N .J., knocked out Tommy Gomez, 182 1-2, Port Tampa, Fla. 3. Chicago — Bob Foxworth, 177 1-2, East St. Louis, 111., knocked out Charles erome, 171, Memphis, 2. Asbury Park, N. J. — Al Galgut. 163, Orange, N. ., outpointed Irish Billy Carrigan, 159, Baltimore. CAN FELL A TREE FOUE INCHES IN DIAMETER. X COPR. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE. INC.., There's a new organization in the United Stales thai should mccl with strong favor from the Iwo groups involved in ils functions. It's called lnc Flying Sportsman Club, and its announced purpose is lo make air travel available to busy sportsmen who want to get to good fishing and hunting grounds quickly, nave a few clays of fine sport and return to business without delay or inconvenience. This club succeeds the Flying Fisherman Club, which wa=> very popular until it was discontinued during Ihe war. Plans arc being made lo a warn trophies in three divisions — salt water fishing, 'resh walcr fishing and in hunling. Dlhcr arrangements include news oullclins lo all mcmbcrs and an annual dinner. Other information can be easily obtained by dropping a note lo H. Kurtz Henley, Director of Special Events, Eastern Air Lines, Inc., 10 Rockefeller Plaza, New DUSTING PILOT KILLED West Helena, Aug. 10 — (/P)—A dusting aircraft Lambert-Bunch crashed on the plantation near here late yesterday, killing Ihe pilot, Harold Northrup. 21 of Galcsburg, III. The plane burst into flumes. It struck a power line shortly afler young Norlhrup had made a practice run across the field. YOUR CREDIT 18 GOOD Try Hope Mattress Co. For better work at belter prices—Old beds made new and new beds made too — We Call for and Deliver Anywhere One day service In town — Bargains In Secondhand Furniture ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 152 4115. Howl York New York. More than 36,000 fish already placed in the lake at the Blue Mountain damsilc promise lo make the spot ideal for streamline action \vhcn . the waters are official!) opened. Secretary McAmis says that the transplanting of the lake waters is part of the major annual program of lnc Game and Fish Corn- son. The lake—near Booncvillc Logan county—was slocked with Is first load of 18,000 larso mouMi ass last May 31. And a second oad of the same size was put in n June 11. v% „ IT IS ESTIMATED THAT . THS /VNILKVWAY CONTAINS MORE THAN; /OO &/£.£./OA/^ T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. *« "r ANSWER:; HOW A\ANY GALLONS OF AIR. DOES THE AVERA&E PERSON BREATHE |M 24 HOURS? n 2 ° D 2s ° n ; Three thousand gallons. •to luh L FiBntaL Jr. 0- Duck season in Arkansas — in ompliance with now federal rcg- lations—will be from Nov. 23 to tan. G. Both dates are inclusive. FOR SALE ton White Truck Shop Eqnipment is no better than the man that uses it. For Your Repair Work, sec HOMER COBB Highway 67 Phone 57 McAmis points out that there is i reduction to '15 days from the ormcr 80 days, and the bag limit las been reduced from ten to seven, with a possession limit of two days. Secretary of the Interior J. A. <rug in Washington also hns announced slight changes in the shooting hours. The fowl can be legally bagged from one-nail nour before sunrise to one-half hour bc- "Complete service for your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Daily 3rd & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner .New York. Aug. 17 —(/I 5 )—Frankic"". . .we thought they'd been duck- Parker is upsetting both ling the army ever since LTunchard Call for seven hits and five runs in a fifth inning splurge. Vito Tamulis replaced him in the fifth band limited the Crackers to three hits Uic rest of Ihe way. Fori'csl Thompson went the route for Atlanta and permitted 11 hits. The Birmingham Barons downed the Chattanooga Lookouts, 10-5. Rightficldcr John Cappa hit a 475- foot home run in the^ seventh and Engcl Stadium officials said it was probably the longest hit ever made in the park. Mobile's Bears got a 5-3 decision over Little Rock's Travelers in the series opener. Bear Catcher Clif fDappcr's three-run triple to deep center in the seventh was the deciding blow. Little Roc .kgol to starter Joe Smolko for 12 hits in less than eight innings until Paul Minncr came to his rescue. Tonight's games: Atlanta at Nashville. Birmingham at Chattanooga. Mobile at Little Rock. New Orleans at Mcmpnis. NOTICE Tilt-Ray Venetian Blind Co. 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Arkansas WE • CLEAN 'EM • REPAIR 'EM • PAINT 'EM • ADJUST 'EM • RE-CORD 'EM • RE-TAPE 'EM Manufacturers of New Custom- Made Metal Venetian Blinds FREE ESTIMATE, PICK-UP. DELIVERY, INSTALLING ALLGI's Interested in FLIGHT TRAINING Contact Vet Office or B. L. Rcttig at the airport • Flight Instructions • Rides • Charter Tripi HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Agent for SCAT Airline 'is for DIVIDENDS on your fire insurance! We can give you complete protection, and save you at least 20% on your insurance cost. Your life Insurance pays dividends, why not your fire insurance? Foster-Ellis MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY Non-Assessable Legal Reserve 108 East 2nd Phone 221 tennis tradition and the hopes of a few tournament chairmen by going into the defense of his national championship with virtually no nracticc on grass courts. . .if Mickey Vernon wins the American league batting title this year, he'll be the second player in three years to do it in the first season ho hit over .300. Vernon's best so far is .299 and Lou Boudrcau boat .300 in 194 4for the first time to win the crown. How's that Again? Ken Reid, executive director of the Isaac Walton League, blames thc^army for the shortage of clucks and Davi3 turned up. Quote, Unquote Sieve O'lNcill's explanation of fine "secret" of the Red Sox success: "they wait until the ball is pitched and then they hit the hell out of it." Wpak-cnd Notes This year's football speed record (Chpcciaiiy on reverses i probably belongs to George Terlep, who quartcrbackccl for Great Lakes last fall. He already has appeared at Iowa, Illinois, Notre Dame and the Buffalo Bisons' camp this sum- Moth Proof Plenty of Parking Space Cleaners HALL'S Hatters HUGH |, HAUr, Owner 208 N. Ferguson Phen*7$ By United Press Worcester, Mass. — Leo Sawicki, 152, Worcester, drew with Irish Johnny Taylor, 148, Oakland, Calif. OO). Syracuse, N. Y. — Arturo Godoy, 203-1-2. Chile, stopped Tony Muito, 190. Blue Island. III. (6). New Orleans, La. — Louis Ilous- cc, Ujl-l-a. New Orleans, stopped Cosby Linson, 154, New Orleans Hollywood Bobby Jackson, 127-1-4, Chicago, and Al Medrano, 12H-1-2, Los Angeles, no decision outpointed Morris Corona, 143, (8); Jimmy Shans, 142, Chicago outpointed Morris Corona, 143, LOJ Angeles U, Outsider Upsets Mrs. Zaharias in Golf Tournament By LARRY SMITH Cleveland, Aug. 17 —. I/I') — A nineteen-year old Wisconsin girl with an unorthodox swing and ;i tattered 13-ycarold put'.-.'r tees olf in the finals of Ihe women's western amateur tournament today in quest of her third triumph over a big name star in five days. Mary McMillin, an attractive little brunetle with a winning smile, was matched over the :j(i- hold route wilh Louise Suggs, the western open ruler from Lilhia Springs, Ga., and no one could rule out the unheralded Green B:\.y Miss after the two startling upsets she already has produced. The lillle stenographer ousted defending Champion Phyllis Otto in the first round Tuesday and vaulted into the fin i l s yei; - ,t.;- day with a 2 and 1 triurnpn over Mrs. Mildred (Babe) Didrikson Zaharias, recent winner of the All- Amcrican at Tarn O'Shantcr. o Large Field of Colts Ready for Washington Race Chicago, Aug. 17 —l/I'i— An exceptionally well-balanced field of 1C of Ihe best 2-year-old colls of the California and Chicago racing circuits were poised today for In; richest event for juveniles so fat this season — the $82,900 Washing' Ion Park Futurity. With each thoroughbred ass>ig:ieu 118 pounds, a bunched finish W,predicted by some observers I'.i the 8lh running of the six furlon, dash. If all 16 start, tlii winner' share will i/c 08,000. An anlieipalcd crowd of 35.000 I 40.000 was cxpeclcd to favor C. C Tanner's slrclch running Colune O'F, Louis B. Mayer's Slepfalhei and Mrs. Fred W. Hooper's Educ:j tion. Othcu'i; ncijiiud fur loday'u lit! LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I specialize in Repairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. PIANOS Just Received — A Large Shipment FACTORY REBUILT PIANOS "Direct From Chicago" • Looks like new • Sounds like new • New guarantee If you are interested in buying a piano call or write One of our representatives will call on you. CRABBE BROS. PIANO CO. "Tcxarkana's Only Exclusive Piano Co." 515 Buchanan Avenue Texarkana, U. S. A. Chicks Win But So Does Loop Leader By The Associated Press The red-hot Memphis Clucks, ranking No. 2 in the Southern Association standings, won another baseball game last night — their eleventh in a row— but so did the pace-setting Atlanta Crackers. Memphis' G- Ovicloiy over New Orleans was its fourth shutout in 'ivc games. The Chicks got in Smola, the New Orleans starting jilchcr, for two doubles, three singles and a triple in the first inning jcforc he was removed with only one out. Memphis went on to .score 'ive runs in the first before V/nsh- jurn could cheek the massacre. The Atlanta Crackers coti.sted to i ;j-5 victorv over the Nashville Vols in opening a four-game .series. The Crackers blasted Dutch Me- FOR—Dependable, and Quick • PLUMBING SERVICE • PHONE 933 No Job Too Largo or Too Smah • ANDERSON BROS. • BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heatlna Phone 259 Hope, Ark. LOOK AT YOUR CAR? HAVE IT WASHED and GREASED Phone 422 Today Lot us wash your car in our AUTO LAUNDRY. We will pick it up, wash it, grease it, and clean it inside and out. Done by experienced and qualified lubrication men. Ask About 1 Steam Cleaning • CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS HEFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E. 3rd, Byron Hefner Phono 442 prize are Bullish, ITanicsiown .Jctt, Gablt'Stown. Kducutor, M'il:- wagon'.joe, John's Pride, Delegate. Ming Bay and Count R.iiiyh. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main WANTED STENOGRAPHER Bookkeeping experience or training will be helpful. PRESCOTT AUTO CO. Prescott, Ark. Doug /^ITV Carl Bacon V^l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Elcctricql Repair! Phone 784 REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechanics: CARL, JONES FRANK YARBROUGH t Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop * Complete Point Shop (ASH- •••'" 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your car, or almost on/thing of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. Tho more you wont the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the 'cash. Ask for Mr. McLarty, at Hope Auto Co. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Production More Important Than Money ' Alarmed by today's Inflationary trend Senator John L. McClcllan in an interview at Hot Springs declared: "To return to a stable economy as quickly as possible is our most urgent need. Thc quickest and surest way lo slop inflation seems lo be lo gel full production of those necessary things that people need and should have." By this time the nation is fully aware that production and not money is true wealth — if by k wealth you mean an abundance of 7 Ihe things that make life happier. We learned the hard way — letting production lag after the end of the war, building up fantastic money hoards, only to discover thai as money got more plentiful goods got scarcer. Thc nation still hasn't really gone to work. Thc illusion lhat money without goods is worth something, is still abroad in some parts of the land. Thc lasl upsurge ot prices should have warned everybody that it was time lo hit >, some hard licks for production — ' so lhat prices might come down through the workings of Ihe natur al law of supply and demand. Bui not all will heed even Ihe obvious. Currently the American Federation of Labor is attempting lo hold Ihe line against strikes, realizing that if production isn't brought up wages won't be worth much regardless of their dollar statement. But others think differently. Thc CIO is sponsoring another slrike — this time an at- lempl lo paralyze transportation on A the Great Lakes, the main roulc for iron ore lo America's slecl mills. This is a disservice lo the union members, the nation, and Ihe nal- ion's slaggering economy. -K * * BY JAMES THRASHER Undiplomatic Diplomats It is always a little surprising lo discover lhat diplomats do not think in a bloodless emotional vacuum. Thc reason for the surprise is not quite clear. Perhaps the scr ious subjects they discuss arc sup- A* posed to engender an equally scr ious approach. Or maybe we just expect diplomats to be diplomatic. Hope Star WEATHER FORECAtT Arkansas: Partly cloudy, not so warm; scattered thundershowers in extreme south portions this afternoon; partly cloudy tonight and Tuesday. 47TH YEAR: VOL 47—NO. 262 Star of Hooe. 1899: Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 19, 1946 Electrical Storm Follows 101 Degree Weather The holiest day of 104G, the mer cury reached an official 101 dc grccs, was followed last night by Ihe mosl violent electrical storm in this scclion in many years. Experiment station records revealed a high of 101 .and a low of 71 degrees Sunday. Saturday Ihe .empcraturc reached 99 degrees with a low of 75. Only .70 inches of rain fell, enough lo give Hemp- slcad relict from Ihe sweltering heat. Hope's Fire Department reported four calls over the weekend, three of which were caused by the clcc- Irical storm. Evidence of arson was found Saturday night when the department was called lo a negro house on Norlh Hazel Slrecl. Firemen found two gas jets turned on, a mattress and several rooms saturated vyith kerosene. Thc blaze was cxling- uishcd before much damage was caused. Poiicc are investigating. Lightning set fire to some trees back of the High School, causing lilllc damage. On a call to the Colcman residence at 522 North Main firemen found a sewage vent pipe blazing. Lightning apparently had set off accumulated gases in the vent. At 15th and Walker streets an electrical wire had fallen across an automobile but current was cut before damage could be caused. Warns Sugar Stamps to Run Out August 31 Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 19. —(UP) —Dislrlcl OPA Director Carson Vaughan issued a polite warning today lo Ihosc who haven't used their current sugar stamps. Spare stamp No. 49, "good for five pounds ot sugar, expires Aug. 31, Vaughan says, and spare slamrjs INO. 9 and 10, each also "good" for five pounds, expire Ocl. 31. 7 Dead, 66 Hurt by U. S. Tornadoes By WILEY MALONEY Mankalo, Minn. Aug. 19 — (UP) — Rescuers counted seven dead and 66 injured today in the wake of Uvo freak tornados which struck during the weekend, leveling a tourist camp and ripping apart the village of Wells, 30 miles southeast of here. The death toll rose to seven lasl night, when Ray Mclvin, 53, owner of a huge turkey farm near here, died at a Mankato hospital. Six thousand of Mclvin's turkeys had disappeared in the twister. The tornados, striking within an hour of each other, swept up aulo- Thousands Are Killed in Riots in Calcutta By DONALD HUTH Calcutta, Aim. 19 f/I'i:— Moslems and Hindus killed each other-at a slackened pace today in the stinking streets of Calcutta, which in four days have been strewn with 2,000 to 3.000 corpses. The situation was the quictcs Second U.S.Plane Fired on by Yugoslavs; Crew of One Still Interned by Slavs J. J1U ciimeinuii w i» ta n»** M " • — since Friday when the rival fac lions started the most ghosllj riols in Calcutta's turbulent .his lory, quarreling over difference regarding the British proffer c independence. Sporadic shooting continued Eerie cries rang through th streets. Bodies were pilled her and there, many of then dead four days and picked b vultures. Many were bloated. The clanger of an eipdemic which mighl dwarf the present number of casualties mounted by the'hour. Several thousands lay wounded. The food situation worsened as stores remained closed. Looting was rife. Poiicc blotters were filled with accounts of women sadistically raped, mutilated, then butchered or burned with their families. One seven year old rape victim was removed to a hos- Washinglon, Aug. 19 — (/?)— The i United Stales charged publicly to- fleers and two enlisted men. day that on July 12 Yugoslav This attack report came less than roops illegally entered the Allied 24 hours after the U.S. embassy -.one around Trieste and fired in Belgrade announced that Yugo- 'wilhout provocation" upon Amcr- slav fighter planes fired machine can forces investigating their gun bursts Aug.- 9 into another presence • transport on the same route. Am- Thc American view of the clash bassador Richard C. Patterson de- was made known with the release nouncod that attack which forced by the Slalc Department of a note the plane to land, as a wickco, delivered to the Yugoslav foreign inexcusable and deliberate attack office last Thursday. The note cm- on a friendly nalion s airplane, ohalicallv rejcclcd the "distortion The crew and -passengers of that of evidence" alleged in Yugoslav- C-47 slill arc interned in Yugoslavia's earlier complaint about Amcri- ia. can and British adminislration of Both transports were assigned iO the Allied zone. ' the U. S. Army's European trans- A Statc Department official said port service; and both were ply- in this connection that "we have ing the route from Austria to Udme known for a long time that the airport in the British-American oc- Yuaoslavs have been doing what cupation zone of the Venezia Uiu- they can to discredit the Allied ad- lia area, disputed between Italy ministration of Bcnezia Giulia and and Yugoslavia, we fear that they have been basing The plane missing today left their case not on actual facts but Vienna at 7:30 a. m., passed over on claims suitable to their propa- Klagenfurt in Austria at 8:50 a.m., i .. Inn^n-mfoi rtnA n\ Q- fl7 Q m 1 nal (API—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Nowsoooer Enterortse Ass'n. Story of Arkansas Told in Issue of Geographic Magazine Lilllc Rock, Aug. 19 MY— The story of Arkansas is contained in 40 pages of textual matter and illustrations in the September issue of the National Georgraphic magazine. Two staff members of the magazine, Frederick Simpich and Willard R. Culver spent several weeks in the state gathering information for their articles. Simpicl- wrote under the heading of "Ar kansas Rools Up Its Sleeves' 'and Culver on the topic, "Arkansas ganda " ' .. and messaged at 9:07 a. m. that time tracer bullets were passing it. It The' department, for the time tracer bullets were passing it. It being, at least, had no comment should have reached Udinc at 9:20 , , on the latest reported incident in- a .m. on e aes repore nc - .. volving the disappearance of an The ordinary run for these ships, American airplane over Yugoslav after they cross into Italian terri- erritory lying between Austria and tory, is along the Isonzo valley, at ----- I to the T.inran taly. mobiles roof tops and entire build- rape victim was removed 10 u uua- n% S H±^ '" CSUmated $3 '° 00 " *™£ ^^*™*^» Thc act remains, however, that international conferences are not judicial proceedings concerned with the niceties of established law. Neither are they arid scientific dis quisitions. They arc horse-trade bargaining at the top level. As a result, we sometimes get an ex change of unpleasanlries such as Mr Mololov and Mr. Byrnes en gaaed in lhc olher day in Paris. This was obviously a persona matter, even though countries, gnv crnmental systems,'military cffor and other Impersonal topics enter cd into it. It is easy to imagin that the wearying impact of dlvci gent aims and policies and the a cumulated frustrations, banquet and midnight confabs ot man weeks had worn nerves and temp crs to the point of combustion. The immediate Issue' of the By ncs-Mololov flarcup' — lo whic Britain's Hector McNeil added few pokes — seemed pretty silly Thc American and British rcprc cntativcs had finished their piou protestations that they had no thought of trying lo control the 21- nalion vote through adoption of a simple majority procedure. _ Mr. Molotov had as piohsly disclaimed lhat. lhc Soviet satellites' ability to block a Iwolhirds majority had .anything to do with Russia's enthusiasm for lhc two-thirds rule. Thc Bin Three representatives were well on their way to a compromise when the fur started fly- And lhc whole thing was cloub- -• " must Jiuiirviiij-jti i \\.i i-f. jw .w*» . — - - Calgan radio broadcast an appeal oday to 130,000,000 Chinese Communists to mobilize for full scale ivil war againsl the National gov- rnmcnt as Communist troops en- orod Kaifcng, capital of Honan jrovince. Then Ycnan broadcast asked foi Chiang Kai Chinese Reds Prepare for Full-Scale War . 000 damage. At Wells, where 250 persons in a movie house miraculously escaped injury, not a single store on the main street was able to operate today. St. Casimir's Catholic hurch held open air masses, and lighway crews with bulldozer quipmcnl worked to clear away ic debris. Sixty 'buildings By WALTER LOGAN Nanking, Aug. 10 — (UP) -Thc upport to "shatter hck's offensive." It was the first open clcclara ion ot war in the 18-year fratrcida conflict of this country, and th second mobilization order the Com munisls ever have issued. The first order was m 193 against the /Japanese. An estimated 100,000 lo 200,00 stores, homes nd offices — were heavily dam gcd or destroyed in downtown Wells, a village of 2,700 population. Forty persons still were hospit- ili/.ccl last night, and at least five of them were reported in cntal condition. , ., Thc first twister, in which all seven persons were killed, swept n from the southwest and struck at 6:52 p. m. (CST) Saturday. It skimmed the Ircc topu, then swept across a highway directly i;".'-o the Green Gable tourist camp, three miles outside of Mankato, where 70 persons were living because of the housing shortage. Thc camp s 26 cabins were destroyed. Thc storm picked up fou-.- automobiles and hurled them 10 feet over a concrete wall into a 30- fcot railroad cut. The tourist cabins all were flattened, and the side wall of only one r.crhajncd standing after the twister moved on Hindus, were burned on the river. Troops with tanks strove to restore order. In one trouble spot, poiicc during the night fired into a crowd, killing at least three. Two factories wore burned; hundreds of homes went up flames. . , Hindu and Moslem leaders tried to regain control of the mobs. UU IU£U1I1 \-wnnw. «- , l.Ti' They met yesterday and hostilities ceased for a few hours but soon erupted again. When dawn broke, the situatior apparently was in better- contro than any time in the four days o terror. But sporadic shootings and clashes continued and more re ports .of killings reached author! Traveler of 1946." Thc articles include factual matter on everything from the mineral waters of Hot Springs lo chinchilla raising in Ihe northern counties and from making of pearl buttons to moulding of aluminum ingots. They are illustrated with 23 natural color photographs. o '— Truman Gets Opposition to Immigrant Plan By CLAIR JOHNSON •Washington. Aug. 19 .— (ff)— A move to slash immigration quotas PRICE.Se COPY Construction Projects Are Started in Hope Work order has been issued and construction probably will get underway this week on paving part' of South Walnut Street and the al- eys of the downtown section. The project includes: paving of South Walnut street from Third street to Sixth and west to connect with Main Street; paving of. all alleys in the downtown Hope; and probably the paving of Louisiana Street from the Missouri Pacific Railway to Third'Street. The lia!f:er project is contingent_ on cooperation from railroad officials. Sewage Plant , .......... A Bids will be accepted on Tucs-. day, September 10, for the construction of a $135,000 sewage treatment plant for the city of Hope. The plant will be built on the north side of the Missouri Pacific Railroad just opposite the city's old rock filtering plant on Highway^ 07, and includes a road, a water, and electrical line to the plant., Plans and specifications for th'e plant are now on file at C. O. Tho- By JOHN P. MCKNIGHT , to the T.inrgan Yugoslav and British-American zones of qccupa- times very close line dividing the By JOHN r. mcMNiuni mruisn-American zones 01 uui:u|j<i- Trieste, Aug. 19 —(/P)—An Amcr- tion in disputed Venezia Giulia. The can Army transport flying near Italian, Yugoslav and Austrian borne Yugoslav border radioed today dcrs intersect nearby, hat it was under fire from anti- Since the Aug. 9 episode Amcri- aircraft guns, leading to specula-, can planes have been cautioned to hn) mrarehai Titn's fnrres ncain shun Yugoslav territory .The RAF, also flying the Vienna-Udine route, ordered its planes to fly west of .hat Marshal Tito's forces again lad attacked a U. S, plane accused of infringing upon his territory. The plane was silent after the message. The transport tonight was hours overdue on its flight from Vienna to Udinc with a crew of three of- took shape anew today in a backfire to President Truman's announcement that he may ask Congress to let more European refugees enter the United States. Rep. Gossett (D-Texas) said he will re-introduce a bill as soon as Congress reconvenes calling for a 50 percent cut in all quotas. the Morgan Hnc. As On Aug. 9, bad weather prevailed in the area today. Udino airport officials said the transport probably was flying low to stay under the ceiling. mas' office at the Hope Water and Light: plant. • •- ,. > Remodeling Old Bank , ,•'• Another major project in down- v town Hope was started today by B. W. Edwards, local contractor, . who is remodeling the old Arkansas Bank building at Seconfl and Main streets. The building will be modernized throughout with ^om T^llinTa repoHer'heTas'-widc-1 .Action probably around November ivoaH hnnkini?" for his Dl'OnOSal, *tTT, '• f- «_t__j :i :- ~t —3 *•; finished it is expected 'P in ly"sill,y since the Big Four '' agreement, anyway. ni no ci^<*-i~tii.-»»>., «...i -•—..• So it might seem lhat this por- makc the final derisions by unan sonal spat was of little conse quencc. It may prove to be so.Yet everything said at these meetings is tremendously amplified. Even a simple, vodka-induced hiccough can come out sounding ominous. Per 1(I( lllluu( . haps that's the one disadvantage of cas j cl - f. 01 full, free press coverage. j ow clefcat. At the same lime, Ihis full cov cragc has its compensations. lo as statesmen become accustomed lo this healthy publicity, they ma come to realize what an imposnif chain reaction their words can se UI Mr Molotov says something nab tv lo Mr. Byrnes, Mr. Byrnes r plies in kind. Thc hot words ge back home to millions of slrce corners and breakfast tables. Sud denly the Anglo-American imperi isls are gelling bolder, and th Russians more difficult. Sudden the hard work of peace-making an international understanding is i en harder. And all because M Mnlotov's slowach was a little u set, or Mr. Byrnes had a headacl from loo little sleep. Thus the statesmen attack the superhuman tasks beset by human fralilies. Their decisions, like ours, arc swayed by personal trails and cxliancous circumstances. Hut while most of us can be careless, thoughtless or splenetic wilhoul causing much damage, they, alas must watch then- diet .and health as well as their tongues. Ihe fate of millions may depend on it. —o- o introduce — - - nto his household n ncl ox lend toward the outskirts of Mankato, leaving dead and injured in its The storm was halted at a park outside Mankato, where it uprooted a few trees, then died out without reaching the city proper. Sixty minutes later, at 7:52 p.m., the second tsvister descended on Wells and sent the Saturday night main street crowds scurrying o.or shelter. About 250 persons were sealed in the little Wells theater when the tornado struck. As they watched the picture, the I screen and the rear wall suddenly veteran Communist troops have fought their way into Kaifcng and arc pushing forward along a 100- mile front, the newspaper Hsin Mm Pao said lhal well-trained Nationalist reinforcements, with strong air support, had joined the fight against' the surging Communists hul prlrrijucdlv were facing a nu- mcrcially superior foe. PuYi Claims Japs Poisoned His Wife .. __ ... ,,.,,„,. i me inoviu ijtiiujnn w-.-. u au By MILES W. VAUGH shocked and surprised there was 'iokyo, Aug. 19 —(UP) — ihe piin i c . Most remained in their apancsc poisoned the young wife t ' g [ol , ., momcnt , then foil to f Henry Pu-Yi in a fantastic: plot K, - n where they hung on to o introduce the Shinto religion! .,'.,, „,„ sio ,. m . tics Disposal squads were extending their routes in picking up bodies in areas where the' combined might of troops and police had restored order, generally on the main streets. The hungrier and poorer Indians could sec fruit, vegetables and eggs rotting on railroad plalforms and in barred slores. A Moslem League inauguration of a "direct action" campaign against the British independence program caused- ruany of tn'e stores to shut in ' a strike; the others shut when rioting made commerce untenable. European stores remained shut today be cause it was a public holiday. Moslem League leaders were expected lo attempt again todaj to restore peace. Thc Moslem League, disliked the British Inde pcndence plan because the strong ly-Hindu Congress party, xar the largest political organization in India, gained wide control. Mos 1cm League demands for Pakis tan, or partition of India botweci Hindu and Moslem areas, wcr rejected in the indepcndcnc scheme. were whisked away with a roar. Then the roof went, and the audience watched fragments of the town pass overhead in the yellowed evening air. The movie patrons wore so ;. wait out the storm. lip of Emperor Hirohito in'Man- liukuo, Iho onetime Japanese pup- 1 )ot charged today. Pu-Yi resumed hir, testimony in 10 war crimes trial lo support | ic prosecution stand thai the Jap- nose tried to popularize Shinto- im throughout Asia to make it. asicr for the conquered lo swal- wife was a 23-year- old Hempstead District Scout Committee Meets Monday Boy Mon- iclow lhal of empress. Courtroom observers took this to mean that | she was the erstwhile boy empci or's no. 2 wife. "She was deeply in love with no and a patriot,' 'Pu-Yi said The Hempslcad District Scout commillce will meet City Hall, ,.„ Franks, urged all mcmbcrs lo INDUSTRIAL GROUP ELECTS Fort Smith, Aug. 19 — (/I 1 )— Lee elected no and a patriot,' 'i'li-Yi saia T ; ^- ~' o ' f ' Bcn on was elected •She told me always that \yc must J^,^ anolo£ lhc Arkansas Indus- continue to play along with the I ^ Unjon Council hcrc yesterday. Japanese until we Charles Green ot Bauxite was New Assistant County Agent Is Appointed William Waller Clark, native of Enterprise, Mississippi, has been appointed assistant county agent for Hempslcad county, according to officials of the University of Arkansas. He assumed duties at Hope August 16. Mr. Clark received a bachelor ot science degree in agriculture from Mississippi State College in 1913 and attended YMCA Graduate School al Nashville, Tenn., in 1931 and 1932. He was formerly sanitary engineer with the health department in J.,ittlc Rock between 1935 and 1940 Farm Security Administration and county supervisor for Warren in 1941. He entered the Army in 1941 and was discharged in June. Little Action in 4th Week of Peace Meet By ROBERT C. WILSON Paris, Aug. 19 —W)— The ncacc conference went into its fourth veek in low gear today as the Ita- ian economic committee became rivolved in a lengthy discussion of low various chapters ot the Ita Man treaty sb&M/J' be divided be iw.eeti it and the political commit Commitlees for Ihe Finish am Hungarian Ircalies also began dc liberations. France touched off the discus sibn with a suggestion that th economic committee include on it agenda article 72, which sets up a conciliation commission in case of disputes over Italian restitution of allied property. Russia supported the proposal, and deputy foreign minister Andrei Vishinsky said it should be adopted as a general principle that all qucslions "of a predominantly economic nature" should 'be considered as falling within the commitlce's scope. Brazil, Yugoslavia, ihe United States; Greece, Belgian and White Russia all joined in the debate, agreeing that practically all chapters of the treaty have both economic and political aspects, and that consultation with the political committee was necessary to of dcmarca _ „ store. Recently . Mr. and Edwards 'was spread backing" for his proposal, the Texan said a similar measure was defeated by only two votes in the House Immigration Committee ^^^ _. _„„.„„ ..„this year. .„.,,;„ awarded a contract to build a per- Anolhcr southerner, Rep. Rank n nent £actory site at Division and D-Miss), commented that ncaily Hazol slrect for t he: W. Shanhousc. all southern Democrats would sup- alld Co ., Inc ., clothing manufac- port the measure, along with many Uu . crs w or ] c already has starte'd Republicans. . on Ulis project and completion is Mr. Truman said in his stale- cxpcctod by March 1, 1947. Thc mcnt on Palestine last week that buildinK j/ to be modernistic' m he was "contemplating asKing cvery . ro spect and will cover some Congress for special legislation to 2 5,000' square feet. The Shanhouse authorize the entry of a uxccl firm is currently making clothing number" of displaced persons m n(JW buiiaing recently com^ from Europe, including Jews. pieted by Leo- rRobins on South. Even boforc Gossett's disclosure nyainuf--.,;^ .-A;:*.* lhat he will reopen his .fight to trim I \, r —1_° •_!„_ ^^i,-- 41,:,. ,;,™L- «,i- Twenty-Four Planes Visit Hope Airport Twenty-four planes carrying -approximately 4J pci sons vis lie ci J-"" mtuvus n t w**i. "^ *•* *«* *—>«o--1 -- jviaico * - J.ne3i6r-svs -inert ^ Hope Municipal airport .yesterday going . _ '• v.i'™ ^' begin reconstruction , v? in a group and were guests of the Senators Andrews :(D-Fla), a s a |ri gcr 'th e -afer'here t wji'i local Chamber of-Commerce. ' -i— r..:««^i nt i\ff** n^vumnn nnH bis I - • ••, iL'_^r.\>ijr_i;^->mi__-— Transportation from the airport into Hope and "breakfast at Hotel Barlow '\ v as prided by-the; locwl all immigration.,. lhat the president _ „—,.-_makes it, will be in for icn his. fighttp trim :, .Work also 4iegan this week en- quotas, it appearedh-iriirig.thc'Brahpff Clinic s on South int's proposal, if he U^^^^- -^; . ^ ,„ Kr. in -frti 1 rnilffnl-i .. - . m. ; .' ._ . -r . £ m ~ A ~« . chamber. . The visiting airman highly praised the newlyacquired port and the welcome by the city. In landing one plane damaged a propello whicn was replaced by mccnanics on duty under tne direction of B. L. Rcttig, manager of tnc port, before the pilot left for breakfast in Hope. 1 " «£ 1 Wiain ,Strcct--r";!f^\';;t, • ?B>S -" i rough f. Malco'.Thea.ters,! Inc:-,*=will,soon -• i.burned Senators Andrews AW-^iaJi . a Saeriger'the'at'er'lje^vyWich.lDurned • close friend of Mr. Truman and his SC y er ai .yeac'l' agoVVrhe^new house; seat-mate for several f years .when to ^ •^i oca '£>(i; on-the .pld-. Saengec fv establish some line tion. . The commitlce had been presented an agenda of 11 arliclch by the secretary general. The Hungarian political and tcr •ilorial commitlce chose Austra ian dclgate A. T. Sterling as it vice aftci ,, 1<1 ,i,,.^o i . „..,,. ,.~ ....- Charles urccn 01 nuuxut: was revenge and regain our lost tern- named vicc chairman, and Charles tory." He asset-led that the Japanese H."^^....^. knew she was patriotic. When she I ,-,.... A ' sician. She died the day afler the Japanese doctor look over her case, he said. I .Vi % ., w inB nV°Nr>w ivfpvieo Although Pu-Yi flatly said his P ldl » s ot Ncw Mcxlco wife 1 was poisoned, he offered no ] , Van wlnklc ' sccrclar >'Dan" A. Billner, director of the CIO's organizing committee, spoke. —o Detroit is the oldest city between the Alleghenics and Ihe Posse Seeking Family Negroes After Shooting Magec, Miss., Aug. 19 — (IP)— Mayor O. J. Biglanc of Magcc said today that a posse of two or three hundred officers and citizens was hunting down a family of Negroes after a series of shootings m Sullivan Hollow last night, and that one of the Negroes had been shot and captured by stale police . The Negroes, members of the Albert Craft family, arc sounhl in connection with the shooting and wounding of four white men, one of them seriously, and the firing the president was j& ,«^«<*->" •-» flatly-iii" aVi. inter,yiew/dhat"tnc atf Immigration Committee, which he is a member, "will be in lavor of increasing quotas." ,. i One of the few to comc.to^thc| chief executive's support was senator .Taylor (D-Idaho), who termed the plan "commendable" and said this country always has been a"refuge for the repressed. Similarly. Rep. Cellcr fD-NY) said in a statement last night that "I am sure that in the final test more than a majority of members will vote for resident Truman s humanitarian proposal." Cellcr added that "a mere trickle of immigrants amidst 140,000,000 people would not put our economy out of killer." , u wui uua^t'-a^mo'demm^t,- t'ing arid' the Tate'st inMiit' condition^ F frig.' Steel for construction alrcaayy;> has arrived. ' ' iclgato A. i. oieriuiK «s JL ol mem seriously, UMU uiu muie, chairman, and adjourned i upO n two slate poiicc, Biglanc said, deciding Hungary should Tnc Negro captured, one of three aer nake a written request to appear Qf lofnrn illn POmmiltOO. I :., U1 1...^ ~.i.i., brothers,'was brought into Magce Ihis morning by mem- State Election of New Legion Head Tuesday Little Rock, Aug. 19 -(/P)- membersuip in the Arkansas DC partment of the American Legion probably will reach a record shat taring figure of 60,000 to 70,000 during the next year. Brig. Gen H. L. McAlister, stale coinman dcr, told the state convention to eiorc me u-uiiniiiinju. , n i o Magce this morning The committee, which Yugoslav bcrs o£ tho statc po ii cc , hairman Scnicha Stankovic said „,„,,,.,- -..^ 11vj , .!,„ , chairman Scnicha Stankovic said sr-ssrr, da> ',' ork than wilh an a?lic c-by ^Vo.tc wilh bloodhounds from «svaa '- » ! '^'* • bssn-saw'.rs.iw. , day. McAlister made his formal re poisons. Magcc City «Urc"Craft family" of Marshall Ellis ED McKlNLEY ILL Little Rock, Aug. 19 — I/I')—For mer Statc Labor Commissioner EC I. McKinlcy, Sr., 75, was reported seriously ill at Baptist Statc Hospital today. He underwent an operation about throe weeks ago. Mc- Kinlcy had been an Arkansas Labor leader for more than 25 years. Malone Spent $4,750 in Race for Governor Little Rock. Aug. 19 -W')- For mer Judge James M. Malone of Lonokc had personal expenses o. $1 7!50 in his unsuccessful lace against Governor Ben Laney for the democratic gubernatorial nomination, he reported to the secretary of statc today. Thc amount did not include expenses met by persons other than . has nol yet a campaign concrete evidence to support charge. He said she \yas supposed to take a glucose injection every hour. After the Japanese doctor arrived she was given only two injections the whole night and died the ncxl morning, Ihe witness j staled. "Gen. Yasusao Yoshioka stayed with us the whole night," Pu-Yi said. "Both nurses and servants gave him minute accounts of everything thai look place in out home." himself. Governor .Lancy filed a statement of ^V'onsrcssman J. W. 'Difference Between Frankie, Me Is He Looks Hungry and I Am^Says German Sinatra .,,, „.>. ^ ,.. polilical and territorial commillce some Finnish dclogalcs were discovered in the, .».»(,>... —../ press scats. Cahriamn , A. Beas- Bishop told this story: lev of Australia expressed the At sundown Sunday, an automo- opinion they should leave, and a bile bearing'while passengers al- mcmbcr of the secretarial escort- tempted to ppss an old wood truck, ed them from the room. containing several Negroes, on Thc committee then rejected a highway 20 near the Smith-Simp Russian proposal that it imme- son county line, diately begin sludy of the treaty's As the automobile drew . along- clauses without waiting for receipt side, one of the Negroes jumped of amendments, for which there is out of the Iruck .and fired a shol- a Tuesday midnight deadline. gun into the car. No one was nuri. Thc vote produced lhc same Thc incident occurred bclwccn easl-wcsl split lhat has character- Magcc and Mizc. . ized peace conference balloting. Thc white men reported lhc m The affirmalive voles were Rus- cidcnt to the Mizc city marsh all, sia Czechoslovakia, Ukraine and whose name was not obtained. MO White Russia Voting in opposition summoned Smith County Wcpuiy verc: Australia, Canada, Great Sheriff Glynn Hester, who depu- Britain, India ,Ncw Zealand and tized Ree Amsworlh, Mizc faim- - - ' - • the or, and Glaston Sullivan, Mizc cafe porl as the legionnaires went int. the second day of their first post war meeting. He said the legion now ha about 44,000 mcmbcrs affilialcc with 191 posts in this state an that the expected increase in membership would impose great •csponsibilitics on the orgam- Holy Land Is ' Tensfe After Weekend Riots Haifa, Palesline, Aug. 10 — (IP)— — A nationwide offensive which hrcc underground Jewish groups -ere reported preparing today ailed to materialize by early even-' •>g, and a comparative quiet set- led upon a still tense Holy Land ftcr a troubled weekend. The only unusual incident up to p. m. was another "operation, cram" at the Jerusalem postof- ice which was evacuated for 40 ninutcs when an anonymous telephone call warned the 'place was o be bombed. This rapidly was becoming routine in a war of .nerves, A series of "spot' identity checks" carried out by the military in Jerusalem in whih passersby were stopped at road bloiks for examination of their papers gave, rise'to the report that .plans had been intercepted for a coordinated, uprising, by the stern gang, Irgun gvai Leumi and Haganah. British. Army sources denied such a plan, had bcon ; discovered, however. The general calm since yesler- Bv IRENE ANGERSTEIN (For Hal Boyle) Berlin, Auu. 19 — (fl'i — G pr- many's fraulcins have a new idol no me j nui i j » a i €4i4*»_4i IM ••" *»- *• — •• ~ As 'he named the man who he in Bully Burlan, pale and vragile said had been appointed by the 22-year old German counterpart of Japanese "to hold him in line," Frank Sinatra. ,...,, Pu-Yi dropped the delicate fan he There was no dancing in the has waved during his testimony aisles when Bully began singing and slammed his fist on the wit- hist spring. 1 "The girls were too busy chasing Trimble, I . . who was unopposed, reported ex penses of $4(35, which included ill- ing fees. ____ George Washington selected the present site of Pittsburgh as a favorable aite fur a fort. ness stand. "A month later, Yoshioka showed me photographs of pretty Japanese girls, suggesting that. I marry one." he continued. "I was in a dclcmma. Although I was unable to refuse, 1 told him 1 could only many a girl 1 really loved." lie later said he married another Chinese girl. "I chose her because 1 know she was not Japanese - educated nor had she assimilated Japanese thought," he said. Pu-Yi said that it wa;> the Japanese govfinnicnt's desire "to foist upon us a religious aggression," and to enslave the whole Continued on Fuse Two aisles were buried under debris," explains Bully ruefully with a boyish grin, and. "I got letters from telling me to go out | American i"j 1111 ti IT mil i r«;n '!*<"»I' VP- l ''( )lll V chocolate bars most of 1he angry men . . .„ and take a training course jor re-1 building. Nov.- the women tell me' of their broken hearts." There is a good doal ol Sinatra in Bully: the same voulhful limid approach; Ihe same feeling of MII- ccrity in every sung; the same contrast' between a bashful, -licclook- inn boy and a voice which is more alluring to the fraulcins than American canned goods. "1 guess about the only differ encc between Fraukic uud me in lhat he looks hungry and I am hungry," Bully grins. Bully wants to be a business jiian. "This sort of thing is all right for the present," says Bully pointing to a huge pile of mail received afler one of his Radio Berlin broad- easts, "but you cannot rely on a bunch of adorir- women forever. Give me a good business any day. Although Bully sings before capacity audiences to high waves ol iipplausc he has .10 illusions about German conversion to a liking for icrican jazz. 'Only last August." explain? Pully, '"the people still spoke ol •Negroid' music. It'll lak' years bi:fu''o \ye Germans realize thai Amorican jazz and swing ex prt-sscs the music of this ago jus as the. Strauss waltz expressed the Victorian period." the current furo over the young man with the "sexj eyebrows" — as one fraulein de scribed him — Bully may be wrong . freedoms." Herbert V. Evalt, lian minister of oulh Africa. France and —.--, Unilcd States did not vote. operator. Australia was expected to drop The four went to a house on the nto the peace conference hopper Ml. Olive ro?d wlyrc the Negroes oday a proposal for an inlcrna- were believed to be. iona'l "court of human rights" dc- Two of them were recently dis- oiKncd to "enforce those provi- charged from the armed forces, sions of the treaties relating to cil- As the four while men ap- zenship, human rights and funda- proachcd the house, Ihe occupants • • • • ..-•-" opened fire "in all directions. Austra- Sullivan's right arm was nearly ian minister 01 cMurnai affairs, torn off with a charge of heavy indicated his intention of submit- buckshot, which went through his .ing the proposal in formal fash- | elbow. ion as the parley embarked on its Hester was critically wr.jinded and the Mizc Cily marshall received shotgun pellets "all over his body.' ' Thc fourth member of the party was wounded, but not seriously. Sullivan was within three feel of a Negro concealed in a chimney corner outside the house, lie sa\\ the Negro and asked him not to shoot. His pica was unheeded. Mcmbcrs of the state highway patrol went to the house Sundaj night but Ihe Negroes had 'led to a •swamp .in the region of Mizc. Ma gee and Ml. Olive. Posses were organized and sur rounded Ihe swamp Sunday night nation. General 'McAlister will bo. succeeded bv a new commander to 30 elected at the convention's 'inal session tomorrow morning. Several possible candidates have jccn mentioned, including some Arkansans who won dislinclion in World War Two. Also scheduled for today, second day of the convention, were speeches by James A. Winn, manager of the Little Rock Regional Office of the Veterans Administration; W. F. Lubbock of St. Louis, veterans representative on the Civil Service Commission, and Sam Long of Dallas, Tex. , who had fo'r his subject "The Legion fa National Security plan." A late afternoon feature wul be a narade in downtown Little Rock Speakers ot yesterday after noon's opening general session— registration began Saturday anc XJtU gVllt^lbll V****** o***«-v. ^wwvw*. • day encouraged some of the mo,d- cralc Jewish leaders to predict that a corner had been turned in Palestine's turbulent history and that terrorism might be on the downgrade here. ; British troops held a rigid cor don around Haifa's port area following yesterday's disorders in which illegal immigrants atlempt- cd to scutllc the transport carry- Famagusta, Cyprus, said the Empire Rival ar* rive there this morning.) Meanwhile, troops sought to| fommittcc yesterday meetings morning were included "ourlh week. Ben Griffey at Hope Vet Office Temporarily Mr. Bcii Griffey,* Contact Representative, Veterans Administration Regional Office, Little Rock is at the local office in the courthouse dui'iug the absence of Mr. Booker who is vacationing in New Or- Maj Gen. S. Leroy Irwin, commander of Ihe school and rcplace- -nent command, Army Ground Forces, Fort Bragg, .. N. C. and Sam L. Latimcr ot Columbia, S. C.. national vice commander, joth of whom urged adequate irmcd forces for national preparedness. Raymond Fields of Guthnc, , Okla., the legion's national public relations director, described the first atom bomb test at Bikiiu atoll, which he witnessed. Mrs. Willis C. Reed of Vinila. Ukla.. national vice president of Ihe American Legion Women's auxiliary, said ihe auxiliary spent more than 1,000.000 aided 218,000 disabled veterans last year. She spoke at a distinguished guests banquet held jointly last night by the legion and the Arkansas auxiliary. maintain order al Tel Aviv, where a mass meeting- yesterday lo pro*' test the deportation policy ended in violence when a group of cudgel- swinging youths climbed onlo the speakers' platform. The youths seized microphones and tried to exhort the crowd to protest againsl the scheduled execution ol 18 Jews sentenced lahl Friday for a bomb raid o,n Haifa railway shops. The public..address, system was switched off and con* servatives fought extremists for half an hour before the mob wag dispersed. A sharp warning against the executions was broadcast by the secret radio of Irgun Zvai Lcumi, Jewish underground organization, which said that if the 18 we'-" executed their "murders will ba killed." Thc broadcast was heard. in Jerusalem. (The London Daily Grophic said in a dispatch from Jerusalem thai the British Army intelligence had obtained documents purporting to show that all Jewish underground organizations planned an offensive thr.'HJgh the Holy Land lodav. (The dispatch said that 50,000 British troops would mount double guards on all public buildings and police stations iu Palestine. It sai<J that Hagana planned to attack po- iicc stations; Irgun Zvai Leumi would bomb public buildings and the stern gang would try to assassinate five high-ranking officials),.
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