Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 22, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, August 22, 1946
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, w ^ ,-rli.. V tUfW ' WHHSite* Six NOPE STAR, H O P t, ARKANSAS This Curious World ly Wi ^iS ARE' NOT A MODERN , IDEA/ * THE FIRST KNOWN STRIKE 'IN HI STORY WAS THE STRIKE OF SECESSION 'Or THE PLEBEIANS ' A6.A1NST THE PATRICIANS, IN ANCIENT ROME, . ABOUT 494 IfrWE FASTEST 1946 BY NEA SERYICt. !NW M. REG. U. S. PAT. Off. ,-• HUCKLE.BERRV FINN'S ADVENTURES TOOK PLACE ON WHAT RIVER ? ANSWER: The Mississippi. He Talks—They Say King Size That's No Joke, Son Slslcr's Hitting Keeps Cardinals in Title Race By JACK HAND (Associated Press Sports Write Dick Sisler, the forgotten man of the St. Louis Cardinals since his early season failure at first base, is changing the fccrs to cheers at sportsman's park with his clutch hitting In the Red Birds' drive to catch the first - place Brooklyn Dodgers, who lead by 1 1-2 .games. The son , of the great' George Sisler started the campaign as the regular Cardinal first sacker, prompting Manager Eddie Dyer to okay the same of Ray-Sanders to Boston. When Sisler failed to' 'hit' bl* league pitching, Dyer gave^hlm. rest. Staler "flopped" on a second ry. Dyer tried him In left field u£. 9 arid he has hit at a .320 clip since he regained n f*gulnr iGb. Last night the Brawny youngster started the Birds off to ft G-0 romp over Cincinnati on a double with the bases loaded In the first Inning. Young Sisler's father now is one bf the top talent scouts for the Brooklyn Dpdgcrs. Sisler has to share top billing with Ken Burkhnrdt who-shut out the Reds with eight scattered nils, the-tourth lime he has whipped Cin clnnnti this season., St. Louis''shutout over Cinclnnat was the only game scheduled in the National,,and was the only big league gam'C'played as threatening weather forced postponement o Chicago-New York and St. Louis Boston ••• tills in the American League. Princess Margaret of Englond Will Be 16 Tomorrow London, Aug. 20 -«Vr >rlncew Margnrel Rose, younger daughter of Britain's king and quten, will be 16 tomorrow and can look for. ward to a gradual lowerln* of th« childhood barriers which now sur- • round here, a Buckingham Palace spokesman said today. This does not mean, the spokesman added, that she will Attend a "round of balls, parties and the lik A' friend of the Royal family said Margaret Rose was like an American girl" in many ways. She loves to dance, knows the latest radio tunes, wears a sweater, dislikes hats, collects gadgets and finds Britain's candy ration- bounces a month — a starvation diet. : Senator Claghorno should have warned these Dixie belles against the coldness of the North. Peggy Brooks, left, and Catherine Cox, both from Memphis, Tennessee, that is, braved Lake Michigan s chilly waters at a Chicago beach. They. sc.ranjmc.cl.9Ut be.fo.rq - - N they got very, vvet/ ,,i., .„••',»,.,.«,. Karl J. Evcnsgaard proudly cx- 'hibits 5-pound striped bass he caught on handlinc in Long Island Sound. Fish weighed only eight- pounds less than world record striper taken wim rod and reel and is second largest in 33 years. Meet Ben, the famous talking dog of Royston, England, who is • '^Sf^'^Xf^?^^ V t°o C b b e Ul l?m y ited e To S £5 Swords, wbat-beWlffthree could there be? Ben, pet of A1f -"^ '"^'Brissenden. is- "piptured" watching a friend pour ' sumably, saying "I want some." OUT OF BUSINESS The last of the famous honey- cake shops of Taban. Old World quarters of Budapest, closed i's shops formerly supplied edible doors just prior to the war. These cradles, infants, hussars, swords, rosaries, and "kisses" to village and county fairs. Hop Moves Into Tie With Musiol for Bat Title New York, Aug. 20—(/PI—Johnny Hopp of Boston has moved into a first place tic with Stan Musial of St. Louis for the National League batting league according to, averages including Sunday's games but Mickey-Vornon of Washington still nold a comfortable 10-point margin in the American. ' Although Hopp appeared in only two games during the past week he collected two hits in five trips to advance into a tic at .365 with Musial whose hot batting pace slipped off four points. Dixie Walker of Brooklyn clung to third place at .359. o—' Flying Farmers Association were expected to attend a meeting at Adams field here today, sponsored by the University of Arkansas Ex- tenstion Service. Forrest Watson of Thonias, Okla. .President of the National Flying Farmers Assn., was scheduled as one of the principal speakers. Other addresses will be made by Ellis Pagan, stale senator from Pulaski County and Chairman of the Aeronautics Committee of the greater Little Rock Chamber of Flying Formers to Start State Organization Little Rock, Aug. 20. —(UP) — More than 75 Arkansas citizens in terested in setting up an Arkansas Commerce ; and Little Rock's Mayor, Dan T. Sprick. o DRILLING ERMITS El Dorado, Ark., Aug. 20 —(/I*)— Four drilling permits wcro issued ay the Arkansas Oil and as Commission last week. Permit operators and locations arc: T. W. Lee, Sec. 25-15-19, Qua- chita county; McAlcstcr Fuel Co., 16-16-24 LaFaycllc; McAlcstcr Fuel Co., 17-17-19, Columbia; Spartan Drilling Co., 9-15-22, Nevada. You can i;emovc accalcomanias by laying a water-soaked cloth or sponge on them and then scratch ing them off. tea, Alfred and, pre- RELICS EXHIBITED When England celebrated the 350th anniversary of the founding oil the first of her colonies in America, Oxford University ex hibited relics associated with the period. These included Rolfe's let ter describing his marriage to Pocahontas. City of Hope, Arkansas BALANCE SHEET MARCH 31, ASSETS 1946 FIXED ASSETS — (After Depreciation") City Hall — Land & Building Fire Station & Lot — New Fire Station & Lot — Old Municipal Airport'Land Fair Grounds Land $78,000.00 24,600.00 2,000.00 ; 1 1,800.00 3,925.00 Land Near Cemetery ....' 2,500.00 AERIAL APE More aerial than many of the flying birds is a small member of the ape family, the gibbon. These animals fling themselves through te air 30 to 40 feet at a time. Style note for flyers is the new prcsbin e suit v/orn by Army A'i" Foices air crew member above. It will enable airmen *- In, J>\'e while flying as high as J 62,000 feet. Previously, flying S»t tins altitude' would have' . death, •y Mc.raurr?y, is' the .. candidate for the Land — Dumping Ground Armory Site & Dyke Springs Land State Police Station Land ..Pond Street Paving Hamilton Property ....... Elks Hall Property ..Disposal Plant Land Livestock Building Lot 6 & Part Lot 7 600.00 25.75 902.25 700.00 ^"2,475.00 5,000.00 7,506.25 1,400.00 250.00 TOTAL REAL ESTATE AND BUILDINGS EQUIPMENT — (After Depreciation) Fire Department Equipment $ Street Department Equipment Police Department Equipment City Hall Office Equipment City Hall Fixtures ?. $141,684.25 5,000.00 7,000.00 1,000.00 280.00 400.00 TOTAL EQUIPMENT OTHER_ASSETS Accounts .Receivable (Schedule 3) Gas & Oil Inventory '. CURRENT ASSETS ' Cash in Hands of City Treasurer Fines Receivable 130.70 56.00 $ 3,633.05 300.00 TOTAL ASSETS 13,68000 186.70 3,933.05 ^159,487.00 LIABILITIES OZARK IKE New Comic Strip bcgin$ in Hope Star Monday August 26 CURRENT LIABILITIES Warrants Outstanding ..... Withholding Tax Payable [)EFfRED Prepaid Auto License Excess of Assets over Liabilities $ 6,500.09 157.10 NET WORTH 6,657.19 2,087.50 150,739.31 TOTAL LIABILITIES AND NIT WORTH $159,484.00 CERTIFICATE Having audited the books and records of the City of Hope, for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1946, we hereby certify that the above Balance Sheet is a true statement of the financial condition of the City as shown by its books and records as of that date. Little Rock, Arkansas April 27, 1946. McDuffic-Curry & Co. Certified Public Accountants The original Audits, showing income and disbursements, itemized in detail, arc on lilu in the office of lUc City Hecurdur for review by any mtuix-slcd citizen. Hope Water & Light Plant Hope, Arkansas BALANCE SHEET —APRIL 12, 1946 ASSETS CURRENT ASSETS Cash . •:..••" Cash in Office '. $ 8-1:21 Cash on Deposit :... 42,190.04 Reserve Sinking Fund U. S. Government!Bonds (Par Value $276,000 4 .00) For Contingencies, New Equipment and Sewage Treatment Plant — At Cost ' ' ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE . CUSTOMERS ACCOUNTS ^ : ,' ; Less than 31 Days Old $ 789.90 1 to 12 Months Old 22.01 12 to 24 Months Old 6.85 Over 24 Months Old ..' '. 208.18 $.. 1,026,94 Less Reserve for Bad Debts 1,026.94 INVENTORIES " ; '• - Light Department Supplies $ 6,843:99 Water Department Supplies 1,631.24 Powerhouse Supplies 750.26 $ 42,271.25 250,000.00 PREPAID •'•'!' Deposit upon New Boiler $ 6,937.00 Water Extension for Sewage Treatment Plant 1,034.65 Total Current Assets*. . FIXED ASSETS Land '.....'. $ 15,514.60 Buildings '. '. 33,541/40 Powerhouse Machinery & Equipment 178,879.24 Spray Ponds and Pipes '- • 5,471.12 Wells ..29,064.07 Water Distribution System .164,861.01 Electric Distribution System ; 133,721,82 Office Furniture & Fixtures ..' 2,651.51 Tools : •; 1,396.96 Neon Sign : '. 365.§0 Trucks and Autos • 5,354.41 9,225.49 7,971.65 309,468.39 Total Less Depreciation Reserve DEFERRED CHARGES Chargeable to Future Operations 570,821.94 303,741.26 267,080.68 .7,051.02 TOTAL ASSETS $583,600.09 LIABILITIES CURRENT LIABILITIES Accounts Payable $ 1,285.93 Customers Meter Deposits , 20,186.00 Accrued-Interest'on Meter Deposits .' 146.70 Accrued.Sales^ax , 308.22 Deposit on Spring,Hill Water Line 800.00 Total Curferit Liabilities $22,726.85 NET WORTH Investment —- Balance April 12, 1945 Add Net Profit for Year, after rendering free service to the City, Educational and Charitable Institgtions Amounting to approximately $22,563.85 Total- Deduct Contributions to and Expenditures For the City Cash Advance'c! ~ Regular Fund" Expenses Pqid —- Olql. Sewer Expenses Paid --"--New Sewers : Total Advanced to City';.. Investment Balance -—: Aprjl 12, 1'946 . $536,600.39 • 92,025.80 ..$628,626.19 $61,000.00 4,452.66 2,300.29 67,752.95 560,873.24 TOTAL LIABILITIES ANP.NET WORTH $583,600.09 CERTIFICATE Having audited the books and records of the Hope Water & Light Plant for the fiscal year ended April 12, 1946, we hereby certify that the above Balance Sheet is a true statement of the financial condition of the Utility Plant as shown by its bopks and records as of that date. Little Rock. Arkansas April 27; 1946. McDuffie-Curry $ Co. Certified Public Accountants The original Audits, showing income and disbursements, itemized in detail, are filv in the office vf Uie City JU'wdur for review by ui.iy irilcresle'd citizen... Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn——-• Nationalism Docs Have a Place in the Sun •*? In olden days we found peace as warring nations, whether .victorious or vanquished,' turned their attention to the domestic task of rebuilding trade and commerce, Each country being strongly knit together by a patriotic bond there was suficicnt unity at home to allow this job to be done. And, there being unity ai home, some scm blancc of unity was achieved a broad as sovereign stales greeted each othcit with respect. This was the picture of peace ii $>klcn times. Today we have dif fcrcnt notions about what tonsil Kites human rights and inter national justice — a tremendously expanded picture of noise a^d con fusion. But nothing in this picUm today indicates that the fundamcn l.al requirements for lasting peac Hinong nations has changed one io ta — any more than the ciiaracle of the human: race has changed i thousands of years. H Is the fashion today for men to profess that belief in an "ism 1 J:omcs ahead of allegiance to one's "own country. These economic isms' may be interesting subjects lor debate, but as between men of different nations they augur no more for the cause of peace than did the religious "isms" which dis- oj ^ ^^ turbcd Europe in the Middle Ages. wlll c ] osc B t 3 There may be room for improv- at 3:25 p.m. cmcnl in the character of the in- .dividual citixcn, and in the kind of government under which he lives— but only when an American is an American, an Englishman an Englishman, and a Frenchman a 3f'ienchman, can the world have something substantial and undcbat- able oti whcih to build the struct- •' urc of peace. Nationalism docs have -a place in the sun. The pursuit of "isms, whether economic or religious, into thcj international sphere only leads to chaos. We have two examples in today's news of the destructive and futile nature of the policy of putting "isms' before patriotism. China, instead of being a place •t'.whcrc the Chinese swear allegiance to one government, is a land of civil war fought over property rights and personal privilege.China is therefore, a land poor beyond measure and weak beyond the con ccplion of Western minds. « The other examnlc is Yugoslavia, a very minor nation which bends her national interest to the will ol Russia's curious economic 'isms. And, paradoxically,. Russia almost alone of all great powers, is pursuing a single patriotic course— \"- behind "isms" which less suspect Cloaking her nutip " ""' ng peortloiVlfre s..,. low while Russians smile cynicall> and march right along to the die tales of their own country. Surely the Russian example than the Russian Star WEATHER FORECAtT Arkansas: Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight arid Friday. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 265 Star of Hone. 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ASKANSAS, THUASDAY, AUGUST 22, 1946 (API—Meons Associated Prosj (NEA)—Means Ncwsoaoer EnteroHse AM'n/ PRICE 5c COPY Public Schools to Open on September 10 James H. Jones, Superintendent of the Hope Public Schools, announced today that schools will open Tuesday, September '10, at 8:30 a.m. The first regular run for the buses will be Tuesday morning, September 10, at the usual time. Schools will probably run on a half day schedule Tuesday and Wednesday with a full day schedule outlined for Thursday, Soptcmboi 12. There will be a general teachers meeting Monday morning, Scptcm ber 9, at 9 o'clock at the Home Economics Cottage. A meeting o Elementary and High Siihool lea chcrs will follow the general meet ing. Tuesday morning students wil report to their respective school for textbooks, lockers, and roon , , assignments, and to fill out enroll ment cards. Regular work will be gin Wednesday morning, Scptcm ber 11, for all schools. All schools will observe 8:30 a.m as the opening hour. Grade school will close at 3:15 p.m., High Schoo . .. The dividing lines for the clc mentary schools arc as follow Paisley School — 1st, through 4t Grades. All first grade pupils rcsidin south of Missouri Pacific Rai 'Right in Der Fuehrer's Facer Tension Mounts as Jews Try to Blast Troopship U.S. Ultimatum Demands Fliers Be Belgrade, Aug. 22 — (/P)-— The Balkan Crisis Takes Attention of Diplomats By ROBERT, EUN8ON r Paris, Aug.»22-—(/P)—r U. S. Sec-Estate,-James ,F,. Byrnes .peace /conference session is soon as it had'convened rning'-to "confer >wilh* his .„ on the l Yugoslavsituation. action e,mphaslzed • how the States' ' blunt,'/18-hour ulti- to Yugoslavia ,oversnad- else among-the diplomats L road, wept of, and including Hav.i .Streel; and all first grade pupils residing north of Missouri Pacific T ho n r P rm-m women are laughing fit to kill-at none other than Charlie Chaplin burlesqueing These German women «,rc laugmng ni t> Dictator," was tecently sprung by sui-nrise C o C n"at audience o "oW 400 BcSS iho'thought theylLe going to see "Kitty Foyle." Experiment was conducted to the information control division of ||mencan Mil.lary Government, Railroad and west of, and including North Hazel Street; will report to P-aislcy School, as there will be Continued on Page Four Yerger School Also Opens on September 10 'James H. Jones, Superintendent of Schools, announced today thai I the Ycrgcr High School and Elc mcnlary Schools will open ' Tues day, September 10 at 9 a.m. All studphts will report to their respective schools for textbooks and room 'assignments ;and begin regular schedule of classes. ' There will-be a general teachers meeting '-at Yerger High School Monday, September 9. The faculty McClellan Raps Order Issued by John R. Steelman Hot Springs, Aug .22 —(/I 1 )— The govccrnmonl's order halting award of contracts for public projects will cause an ''unwarranted delay in .our national flood control program," Senator John L. McClellan (D-Ark) asserted here yesterday. The senator urged that the order be modified to exclude flood control projects or be rescinded. He termed the order, issued by Recon- version- TJirctor .'John R. Steel- Prospects Attend Football Meet; Season Plans Are Made, Practice to Start Soon -0 more potent preachment. What counts is loyalty to one's own country — not the wordy jargon in which men dispute around coffee bars the world over. TTierc is plenty of jawing in Cni- . na and in Yugoslavia. ' Rut with Russia it's action that counts — for Russia. May Ihc lesson not be lost on America. -K * * By JAMES THRASHER The Animal Kingdom Let us not be too skeptical or scornful when we- read of Ben, the talking dog of Royslon, England, or of the Gazelle Boy of Trans-Jordan. For it may be that 1 evolution is creeping up on us, and that Ben and the Gazelle Boy 1 ,iavc been sent lo warn us to re double oilr efforts to curb high powered ingenuity before it's loo late. In case you missed the stone on these two. phenomenal characters. Ben is a terrier who was visited by Reporter Robert Muscl. When Mr. Muscl began munching on a chocolate bar, Ben said; "I want one." The Gazelle Boy, re portcrily captured by hunters, i: , said lo bo a tccivagc lad who was ' reared by n herd of gazelles, can run 50 miles an hour; lives o« a diet of grass, and ads and crict like n ga/cllc. , „ . ,, (II should be added thai Mr Musol is not. only a veteran am voracious reported but also, w a IT assured, a stricl lec-totaler. You may call these slorics fan ti'stic. But Ihcrc was once a Urn when humans coiU'*Vt say "I wan one", and when they most ccrtainl were -a lot faster on their feet lha they arc loday. f) In the course of time homo sai iens slowed down to a walk an learned to talk a ercat deal. 11 became progressively accomplisl ed. He lo"|-nod to,live in house He trained his neighbors of fiel and forest lo do a lot of his wprl He devised increasingly refined .and devastating ways to kill his fellow man. Eventually he came up with the ullimale weapon, potentially capable of wining'himself off the face of the earth. And just at that time, thorc appeared a. dog lhal could *•• lalk imd a human that could outrun Yerger—' James A.' Harris, Myrtle Yerger, Ollie Bailey, Mallie Baz7,cllc, Florinc Frida, Vielmfi Redd Frye. E. N. Glover, T. A. Hamilton, M. L. B. Harris, Elecla Spotsvillc, Louise Yerger, Naomi Yerger. Everett M. Loeb, Science, teacher and Coach, resigned this week to enter Medical School. No successor has been named. Shover Strccl Elementary —Ruth Lee Andrews, Ethel Bizzell, Emma Cooper, Jimmyo Marie Henderson, Laura McKinley, Alfrctla Walkei Gurtha Williamson, Georgia Ycr- gcr. HopcwcU—Neva Carmichacl, J . Walker, Georgia Cook Muldrow Roscnwald— Lula Bcnton, Irene Hamilton. Hayncs Chapel— Fannie Mae Buhanan, W. M. McFaddin. The teachers listed above arc emporarily assigned lo schools. Jhangos will probably have to be nadc al Ihc opening of the school man, "ill advised, unjustified nnd rc :!ue,.imcmal to national interest. McCellan disclosed he would cave nor Springs where he has >een, on vacation^ for Uic west coast Saturday on*busincss for the Senate Nnvhl' Affairs ComrniUco, of wHit-h he,,, is; a member':' .. Atom Saved U. S. Much, Don't Share It, Says Norrell Hot Springs, Aug. 22 —(/P)— Perfection of tnc atomic boml) saved the United Slates $50,000,000,000 and 1,000,000 lives by forcing a earlier surrender of Japan, Hep. W .F. Norrell (D-Ark) told 'the Hot Springs Kiwanis club Uisl night. Earlier Worrell 'addressed the Chinese Reds to Compromise By WALTER LOGAN Nanking, Aug. 22 —(UP)— Chinese Communists will stop their general mobilization if Chiang Kai- Shek's troops will halt their new offensive . rjow fanning out,..from '-• - rr -~-~• "a.; "Communist spokesman 1 .. ..... said govqrn-- Iro/jps under chief-of - slaff Chen Cheng wei'c smashing' forward »ilonfi a 100-mile fronl in Ho- iiiina and Shantung Provinces. Some 200,000 Communists were rc- poi-lcd scurrying northward -in're- treat-. : General Chen's sudden and powerful attack apparently was the central government's answer ,to the Communist "declaration 'of sounded Sunday by the Ye- By ELIAV SIMON Jerusalem, Aug. 22 —(UP)— Three daring Jews, swimming through Haifa harbor under wither- .__„.__ ing gunfire, blew a hole in the re- captured crew and passengers of fugec troopship Empire Rivallasl t nc American Army transport night by attaching mines to its forced down by Yugoslav gunfire hull. •• . Aug. 9 were freed today an hour The explosives planted by the before U. S .Ambassador Richard swimmers blasted a hole eight by c. Pattersop presented to Marshal three feet in Ihe ship's side below Tito the Washington ultimatum dc- thc watcrline. The Empire Rival manding their release within 48 pulled into shallow water .under hours. ' . her own steam. A few minutes : later she reportedly bc"fan to fill By A EX H. SINGLETON with water. ... A crufcw was imposed in the Washinglon, • Aug. 22 —(UP)— Haifa harbor area. The Stale Department said today The swimmers used the same it had no word that American air- "fragman" tactics used by the men interned by Yugoslavia after Germans against Allied ships dur- their plane was forced down in the ing Ihe war. Yugoslav border area Aug. 0 had • By damaging the Empire Rival, been released. the Jews have now knocked out In a g ravc an d angry indictment;,, both Liberty ships assigned by tms nauon set tomorrow night as the British to transporting illegal thc deadline for the Soviet-backed Jewish immigrants from Haifa to Blakan stale tod) free imprisoned Cyprus. The Empire: Heywoodis American airmen of one. plane el- being repaired in Haifa harbor lac kcd by Yugoslav fighter craft, L au ei5e aulunB - ulc w ^ Mlm ^, after being damaged by flashlight and (2 ) permit U; S. diplomats to Assembled m Paris to write Eu-, bombs explode^ ins dc ncr nold.. inve sugaie. a second incident of a'"pe™ peace treaties The Empire Rival was attacked planc shot down . ncar Marshal vgymes closeted himself at shortly after returning.from her TUo - s summer horne . : headquarters while Charles .E. second trip to Cyprus with-deport- Jt wa rned that unless those ."dc-.-BrtSen State Department advisor- ed refugees The refugeesi aboard mands"-are met .within the time -on eastern European affairs, and. the damaged Empire Heywood limil _- roughl about 9 pm (C ST Samuel Reber, advisor on Euro- nad been scheduled for transfer to Friday—the {jnited States govern- plan affairs the Rival. • . ment "will call upon the Security r There appeared little immediate Late last mght three swimmers Council o£ the United Nations to prO spect tnat there would be any were seen .behind the Rival s mect prornp Uy and lo take appro; o£Uc r al comment from the Yugo- stern. Bnlirtt soldiers opened a pr iate action." slav peace conference delegauon heavy fire, but the swimmers This would pose a c i car cut test 0 '* th £ ultimatum, which demand- proceeded to attach nrnpel o£ tnc security Council to function ed that Yugoslavia release Amer- mmes to the ship's hull. The frog- as an international agency for pre- fcan airmen forced down in Yugo- men" then swam away into the scrvin g peace j n the face of veto s]av territory within 48 hours or m f. h V- i u- i -,, powers held by the big five nations. facc action before the United Ka- Pohce and soldiers searched * Therc were strong fcars in Amer . «ce a«'° „ council. Haifa for them today without re- ican diplomatic quarters of .possi- Although high Yugoslav delega- suit. . blc Yugoslav deniancc of the -- - - - -' Nervousness in Jerusalem was ultimatum—and with that possibili- Approximatcly 40 football pros . , um,,, a wu.ii «..« „.«. ...„, , peels mcl with Coaches Dildy and intense--amid obvious security pre- ly the chance that a Russian veto Tollcll al Ihc High School last night paratipns. for a new phase of Brit- of security Council action would and discussed the coming season ish military operations. The coun- nave to be 1Tle t, which is only three weeks away, [try awailed a decision by LI. ucn. Bul therc was no American gov-. Sir Evelyn Barker, British com- ern ment- reluctance'to 'meet. that Continued on Page Four disclosed today. Field dispatches nnd radios. Wang Cing-Nan, the Commtinist of S.000,000 sum Ihe mobilization regulars and reserve j^anier JMMII:II «>u«i^^^^" •.*•*• — --• -- . ... n • ,, -, , Rotary Club, voicing his opposition 1 troops was in full swing, but to sharini'- 1hc secret of atomic I cmphasr/.cd that it was a dc- J . . , , !•__._ r .. ( ,*ri-, fif\i ^r\' ' i>irn;n bombs but advocating use of atomic energy in mcdi.-il research crm. Arkansas Future Farmers Hold Final Session Hot Springs, Aug. 22 — (/I 1 )—Ar- Biisas' Future Farmers of Amcr- ca held Ihc final session of their 9th annual convention here today A'ith election of officers and award of the Arkansas Farmers Degree ind several scholarships on the schedule. Fifty candidates for the degree, lighcsl Ft A award, were given ox- a'minallons yesterday by Dr. Roy W. Roberts of the University of Arkansas. The convention is being held al Camp Couchclalc, ncar here, and about 500 young farmers arc in .'-it tendance. Yesterday they heard L. C. Baber managing director ol Ihc Arkansas chain store council, describe soil conservation as ; gravc problem facing all farmers in Arkansas. Highway Director Shocked, Someone Praised Roads Little Rock, Aug. 22 — (/P) — State Highway Director J. C. Baker received a shock today Someone has praised Arkansas' roads! Banker received an editorial clipped ;rom Iho D'.iily Oklahoman, Oklahoma City, which said in part: "Arkansas with fewer resources and a lower gasoline tax levy has Kept her highways in sin incomparably belter condition than Oklahoma has done. Would it not be well for our road building authorities to ;io« across the state line and find oul how Arkansas manages to get better roads for le.ss money?" "If I didn't have this article in my hand, I wouldn't believe it," Banker exclaimed. _.nse move. "This mobilization," Wang said, "is mainly for the purpose o: working for peace by .strengthening us so thai Ihe Kuomintang cannot | crush us." He said xhe program would be halted immediately if Chiang's forces 'would drop their offensive and stop "where they arc." Nationalist press reports said General Chen's troops had captured a 30-mile section of the railway i between Lunfcug <md Hinlung. jThc government was spreading oul from Kaifcng, an important point on I Suchow. tlic rail line east io The Chinese Central Daily News reported that "the fury of Communist attacks" on Ta.tung, 300 miles north of Kaifcng, and on Kaifcnt ilsclC, had been "complete, ly blunted' by the new government offensive. Military cuspalehcs reported bitter fighting around Tatung, but said some Communist troops were rolrcaling to the southeast and thai two Coniinjunisl attacks on villages near the Tatung airfield had been repulsed. As of yesterday, the Communist mobilization campaign was reported in "full swing.' Red sympathiz- The mentors outlined the season to the group, discussed problems and presented a few 'musts' in regard to training and reporting for daily practice. Under Arkansas Athletic setup,actual practice with coaches cannot start until September 1, but several of the boys plan to start conditioning themselves by •taking daily laps around the football field. tiough equipment will be,§tiorl joys will have some to start the season with and thc coaches have hopes of receiving more before : the first game September 13. The players' dressing rooms have been repainted and -individual lockers set up for each man. To Change Sides A proposal to move the players' bench to thc cast side of the field met with approval. In previous years Hope players occupied thc west side bench. But the players want to be as close to Ihe band, ipcp squad and students as possibly; feeling student backing is as important as the team itself during football season. Bolstered by 12 returning lettermen this year's Bobcat team will have weight over the 1944-45 squads and will win plenty of games. Turnout .at the meeting last night showed their eagerness to 'get started', and spirit is unusually high. Besides lettermen 15 top reserves from last years 'squad attended the meet. Fourteen men without previous experience were there. Reserves Look Good It looks like Coaches Dildy and Tollett will have plenty of reserve material to work with as_ the 1945 reserves and new recruits arc huskey and some probably wil beat oul Ihe experienced boys before Ihe season is over. New men included Smith, a 200 pounder, re mander in Palestine, either con- 11BJ . firming or commuting the death E v en before somber-faced Yugo-, sentences passed ^oy _a jnihtary slav charge D' ; A£fairs S e r g 11 c i^gjjjjgdQ- was . h'anded the note-late yesterday, Secretary of iStatc Byrnes in Paris ordered Under Secretary Aclieson to begin prepar- court on 18 Jewish extremists - o Looks Like King Cotton Back Again Yank Fighters May Be Sent f I t "" * 1 ^£-rij J i i"^ 1 * \ * rfW | ' ,t j ^^ £ *•£ tfji 't- ^ * , .on Slav.Run r-M Washington, Aug. 22 — Dixie __ .......... By ALE* H. SINGLETON „ ing the American^ case and to be Washington. Aug. 22 -<ffi— The i; . / ; .ready to present it personally, to jj mted , states is Considering fight-/ "p >nG security v^ouncii. • -•_?• ~* ~ : r * * *~~ ~* »——«•«*»*»**». >. - *£Th'at..'fact underscored-.. , ccnlly moving lo JVope from Call fornia. He has had some foolbal experience. Prospecls and tentative positions: CENTERS: Robert McCullough* were exhorted to "join the almost anything legs. on two or four One theory has il that man gained mastery of the earth through his possession of a thumb. So maybe nature is fixing to pass the power of speech along lo a creature who has no thumb for making • iitomic bombs, and lo give him the change to grow un lo be the boss of n more peaceful world. * The Guzclle Bov? Well, perhaps evolutionary intuition figures that Hie final nlomic blowup might Cleave a few humans as wclK^as a few cloys on earth. The humans, would have to yield the floor to \ the talking dogs, but at least they d be nblc to outrun their canine over- Believes Istanbul Has More Cats to the Doorstep Than Any Other City in World lords. We he;. advise the statesmen charged with solving the problems of atomic energy control to ponder this speculation -and then do something about il. Otherwise, that old phrase about the world going to the doss may come lo sound ominously prophetic. ->, By EDWIN B. GREENWALD (For Hal Boyle ) Istanbul, Turkey, Aug. 22 —(/I 1 ) — Talking about cats, as everybody does here, there arc people with more than their share of getting around the world who contend that Istanbul has more cats to the doorstep than any other city in any country. There arc no figures to confirm or refute this, but a glance up and down any Istanbul street is enough to convince the doubter that there is some merit in the argument. No one. official or otherwise, is willing to hazard even a rough guess on the city's feline population, but the supply can be described as well in excess r>i ample. Last spring's kitten crop littered the streets, choked gutters and blocked apartment house steps while the number of roving parents in nowise diminished. Istanbul is a cat paradise, one of the reasons being that there arc 1 few dogs to disturb noi-ir>sl cat routine. The Turks rounded up all the ago, hauled them by ship to a barren island in the sea of Marmora and abandoned them to an army, step up production and go all-out for the front.' The Communist new China news agency reported that "emergency appeals were being spread through Shansi, Chahar, and Hopci border region. White Man Quizzed in Mississippi Negro Shooting Jackson, Miss., Aug. 22. —(UP) —A Ufl-year-old white farmer from unhappy fate. Left without food' possetrarnpled Smith county w-as and without access to the main- being questioned here today in con- land, the dogs simply devoured - • eacli other until, it may be reasoned, only one dog remained and he, ur she, presumably starved to death. At least there are no dogs today on the island which, /lot at Jack Ray*, Jimmy Wallers (Rf, Spud SuUon-1, B. J. Porter 1; GUARDS: Billy Milum', Don Duffle 1, Jack Duffic (F), Bobby Franklin (R). TACKLES: Wilton Garrcll", Capt. Bill Morion*, Charles Cranford", Charles Wilson (R), S. A. Weslbrook (R), Denny Smith, Burgess Garrctl 1. ENDS: Claroncc Walker <Ti>, Carroll Huddlcston <R>, John Bullock (R), James Russell (R), John McClcod 1, Larry Walker 1, Otis Keith 1, B. Osborn 1. LEFT HALFBACK: Buster Rogers*, Buddy Stilton (R), Mitchell LaGrono 1. RIGHT HALFBACK: Jack Bell-, Recce Miller", Charles Reed*, 0. T. Cran ford (R). QUARTERBACK: Douglas Mullins*, Lawrence Albritlon (R», Bobby Beardcn (R), J. B. Juris 1. FULLBACK: Jack Wells*. J. D. Hammons (R), Tommy Brill (R), Wesley Huddleslon 1. LEGEND: * Lellermcn, (R) Reserves, 1-First year. has taken king cotton out of the doghouse and put Him back on a- Ihronc— because it looks like he's coming through with close to $2,000,000,000 for upkeep and iun in 1946. He might do even better, and would at yesterdays average spot market price of 35.72' cents a pound. • At a flat 35-cents-a-pound for lint and a $60 a Ion average for cotlon- eed, Ihe 9,290,000-bale crop fore- casl by the Agriculture Deparl- ncnt for this year would return armors $1,852,610,000. Today's record prices compare with an average of 12.4 cents - a pound for the 1909-1914 period, 10.34 'or 1935-39 ;21.25 on July 15, 1945, and 30.83 on last July 15. The crop, lowever, is 3,263,000 off the 193544 average of 12,553,000 bales. At 35 cents, a 500-pound bale would bring farmers $175. Texas leads the cotton parade with a predicted harvest of 1,900,000 bales worth $332,500,000 — al 35 ccnls a pound. Al Ihis price, Arkansas and Mis sissippi ' farmers would realize more than $200,000,000. Thc Agriculture Department ha issued no 1946 cottonseed produc lion estimate, but said today tha if ratio of seed lo lint maintained thc 1935-44 average that farmers r"Mld counl on 3,781,000 Ions. At $60 a ton, the average price on jiuy 15, tnal would bring in 226,860,000.' Based on the Department af Ag- •anxiety • ai'd'^ the ^ have the issue out. It. flected less than'24; hour's erfflier by two. other major diplomatic dc velopments: der while flying^lhe Aust»Wian-Ita- 1 lian route, top diplomatic, authorfo; ties reported today, ' t : ' The plan 'under consideration •- — I-"- — ., -,. • ,. »* *.. j J.11C Mi**** v**»v*Vr*r *,**••»»•*«•••. »-i—.-T-1. A firm stand by_ the United . wou ld retain the present."absolute^ State's- against-Russia-s demands !,' bn aga i ns t any American flights* "-•" "- •*•——'"* *--'• ° er Yugoslav territory and would . e designed to protect American' ircraft from attack by Yugoslav', ghter planes which might ven- urc over Austria. The whole consideration is based.e n a point made in the ultimatum ent to the Yugoslav government- ate yesterday in which the Unit- , d States said that the two air ilanes already attacked by Yugo- 4av Fighters may not have been wer Yugoslavia at all. The American note, demanding release of any of the 15 persons in , he two planes -who are "still alive,' declared that for the time being the United States makes no statement ; as -to the. exact lo- . cation of the two 'planes -when ,hey were attacked,' 'Undersecretary of State Acheson . today called in.: Ambassador Her- . schel Johnson for a' conference, ( presumably to discuss the possi- , bilities of filing an American complaint against Yugoslavia, in.;.the U. N. Security Council if the ¥t»go-, 1 : __ J- --'_! ~ A « H li. i.ritV. 4ttA AH. '. or a share in the -military control f the strategic -dardanelles. 2. Disclosure by .those high, .in government of a 1 firm new policy gainst appeasing Russia and against a further ispcead of Soviety [ominalion over smaller and weaker countries. . ".'.--"' -If that policy is to come up -for a quick test, the issue was unfolded n last nights blistering note to Yugoslavia. . Shorn of the traditional diplomatic salutations, it was couched in Continued on Page Four rlculture's August 1 forecast of 'the 1946 crop and a flat 35-ccnts-a- pound price, cotton growing slates would harvest and receive ior lint alone includes: Arkansas 1,270,000 bales valued al $222,250,000; Missouri, 810,000 the 10 name uourist all slrangely, acquired ''Dog Island." There is rude .there, either. So Istanbul's cats don't worry •iboul dons; it's the dogs that do whatever worrying there is to be done. Whereas canines usually aro loii dog anywhere else, they are strictly on the receiving end here •md proceed with the utmost can- lion and timid friendliness. A rc- pori from the municipal ol'licc which (tikes care of such maivrs related that in June the office "disposed" of 137 stray dogs and nrction with Ihe wounding of four peace oficers in front of a gun- bristling Negro family's house. Hawkins would reveal only hal J. Sullivim had been questioned as to his whcvcTtbouts and actions last Sunday.-night when the four officers \voryshol while attempting to arrest riflepacking members of the craft clan. . Authorities, meanwhile, announced the finding of Ihc U. S. army caroine with which Johnny Craft was said lo have started the v shcoting spree by firing into passing automobile Sunday. only seven cats. Turks juri don't like dog and that's that. Cats are something else again, and the sounds of the ^ |i(p J- It* 4Vb> -* W V*J*V»*rf** **1T '••** r---r T — M -- - „ city's stray dogs some 30-odd years night offer ample proof. Better Government Leoguo Formed at Clarkeviile Clarksville, Aug. 22 —(/I 1 )— Ap proximatoly <300 persons assembler here last night and formed the Johnson County "Better Govern ment League.' ''Collin Thrcadgill, a veteran, was named chairman. The group took oo action 01 .""Incline •' r > .1. Slate of Irdeocn When officers went to the Craft dent candidates for the • Nnvpn- and' ii'1,2SO,000; Oklahoma, 310, 000 and $54,250,00. Appeal Made to Acquit Nazi Party of Crimes Nuernberg, Germany, Aug. 2 a—-(/P) —A German lawyer asked the war crimes 'tribunal today to acquit i.hc Nazi party of war guilt so "innocent members will not be punished un- ustly." Dr. Robert H. Scrvalius opened the defense summations for six German organizations, on trial with 22 ranking individuals such as Hermann Goering, Rudolf Hess, Roachim Vun Uibbcntrop and Field Marshal WiLhclm Kcitrl. lie contended 2,500,000 Germans would be punished if the National Socialist party of Hitler were convicted. Verdicts arc expected next month. Garland County Youths Held for .. Theft of Sugar ' Hot Springs, Aug. 22 --(/I'l— Tw> Hot Springs youths are bcin UN May Face Stiff Test in Slav Problem By CHARLES A. GRUMICH New York, Aug. 22 (/P)— The United States ultimatum to Yugo slavia threatens to confront the United Nations Security Counci with a problem which could bring the whole peace organization to a bitter showdown which may hing upon the big five veto power. Council delegations were cautiou today in speculating on what migh happen if the Yugoslav govcrnmen ignored tht American demand fo release of airmen held prisoner b the Tito government following th shooting down of unarmed U. S transport planes. However, it was conceded tha the American throat to appeal t the security council should Yugo slavia fail to comply would giv sl'avs do riot-comply With hour ultimatum. "'.'•-„. , The exact time the.'*, ultimatum period ends has : riot b'ee.n,officially . determined. The question is wheth-' er the time begins to Tun from the * hour at which the' .Yugoslav^for^ cign office: here'.'received, the text of the note or when the..American embassy in Belgrade received it, State department officials told reporters, there probably would be some determination of the time , elements later in the day. . ', Considerable interest was manifested by officials here in reports that American-made fighter planes reaching Yugoslavia though lend- lease channels may have been involved in the shooting down of ?f. '•'< house Sunday niyht Ihey were greeted with vicious gunfire and ;ill were wounded. The mure Negroes wore taken into c'liaiodv when the carbine was found, raising the total lo 15 ar- rusted since posses starled their roundup of the swamp-hiding Craft band. \vmeh eralion Lloyd Yarbrough, Independent ...... • • • • ber general election, a" movo held by (Jarland county officers i connection with .Ilia theft of d. 00 pounds of sugar here baturda night. Deputy Sheriff Will Low said the young men admitted atea h-« ihr; sugar, which so far ha not been recovered. Officers sai iney thought it had been sold i neighboring counties. , .^ . j^ candidate for sheriff, explained to tl'ic group that the movement for "beller government in Johnson county" did not involve strictly veterans. ic council its supreme test of American transport planes on Aug. uthority to seltlc disputes pacifi- 19 and Aug.. 2,9. However, ji state • ally. Up to now the council never has een faced with such an emergency ,s might be brought before it were ic Yugoslavs, stiffened by Russian ackiug, to ignore or refect the American ultimatum. The Yugoslav case, if il reaches ic council, is confidciilly expecled i informed U. N, quarters to fil lie pattern of conflict between Rusia and the western powers 'overs ic Irranian and Spanish cases still anguishing on the Council's, gcnda. The veto power vested in the big ivc, which Russia thrice invoked H Ihc Spanish case, may well 31-ovc the deciding faclor should he Yugoslav case come before the Council. Should the United States fail •eceivc a satisfactory reply from Belgrade within 48 hours after ihe Ultimatum is delivered in the Yugoslav capital, the American Government is expected to ask 'he President of the Security Council Dr. Oscar Langc of Poland, 'io cal a special session oC the council. Dr. Langc left early today foi Washington to confer with Deal Acheson. action secretary of state Aide lo Dr. Langc said the visi was uot prompted by the Yugosla\ case and that the Polisn j-eprcscn lativc intended to "pay his re spects" to Ai'hensou <as a 'olUiwu; to Dr. Lange's recent return :'rou Warsaw. The American, delegation coul ask for a hearing after the cuslon ary three-day interval or coulc plead urgency and c.mand. a ses sion at onco. department informant said the only planes lend-leased to Yugoslavia were three trainer and one small cargo craft. If any American-made planes are now in Yugoslav poses- sion, some diplomats suggested, they may have got there by way of Russia. The Soviet Union received lousands of U. S. combat craft uring the war. : In addition to scheduling a con. crcnce with, Herschel Johnson. Acheson also arranged a ?neeting >day wjllv Polish Ambassador , Oskar Lange, who is serving this nonth as' .president of Ihe United , Sa(ions Security Council. However, . t was considered likely that any. discussion of Yugoslavia by Langc and Acheson would be incidental xo he main purpose of Lange's visit. , ie 'has just : returned from Poland and said he expected to report on lis trip. Officials here-have etn«>' all along thai the United States is not maKing any claim to the .vignt to unauthorized flight over Yugoslav territory. The American case is based on the contention that the Yugoslavs had no right, • however, to shoot down American aircraft which might have flown over their tej-ritorv by mistaHe. To this position the Ultimatum added "ihe additional point that thc Yugoslavs had no intention lo send fighter i-rafl beyond Yugoslav boundaries to shoot down American Cratt properly over Austria, '"' As the -18 hour Ultimatum ticked away, the. United gtjites fctopd ready —if necessary—for a showdown involving the whple structure ol world peace.

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