Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 22, 1946 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 22, 1946
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saw; i^ 0^«f'waw^p't'r«v^^ IHM *! •n •< -".-r HOPE STAR, I TSroiifTHolds I ^nnualiMeet *tr* been tops for years in this depart ment bt hoe-hoblng may have to move over for "Barnle*" "Barnte" shed tears all ovef the campus -AfFaycltevillc yesterday witii moans ano-groans, like'this: Clyde Scott has a bad foot which MAi" hinder him' this season; This Curious World By William Ferguson '.nut *3PJ l"53. f^ug". 21 ~—*>Pr~~ Ar- kahsas Future Farmers of Amerj- cat* holding their 19th annual con.- veaUon^hete, will compete today in-an-examination to. determine who*»will -receive the -Arkansas FarrnerVdegree, the group's highest" award*. -jKflcftin'tttHltons were to be given •"' Dr. Roy "W. "Roberts of the Uni- oL Arkansas. t . •J^Sliarion-Adams, the Education Department's. vocational training director, 'spoke-at the opening <ses- slorrf- yesterday,' asserting- •• that practice; and MA Fowter in underweight not gain five pounds; The tackle situation is as bad as it>was in spring practice. There, were more unhappy notes byt tfiiil'si y-fair-example.. ,.-. !Qne .Razorback fan laughed: "Heck, if we bclicVe everything 'Ba'rnic 'says ( we'll expect him to field a first team of players cither riding.kitty cars or hobbling on crutenes, and.canes." . . a 6 rtv u .v»>w rapidly is .becoming a ijrfjfession "rather .than _,a job.^ • 'The I world . has turned toward agriculture^ f or a way out of, the present difficulties and ills," , he declared. _ ' -'Some 500'delegates arc'"attcndi; jnij the convention, representing 191 Arkansas FFA chapters which have a total membership at,7,($00. ^ * — 0 "V«* Barnhill Is Spilling Sob Stories y r 'Bv*. CARL BELL .1 . , . Associated Press Spurts Writer ' season is, almost ' But' bear stories are a coach's pcrogative. They arc his protection against optimism and overconfidence. And. "Barnie" served fair warn, ing when he took the head coaching job at Fayetteviilc. He said therc'd be no optimistic notes issued from his office. He's keeping that promise. .'j-ootoail season is, almost ripre. If\you couldn't tell by the c'a-len- dar, you would now by the waytlh.q coaches are wringing Iheir "crying tdwejs" wes fj^ . "And the tTnlversiyly of Arkansas'! The Razorback coach wtfnts to take no chances on losing to Mississippi University this fall. While conference rules permit a school to scout a circit opponent twice, Barnie will have the non-loop rebels scouted three times — at least . . . P. S. — Mississippi's coach is Red Drew, over whom Barnhill was selected for the Arkansas job. Eighty-five candidates arc expected to turn out for the opening grid .drill at the ,U. of A. Sept. 2. Fifty, will -be retained, on the "A" squad, and the others relegated to " - ' IN NEW YORK'S YANKEE STADIUM GIVE THE PLAYING FIELD AN 'ILLUMI NATION AT NI6HT EfflUAL IN ANCIENT THE AVERA6E LIFE SPAN WAS ABOUT , r thc "B" team There'll be no AvLt, ttVUXtt.**** CTw MWVIVI*»T wwir » »•»*<*«••» euee oa.a-'iucfc .No, .rr*Uutcli Meyer of'XCU. who ijiuour estimation, nag. , ~- • - i! ti -y, „— ' i magic in Ihc Porkers' offense ,says 'Barnhill. "We use no trick plays, '•and.if we carry out ; our blocking assignments,, .our' .lootball Will work." he' told, visitors .at the unk versily-' coaching school. " : Buddv Singleton, 'director of thc El Dorado Boys. Club, has accepted a similar position' al San Antonio. Texas. He formerly was assistant director at Fort Smith. . . Arkansas Slale College's coacntng clinic begins Friday, with 100 or more prep menlors expected lo attend. • • .- .•.-..• •OPH. 1tt« BY NEA SERVICE. INC. _ T. M. RtO. U. 9. MT- OFF- -> ANSWER: From the initials of th«-~old "Society for the -nlion of Unwholesome Diet,"->A'hich_hcld_ potatocs_un..< .luman food. , Questions and Answers on the Armed Forces Leqve Act Georgia Fights toKillKlan She Started '... (Second of a -scries of aril- clcs.» '.••'— •••• ••'•• •'•--.- o' ..- •• . ... .' •By HENRY iLESESNE , ; . Atlanta; Aug.-. 2U >- (/P)— : Georgia is the birthplace of the Ku Klux Klari, -and' it 'is here-that Ihe .big fight' to 1 destroy;the -hooded .order is taking shape. . The modern, Klan .came, into Unless EVER? House wife Gets . i. liC I11OUC1 lit -IkiOil. ^wt^ki'w; . j-"-.»-—, beinff on Thanksgiving night,. 1915, on Stone' mountain near Atlanta, [n 'the 'early-'-20s ^1-t mushroomed [hto a^'natibnal""organization. ,.-•• 'It'was at the base of .this, sarne hunk of granite that the. st-le or r : - de'r, apparently defunct . a few year's back,': was: revived in October of last''-year.;; : , .• Even-'at that time , -r. '.before^ a mass full-regalia initiation- jrieeting last springdrew. the spotlighl on the' resurgenl -Klan'—the. Georgia Grand Dragon-claimed: a. membership of 20,000. r- '-.•-.-.. -. • • The'Grand-:Dragon, Df. Samuel Greeh,..v. ;^n ; .Atla.rjt9,>.;, physician,' hasn't been giving out; any membership figures rlatcly,. .but ho intimates the Georgia members now number several times that many. Last month after; Georgia" nominated red-g'alluscd:Gene Talmadge for . govern the Democratic primary«'-r {he,: "actual—Georgia election —Grfeenv estimated- IQO.OOO Clansmen or ex-Klansmen helped elect him. ', . ' '. Talmadge and the Klan: have the same openly professed aim— to maintain the southern tradilion of white supremacy and "to keep the nigger in his place.". Green disclaims for thc Klan any Jew, Catholic or ClO-balting. He insists his order is law-abiding and has as much right to exist as thc masons. • , . Soon after Ihe recent lynching o four Negroes in Monroe county by an unmasked band, of white men Green issued a slatement saying the Klan had nothing to do with i and deploring such lawlessness. The Klan was revived in Georgia at about thc same time the CIO was mapping its organization cam paign in thc south and at the time the Negro, was beirig "given the green lighl to vole in the pn Now lhal Congress has passed thc Armed Forces Leave Act of 1946, and thc President's signature has made it the law of Ihc land. Ihcre are probably Ihousands of questions on the minds of millions of cx-scrvicemen and women. Captain Wade H. Admire, U. S. Army Recruiting Officer, Tcxarkana, Ark. has received official interpretations and is passing them on to you through the following questions and answers whicfc will probably be asked by thousands of velcrans and Ihcir families. Q. First of all, just what Is thc Armed Forces Leave Act of 1946? A. Well, thc law provides for compensating thc ex-servicemen and women who were separated under honorable conditions for the furlough or leave time unused by Ihem SI Ihe time of Ihcir separation. No service prior to Seplem- bcr 8, 1939, cUn be considered. Under; this- law, 'selllemenls will be made in non-ncgoliable bonds, maturing in five years and bearing 2Mr percent interest. Q. "How' about the women who served in 'the • various 1 "services? also?' . ' • .'- A Of course. "Women who served in' the WACs, the WAVES, the SPARS, or the Marines and who'had. furlough ' or leave time, coming to them at the time oi their, discharge are eligible under the terms of the -law. • . Q.. How about service in the •Women's Army Auxiliary Corps does that come under the law? ' A. No, it. doesn't. Only thai'ser ice from July 1, 1943, when Ihe Womcns' Army Corps was cslab shed as a Componenl of the Armv f Ihe United Stales can be count cd. W-A-A-C was only an auxiliary of discharge i Corps personnel should write directly to thc Director of Personnel,. .Headquarters U. S. Marine Corps, Washington 25, D. C., and should write dircclly lo Ihe Corn- former Coast Guard personnel mandant. U. S. Coast Guard, Washington 25, D.C. Q. May these claims be presented in person? A: Do not present any claims in person. I'd like to emphasize that. Do not present any claims in person;, it will only delay thc orderly procedure of scllling claims. Send your claim in by mait only. Q. Will any scttlemenl be made in cash? A. No, scltlcmenls will be madp n bonds mailed lo the claimant's ddrcss. United Slales bonds wil c . issued to thc highest $25.00 multiple of thc total amount due he-veteran; the balance, if any vill be paid by Treasurers' check Where the lotal amounl due Ihe eleran is less lhan $50.00, or if he•• veteran was dischareed prior o-January 1, 1943, it will all be >aid by check. These bonds, • as ve slated previously, are -nonnegotiable and will mature with- n five years. However, Congress las made the provision that;the jond's may be .used immediately for •repayment of loans made prior lo July 31. 194G on Government or National Service Life Insurance and for payment of premiums on Government or National Life Insurance policies. '• Q. Who's going to s'etlle Ihcse has died since discharge. Q. Should the survivors use the same application form -as Ihe Vet- A ' No. There will be special forms for survivors. Thc instruction sheet which svill be available at all post offices will tell survivors how to apply. _ Q. What about thc dependents of those persons who died while in service? A. The law provides no benefits for the survivors of persons who died while in the service. Beneficiaries of those persons were en- litlecl to Ihe six months' death grivtuity pay. This law applies only to those veterans who have been honorably ' discharged from thc service and arc sllll living or lo thc survivors of those veterans wlio have died since discharge. Q. What service can be counted when computing leave or furlough? A All periods of active service in the Army, Navy, Marines, or Coasl Guard, since Scplcmber 8, 193!), cxccpl lime AWOL, lime •over leave or time spent in con- 'inement under scnlcnce of courts- nartial. Q. Can you give us an example n computing net furlough or leave ;imc due a veteran. A. Well, suppose the vcleran had 18 months of active service. Kc svould have earned 2Ms times 18, or a tolal of 45 days of furlough or leave time. Now suppose he had used only ten days furlough while in service. There would remain 35 days payable under Ihis law. However, if he was AWOL for 30 days, or in confinement for 30 days, his total aclive service would be reduced to 17 months and his lolal furlough or leave lime reduced lo 42 days. Now minus those ten clays furlough taken, would leave a lolal of 32 days for which he could be paid? Q. Would that be 32 days pay at the grade or rating he held at the time of discharge? A. That's right. If ho were a corporal al the time of discharge lie wil be cnlillccl to one month and ?. days pay at a corporal's base pay, plus longevity pay, foi length of service, if any. Q. Is thc ration money allowcc under this law similar lo lhat al lowed for furlough or leave takei while in service? A. Yes, but this law provides fo a subsistence allowance al Hie rate of 70 cents per day for each day of. unused furlough or leave. Q. Is there any limil on Iho amounl of unused furlough or [cave lime payable under this law.' A. Yes. One hundred and twcnly days is thc maximum furlough or leave time for which pay is allowed. Q. When docs the claim have lo be sent in? A. Anytime within a year bul nol laler than Seplember 1, 1947. Q. How soon do you lliink thc veteran can expect to gel his scl- tlcment for thc amount clue him after he has mailed in his claim? A. There will be approximately 15 million of these claims to bq processed. The services will make Mississippi Negro Legion Post Gets Go-Ahead Sign Greenwood, Miss., Aug. 21 — (UP) —The Greenwood American Legion post last night adopted a petition submitted by IBS Negro war vclerans seeking organization of a Negro post .in > Mississippi, after Lcglonairc Leonard Scruggs, a cotton man, said lhal approval "would do away wilh some of Ihc slink lhat Bilbo has stirred up." The pclition was adopted unanimously, but before the first Negro Legion posl can be organized, il must be approved by Legion posts in Ihe Greenwood district and state headquarters. Capital Taxi Cab Drivers Are Indicted LIUlc Rock, Aug. 21 — (/f 7 )—The 'ulaskl county grand jury today relumed Indlctmcnls -against four Long Island is nearly 120 miles long. youi- claim to the proper payinj, office, you can help to speed up scttlemcnls by keeping inquirie. down to a minimum. If numerous leltcrs of inquiry arc received bj the paying officers, they will have to lake time off from processing claims to answer Ihcsc lellcrs. Sr you can see how a lol of lellcr will delay sclllemcnt. However, i Ihc event lhal you change you address during the waiting pcrioc you should nolify Ihc paying officer in writing immediately. I recommend that you just sit tight and valch for further delailed information. In closing, let me assure '6u thai Ihc services will do cvcry- hing Ihey can lo get the settlement rt your hands just .as soon as possible. I can assure you that the vices will apprecialc Ihc - co- 'ration of every veteran. drivers striking against the B ack and While Taxlcnb company.yjf, LHtle Rock. ;. <; While Ihc exact nnlurc of tne • true bills was nol disclosed, Prose- . culing Allorncy Sam .Robins^ .has . been invcsllgatlnB the Vo s a\WW , thai slriklng drivers ^ny ha^g violnlccl Arkansas anU-vioionre strike law. ; sdrvicoi oncratic MEALSi TlAST^fif TTER RIBBON BREAD Stor of Hone, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. every effort to sclllc Ihem as l| : rpA/-i/cRC rapidlv as possible. However; as ll^rr* ,* v '.'••'+ ••'".' "Z" ~' the result of demobilization, they j;Sunshme-'Kr-ispy.-'Fresh. Crisp. CRACKERS^....... . lb. box 19c .Kroner's- CouhlTy Club ' • .lb. box 23c . . claims? OLD-DUTCH . '. V .v2'b6xe5-'15c Cleanser. Chases Dirt. GULF SPRAY . ... pt. hot. 22c | Quart'Botllc 39c ' '• ' 'i"'- jiiuiiik->i.L L* i I.J, .7 "-<fci» *»—..— ...... "''ii ^*^!^ w *T* ^ • • f * • ID •' CQ M I/C dated as of Ihc first of Ihc quarter I Balcimf'Pbwdor. Dependable. >\' following that in which you were I discharged, so that_\yhelher___yo|S || RENUZIT . ','. ... gal can 69c All'Purpose Dry Cleaner. • .'>!* • The fight on thc Klan in Gcor- ! ' Used fats • Sounds awful? Well, every person in America may lose i a whole month's supply of { soap thia year unless the 2 I out of 5 women who've | ) shopped, saving us?d fats |et I ..f busy right aw.ayl , { J • During thi| worid;wide i / shortag?offat%andoi&>ih« only extra source of fats.lQ make so*ps and other peacetime goods is your kitchen. cryicc. Q. What typo -. o- - eaujred. ,to qualify for payment ;Aj Any discharge-under honor abld conditions. However, .thos persons *\vho ' received' 'discharge Otricr than honorable but who late obtained a correction of their re ord to show that Ihcir discharge were under . honorable conditions, are eligible for payment. All claims must be supported by submitting the original or photoslalic copy of Ihe discharge certificate along with thc claim. This is to make certain that thc claim comes from a bona fide ex-serviceman or woman. There are severe penalties provided for knowingly mak- ing'false claims. Q. Will the discharge ccrlificalc, be returned to the claimant? n A. Yes, by mail after it has served its purpose. . Q. I suppose there'll be special forms required lo file a claim? A. Thai's right. Q. Where will Ihese forms be obtainable? A Prooer forms wilh inslruclion shcels will be available at all post offices throughout thc country as is uist'm'ltion can be made ,v. The'branch of service from which the ex-serviceman or woman was lasl. discharged; vhal is thc Army, Navy, Marine Corps, pr Coast Guard. . . ; Q Suppose an individual received an appointment as an ofticer ov warrant ofifcer after serving as an enlisted man. Does the Act provide for payment on thc unused furlough time lhat he accumulated as an enlisted man? A Yes it docs, but not to exceed 120 days including his term- nar leave as an officer. Q I've been told thai Ihe widows and dcpendenls of veterans of World War II are elegible for payment under this Act. Is that true.' Yes. bul only if the veteran *ia is supporlcd by Ihc news-| 15 ui^f iu n-iuii t-an w^ ,..v«v*~ aapcrs generally. II is spearhead- *o Ihem, probably within 45 days. M by Gov Ellis Arnall, who had i Q. After thc forms are filled out. "he slate legal deparlmenl prepare where arc Ihey U> be jnailed? .Hi; oimv; J^-o"* ***.$»*•• ....—..- j f a suit to revoke the Klan charter. .The old.KKK went underground in 1944. The federal government was after it with a tax bill ior $600,000. A lien for this has recently been filed in Allanla. Unlil A. Thc inslruclinn sheet slate where tp mail then;: '.:.5. !.-:-« to fill them out. Your local community advisory or information center,-or your stale or county vel- cran's service officer may be con- are operaling with greatly reduced . staffs. Thc lenglh of lime required- to settle these-claims will depend largely on how carefully the applications are filled out and how much administrative research is required-'on each application. And remember Ihis, your bortd will be dated as of Ihc first of Ihc quarter-, following that in which you were discharged, so that whether yoti actually get your bond next week or six months from now, it will still bear that date. Let mo repeat that: your bond will be dated the first of the quarter following that in which you wore discharged. | For example, if you were discharged anytime in October, November, or December 1945, your bond will be dated January 1, 1946. 'Q. How soon will application 1 forms be available at post offices? A. Millions of these forms must | be printed 1 and distributed all over thc country. This will take time, bul it is believed that they will . be available in approximately 45 days. Remember, that Ihese. forms ! may be oblaincd only at post offices. Therefore, do nol write to I the Armed Services, or anywhere else requesting these forms. Q. As a final question, have you any further suggestions as to how thc veteran may help speed settle ments? A. Indeed I have! After mailing » (^"M Cheese Spread Spotlight Windsor Club p •> Kroger Coffee. Pound Bag 21c I Loa'f 9OC 3 Bag 59C QXYDOL .... Wasltes Whr*'. ........ ftoesh't Blesch. CAMAY SOAP •• [ Soap of Beautiful Women.' IVORY FLAKES •• Safe for Fine Washablcs. IVORY SOAP •• Large Bar for Wash. f ' *. a> t i ' ) • '. ' „ • PostToasfies Pickles Corn • Cefeil -18 Leibo Mix. Priced Low Van Camp Red. Value Bo* '• Pt. Bot. No. 2 can Kidney Beans ASparagUS All-Green Spears Can 17c 19c 12c Country Club NO; 2 OQ^, Gevaert Films " i make so*ps and other peaetf- £ time goods is your kitchen, .1 Ask your neighbor . . ', qijff ..{ i yourself if you're turning^ . • j ' '*' uui in y uvci i j.iii.14 ji* /*v»«t»fc". v**...* *.*»•• ** — — • i- — 1942 the Klan maintained national ulted for as:istance. ,. . /VC_ 1 ..«.«. A r.A<% W» 111 t headquarters here. Dan Duke, an assistant atlorncy general who proscculed some Klan iloging cases here a few years bacK, is handling Ihc slate s suit against thc present organization. Arnall says thc Klan has violated the non-profil and non-pohti- al provisions of ils charier. He also charges it has engaged in un- awful acVr" = ^"Crn>^gcs thai Green denies. Klan's uiiimatVaim is io force its doctrines upon the stale of, Georgia jy "violence, lerrorism and hale" and io organize police officers, laxi- cab drivers ana olhers s.o it can seize the slale governmenl. o- \ • Remem%r, the j turn in help to make »oap '.} foryou. Evjry poun j t " t -- j -,- prevent•the'-.spap d '.\ " from"getting, wors'c! I *3 j 1U*N M . uil Ihe state charges the %i A BLEND OF 3 VARIETIES BEST FOR ICED TEA V / 2 pkg. Cigarettes Sizes Popular* Brands Priced From Ctn. 183 Save on VINEGAR . . gal jug:;'2?c ,'jErM.it" Jars , doz. qts. 69c Salome. For Pickling. ,' 'DMC\\ Pinls, 59c . • SUGAR . . . 5 Ib-bag-35c. ..Xerr.Co.p$,. k .»^ v ,.£Joz. 19e Extra Fine Granulalcd. Self Scaling. Value. PARAWAX lb. 14c JELLS ALL . .3 pkgs. 25c For Scaling Jellies. For Making Jellies or Jam Sliced Thin by The Editor ——Alex. H. Washburn Ending 100% Discount Sales Should Hot Affect Hope Airport y. Suppose a man strv.-.-a i-- l-i- he Army and Navy sine- ier 8, 1939, and has an honorable discharge ccrlific-alc from uoui services. Will he have to submit both his ccrtificales? A. Yes. Bul in order to simplify mailers, he will submit bolh Ihose cerlificales only to the service from which he was last discharged. In other words, Jet us take the case of a man who served in Ihe Navy from 1940 lo 1942, was honorably discharged and Ihen served in Ihe Army from 1942 to 1945 from which he was also honorably discharged. He would submit bolh his Army and his Navy discharge cerlificates lo Ihe Army Finance Office designaled on Ihe instruclion sheet. Q. Would he have to fill out Iwo separate applications, one for Army and one for Navy service? A. No. He will only have to submit Ihe one applicalion logelhci wilh bolh discharge cerlificates to the branch of service frorr which he was last discharged thai is, Ihe Army. .... Q. Whal if a veteran has lost hi discharge? . A. Veterans who have losl Ihci Army discharge may get an appli Kidnappers Bond Set at-10,000 Each by Judge Little Hock, Aug ,21 —(/P)—Bond for Jack Roeuark and Herber Jones, Sapulpa, Okla., men under indictment on charge* of .kidnapping and robbing state* Patrolman Add Schug, was sel at $10,000 each today by Circuit Judse Gi's Fink. ,-n,,,j „,(,„., u . e .. ...,.., „-- -•- -,-,--Schug' "wa,s ' abducted near rfation for obtaining a cerlifical WrigMsvllie about fen n days ago in lieu of discharge at any Army lv eci-uUing station. Alter filling ou this applicalion for losl discharge it should be mailed lo The Adjui ant Generajl's Office, 4300 GooiT fellow Blvd., St. Louis 20, Missouri Former Navy personnel shou! write directly to the Navy Uepar incut. B"ref'J of Personnel, Wash tj; I.H. "'j D. C., Xoraiwr j"-- : - ana was roboea ana ieu ..*,.,«.„.« fed to his patrol cat. The pair was arrested at Memphis a few days later. Approximately 93 per cenl of Ihfi d»tv» imported into the U.S. are produced iji Iraq, we irnpori- qd, 17,492,341 yAmdii m 1933. ^F*n'^rs^° ;;i ' wll '' s ""' BEEF ROAS 35t Kroger Select Grade A Chuck or Thick Rib Cut WIENERS lb. 35c Type 1, Holly Brand Ground Beef . . lb. 30c Pure Ground Meal. BUFFALO . . Fresh Dressed. PORK CHOPS . lb. 48c Lean lb. 40c Dry Salt Meat u,36c Hd<^'GhfetlPt, 47c .... • rt T-' t . r_ • X/^.11^^., A «.n «:^.n M /"™ L.«.J ,4,-. - n_: i i ^... • Streak of Lean. Fine for Seasoning. Yellow ,Arnericqr\;Cheddar. Priced Lo'w, vital At tmcD ^ GwGe&M 9 YQ"' ^^oso&^ji^ljim BAKING POWDER GRAPES California Seedless. Fresh Lemons Oranges Apples California "lA- Sunkist Lb. |V/C California Sunkist. Juicy, Thin Skinned lb. Jonathan. Fine l O |All Purpose Apple Lb. (XlC KROGER :GUARANTEED -H- *i !» Star WEATHER FOR EC ACT Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Saturday. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 23, 1946 (API— Means Associated Presi (NEA)—Means Newsoaoer Enterorlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY P Dispatches from Washington yesterday reported that following thc disclosure of the transfer of the $407,000 Thundcrblrd Airfield in Arizona lo a group of rclircd Ar my officers as a gift for a vcl- erans' school, Ihc war Asscls Ad ministration has halted all "100 per ccnl discount" sales. II was reported that thc order slopped !)3 sales lo "schools, in slilutions and local govcnuncnls' until a congressional inquiry esl' , -ablishos Ihcir legality. -* Use of thc clause "local governments" might imply that Hope's right to thc former Southwcslcrn Proving Ground military -airport, a $1,300,000 properly which is now being used as Ihc municipal airport, would be questioned. This, however, would seem unlikely. Our cily was given right of entry to thc property, then ' was granted a permit for use and occupancy. Title still remains in the name of thc government, however; and it is a small matter whether government eventually decides „ make a nominal sale or lease to thc city, so long as we have Ihc use of thc field. As « matter 31 fact, we would certainly prefer for Ihc federal governmenl lo keep 11 lie lo Ihc airport and maintain il. so long as the city were given civ ilinn use of thc field also. There is a common bond between cities and the federal government, where airports are corned 1 , which makes it unlikely indeed that anything about Ihcsc olh- cr "100 per cent discount' trans -factions will interrupt our own use '•'of thc SPG airport. The govern mcnt is already planning to spend hundreds of millions of dollar; helping cities build municipal airports, recognizing Ihc value of all airports to Ihe nation in time of war. And with one federally-built airport already here it is only reasonable lo presume lhal Ihe government is soing to encourage its use by civilians — plus thc further fact that so long as Hope operates it we will have lo maintain it, which is a considerable ex- -Aponsc nllachcd lo Ihis "100 per ccnl discounl' deal. •K * * By JOHN O. GUNN (James Thrasher is on vacation) Job for the Big Brother In the past two months six major outrages have been commitlcd by Ihc Yugoslavian forces of Marshal Tilo. On June 19 and again on June 30 Yugoslav palrols entered the Allied occupalion zone of Vcnezia Giulia, in Ihe Tricslo area, on «v?* Ihc laltcr occasion surrounding a •'•' British patrol with Ihe explanation ,thal-Tthtiy-wcrc •aellng-,on" More Prices Up as OPA Tries to Beat Deadline Washington, Aug. 23 — (U) — The OPA today boosted prices of ires, building materials, eye glass enscs .loilcl lissue, paper lowcls md melallic lead products as il trove lo meel Ihc congressional leadline tor price hikes. Rclail prices of lires were umped 2 1-2 per cent. Other increases were expected during the day as the agency carried out a congressional directive o make adjustments. Under the Wherry amendment of the new price control law, the adjumcnls must be made within 30 days atlci renewal of the price act, or by Sunday. The OPA also announced rigic standards to govern industry pcti lions for decontrol of non-agricul tural products. Under the nc\ price control law .petitions for dc control arc in order when supply and demand of a particular coir modity are in approximate ba ancc. t_n J A directed industry lo submil full proof lhal supply mccls demand, saying a simple statement to that effect is not enough. ^ The tire order raises the price ||g of the popular size 0.00-16 four-ply passenger car tires, whicn accounts for 70 per cent of all pa- senecr car tires sold, from $15.70 to $16.10. Tnc increase comes through cliniinalion of cosl absoprlion rc- quiremcnls for distributors. The new law allows distributors to use Ihcjr percentage mark-up of March His Buck Bucks Housing Shortage - , On 'July 12 Yugoslavs crossed the .-boundary of the American sector of Vcnezia Giulia and Iwicc fired without provocation upon Investigating U. S .troops; on July 1J American soldiers discovered lhal Yugoslavs had again penclraled the area and had set up a machine-gun post near the scene of the previous clays' trouble. On August 9 and or Augusl 19 American Iranspor planes were allacked by Yugoslav ; N , ian aircrafl. Thus Yugoslavia—a small coun 31, 1946. Affected arc passenger car, mo- orcyclc, truck, BUS uau industrial ires. Farm tractor, farm implement, Continued on Page Two Chiang Favors 'Last Chance' Compromise Nanking, Aug .23 — (/P) — Gcner. alissimo Chiang Kai-Shek reportedly approved today a "lasl chance" compromise plan to put all disputed areas in China under full American trusteeship pending a final settlement with the communists. Sources which in the past have proved reliable said the plan had been advanced by Chinese govern 36-Year-Old Man Held for Rape of Young Hope Girl A 36-year-old man is being held in Hcmpstead county Jail today and Is alleged to have raped a 13- year-old girl last night near Hope. Assistant Prosecuting Atlorncy Talbot Feilds, Jr. today said charges of rape will be filed against Homer Vines of near Hope. The charge is based on evidence and findings of a medical examination, he said. The allack occurred last nighl in Ihe young girl's home. Her parenls were not present at the time. Vines was arrested by city police in downtown Hope about 9' U; g embass - fn Belgrade said ... _ .. .. _ ,a.m. The investigalion of charges ovcr thc telephone lonighl lhat the ment quarters, but a communist j were carried out by Sheriff Frank I dispatch had not appeared in Bel- spokesman -said/il had .yet to be ill city police and Proscculj ^ wher^lhe P-j^^ eilds. Charges_ _ will _actually be j betwecn Yugoslavia and thc Umled The embassy in Belgrade de- lined lo comment on Ihe r.cporl pending the receipt of advices from Ambassador Richard C. Patterson, who met wilh Tilo yesterday. "We arc wailing for a message rom the -ambassador right now,' Tito to Reject U.S. Ultimatum Agency Reports Hopes Fadefor Paris, Aug. 23 — (/P)— The official Yugoslav press agency Tan- jug said today that Premier Marshal Tito had decided to reject thc American ultimatum. The Tanjug dispatch appeared in jfour ' ... Truman Faces Row With Own Party Members handed to his group. •The spokesman gave as his personal view that the \Communisl command would hcsilale to accept on the ground the government might decide all communist-occupied areas were disputed. The government source said, owcvcr, that the trusteeship pro- osal would extend only to areas lot" clearly communist or government-held, such as parts of Shun- ung, Jehol and Charhar provinces n the norlh and in Norlh Kiangsu, urrcnlly the scene of biller -fighl- ng. This source described, the plan as 'the list chance" short of civi var. He said the Americans woulc be authorized lo run Ihe. areas wilh- out restriction while ultimately free elections should delermine whclhei the government or the communists wouiu lake ovcr. Since his discharge from the Army last December, Fred Fader; Teaneck, N. J., fireman, had sought a homo, searching ads, can- yassing real estate agents, badgering friends, with no luck. He was fed up. So when Teaneck town council put up a six-room (house for auction, he bid "One dollar" in bitter sarcasm. ''Sold! t Welled the auctioneer, and Fader, who made Ihc only bid, had him'.self a home. Above, he's pictured looking at the house which he'll move to a nearby big lot he owns. By CLAIR JOHNSON Washington, Aug. 23 —(/P)- •Prcsi- dcnl Truman, who already has cros.sod^.yerh^l sVyprds. with Republicans "over his budget" revision, today faced a major row with some of his own party leaders ovcr Ihc same issue. The Democrats arc arou-"d by a '$300,000.000 slash they contend he ordered in expenditures for flood control and rivers and harbors projects for the fiscal years 1947 and 1948. Four key party members in Congress issued' a statement terming the presidential action "v/ithout either constitutional or slalulory authority x x and in defiance of No Activity of Klan in Michigan By ARTHUR WVE-VERETT Rotarians Show News Reel of'45 led as soon as Investigalion is omplcled, probably lomorrow. Second Fiery Cross Burned in Mississippi Jackson, Miss., Aug. 23. — Iff) A fiery cross, Ihe second seen in wo weeks, was burned Jast nighl usl oulsidc thc cily limils of Jack son, Negro families rcporled today Thc blazing cross, seen by sever al dozen Negro families, occurrec on Ihe road lo Ihc Jackson airpof n a weeded field, near seclion of the capital. a Negro Families who saw it said that the Cross was about the same size a another burned al Tougaloo colleg several nights ago. II was abou cighl feel tall and six feet wide Dean's grocer of flimsy build. The owner of U.S. Airmen First Work ••"Paris, Ana, 23— (fP>— 'The .conference loday accomplished 'its (Fourth of a series of articles) first actual work on a draft peace Detroit, Aug. 23—(/I')— Officials of Cathoic, Jewish and Negro or- ganizalions say there has been no ij.no i (iv. tit m vvifjjv \ju -ft vj i <*4-v, yj\;^\\-.\, . Idocumcnl. Nearly [our weeks after the conference open it Rfionlc'ri the first naragraoh of the preamble of Ihe Italian treaty. evidence of any organized Ku Klux j, T ' lis paragraph names the mem LV u ^ ° . . . .. . Klan activity in Michigan in re- I , beis oi ine cuiucrence who will —i il t*i_ m j eiuiuui ii-j -\ *\ til lu Hi try of small resources which could tno willJo£ Congress." nol hope to malch herself against T , described it further as "an thp mil! it of tho United Slalcs or „„„...,,„!:„., „* ._., —i the might of the Unilcd Slalcs or Great Brilain — amazes a war- weary world by seeming lo ask for more (.rouble. Why? Thc answer seems patently obvious. Marshal Tito and his little nation move in Ihe Soviel orbil of Eastern Europe. They, like oilier lillle rulers and other little nations, depend upon Russia for diplomatic assumption of unwarranted and drastic power" and issued a call for a national prolcsl meeting in New Orleans September 20. The lour arc: Senalc President McKcllar (D-Tenn); Acting Chairman Overton D-Lal of tne Senalc Commerce Committee; Chairman Mansfield (D-Texas) of the House Rivers and Harbors Commiltee; and Chairman Whitlington (D- plays is by no means her own exclusive properly. The Romanian representative at Ihc aPris peace conferences arises lo laud Ihe war reparations she asks— and to USSR for Ihc "moderation" of the announce that Romania, beaten Axis satellite, will not pay the "excessive" reparations demanded by thc Western Allies. The Bu'> representative at Paris cent years. Slale and local police confirm Ihcir slalcmenls. However, an official in a posi- lion of authority in Detroit told the Associated Press lhal il would be s jg] 1; ,tories. its "option was facililated by withdrawal of a Yugoslav amendment which presumably intended '" ask mm Albania be included. Thc paragraph, as accepted, names all comorence mcmoers, A news reel review of 1945 wa presented to Hope Rolary clu loday noon al Holcl Barlow b Remmel H. Young, local theaters manager. The film showed the signing of thc German sorrcndcr; thc surrender of the.Japanese empire aboard the batllcship Missouri; President Truman's review of Ihe victorious fleet in Ihc Hudson river—and Ihe .workings of various war weapons developed by Allies during-.theriatfrconflict-r ..Iol Hargls, pianist who is appearing with Rev. Bracy Greer, revivalist, at Hope Gospel Tabernacle, played several numbers for the club, the two visitors being introduced by Guy E. Basye. Other guests today were: 'Rev. H. P. Holdridge, Tabernacle pastor; Charles Hyatt, U. S. Navy; and Charles Harrcll. o • store, a Negro, who saw the burn ing, said no one was seen in the field during the burning. Families, he said, simply looked outside about ten o'clock in the evening to behold the blazing spectacle. 'A. : check of a few families in the area revealed that no threals or warnings had been received by Ihe group who witnessed the burning. The wife of a Negro minister, J. T. Love, who saw the blaze, said: "It burned for about 30 minutes. And afler lhal it fell over. We didn't sec anybody who put it up." The Negro families spread the word of the burning cross from house to house 'this 'morning,'-' but none of them appears perturbed over the incident, it was said. The Jackson police departmenl said il had received no report on the incident. The charred wood struclure still is in the weed-tangled field. What remains of il has been placed up- righl by persons who came out to view il today. By AUEXH. SINGLETON Washington, Aug. - 2 3— (IP) — Hopes for the safety of iive 'American flyers shot down by Yugoslav „ , „„„..„ 6 fighters last Monday Caded today a member of thc Belgrade em- with a State Department, report bassy staff'said. . that the Yugoslav Four,th Army had 1 expressed doubt any of them.' had parachuted to safety.] By GEORE< PALMER I That note of pessimism- was raised as the department, on the Belgrade, Aug. 23 —(/P)— Pro- basis of a message from its 'dip- nier Marshal Tito, having com- lomatic representatives 'at Bel- plied with angry United States' ul- grade, officially confirmed the re- Limalum demanding the release of h ea »e of nine occupants of another seven interned Americans, has American army plane which was given his air force "the strictest forced to crash land Aug. 9.,orders" not to fire on foreign The two incidents led to. r anulti- planes again, .even if they happen matum demanding that Yugoslavia to fly over Yugoslavia without release all the flyers.still alive or clearance. face,an American > request' -for Tito also has assured U. S. Am- prompt action by the United Na- bassador Richard C. Patlerson lions security.council. _ that permission would be given The message concerning- the American representatives to in- missing five came from Harold spcct both-U. S. C-47 transports Shanlz, charge d'affaires -at 'Bel- shot down by Yugoslav pilots, the grade. It read: . second demand in the ultimatum. "Hohenthal (Theodore Hohen- One plane was downed near Lju- thai, consul at Zagreb) r phoned at bljana" o"ff Aug. 9 and the other 1:30 p. m. that the crew and'pas- -- - - - -- • sengers of the plane-downed Aug. i, as 9 have been given liberty and the <: a H «f a M i rm " Yugoslav Fourth < Army offered sausiacuon, motor transport to y^ Morgan line. fot««,r» at "I instructed him to accompany . them to the Morgan line and' de- near Bled last Monday. Yugoslav "to -two Yugo. xugo- _. Tm-iricVi nacoonnor slavia before the United Nations. 5f ee h ospi t |f P assen 8 er Two • American graves registra- "Hohenthal sajd that he - con-' lion- representatives were schedul- fered wit h the Fourth Army this "premature" to describe the Klan ' exccpl Norway, as signatories to as entirely inactive. The knights |lhc Il - lllan treaty, still officially cling to life. Thc original state charter was granted in 1925 and the KKK still makes slatulory annual reports to Italian was passed in the political and territorial committee, whose session was marked by the first appearance of Sen. Tom Connally (D-Tex) in Ihe American delegation. the suite corporations and sccuri- I The paragraph, as drafted by lies commission. John M. Dill of the foreign ministers council, read lakes the floor for a scathing as. saull on Greece and demands thai v.r Bulgaria, Hotlerian ally, be given territory belonging to Greece, Hit- ierian victim. Nor is Yugoslavia alone in the ;ipparenl disregard of Kelt-Interest .she exhibits. Small nation Poland repeatedly votes al Paris againsl giving small nalions a greater say in the formation of the peace treaties—voting wilh large nation Rus sia. Yugoslavia's unwarranted bold ness seems much like that of the little boy so familiar in ever , v American neighborhood. He can' ; ' ( fiyhl a lick himself—bul he seeks nevertheless, to impose his will oi .stronger playmates by threatening if they oppose him. In so doing to send his big brother after Ihcn he disregards Ihc facl lhal biy bro ther himself might nol relish scrap. The big brother in this case, o course, is Russia. And now lhal Ih United States and Great Brilai have wilh official communication in no uncertain terms, it would b "laid clown the law" lo Yugoslav) ,,, wise indeed for big Marshal Slali lo take little Marshal Tito asid and just .as definitely explain th facts of life to him. Foul Play Is Discounted in Woman's Death Sallisaw, Okla., Aug. 23 — M'I— Scquoyah county officials have dis- counlcd the theory of foul play in the clcalh of Mrs. Earl CUmahan, 7<;-vp:\r-olci widow of near oallisaw, whose body was found near her lioirie Wednesday. Sheriff Henry Jones said thc woman apparently died of cxpo- 1 ' while Overtoil, who made public Ihc alemenl by thc four, lold a rc- orler lhal "thc nation is aroused" y the cutback and said "we arc ecciving protests from all ovcr le country." The aroused Democrats invited epublican members of their com- littees to join them in Ihc prolcst ^ u KJ UX Klan " iccling. Several Republicans have lakcn ssiie wiin Mr. Truman since ho nnounccd his revision of Ihc bud- ct earlier this month in an effort 0 bring il inlo balance cither this iscal year or next. Rep. Clarence Brown (ft-Ohio) ssucd a statement contending thc lew presidential estimates were 'misleading through thc use o magination." Mr. Truman responded al a news conference lhal Brown had uscc 1 $40 word meaning deceit, ant he prcsidcnl added that whal it al added up lo was obiuscation, or ; Republican atlcmpl to mess one up. Later Senator Bridges (R-NH also criticized the presidential pro gram, terming il a "boom iinc bust" plan. He commented lhal th ledcrai tmdgel needs "a sharp pros, idenlial knife, nol jusl a sliar presidential tongue." In their pot-snot at Mr. Tri man's fiscal intentions, Ihc fou Democrats slaled: "Thc declared purpose of prcsidcnl lo balance Ihe budge and to create a substantial surplus to be used in the deduction of the national debt cannot very well be effccled by Ihe canccllalion of Ihe expenditure of $300,000,000 for urgently needed river and harbor and flood control work, especially in view of the tremendous expenditures amounting lo billions of dollars, representing unnecessary extravagances, which have been encouraged and approved by thc president." They said thai delay in proceeding with some projects may result in dangerous Uoods or oilier. Flint, whose name appears «n the latest one, declined to say how j many members are enrolled. Thc old Klan headquarters provoked thc allies. The Netherlands then ownlown Detroit is now owned by I ^Mnto war^WMho Allies^ ie Unilcd Sons of America. George W. Mathis, one of the or- ani/.crs of thc United Sons in 1943 nd now its loader, said: . —~i—^ - ----0 - *~. — "Thc United Sons is not now and rh-ei Vishinsky approved this ever has been connected with the change, asserting "Italy was nol thai Italy had "declared a war of aggression." The Nelherlands proposed mending this lo "unlesh- I ed.' The Dutch proposl also sug- in I gested changing the phrase "en- changed "unleashed" to "undertook." Russian Deputy Foreign Minister An- the number one instigator, it was ,. ,., . ,-, , •, ,„ ._,.:v,,,.. number two after Germany and A P."' 1 ." J ' lo '» Detroit clcscribcs I. numbol . „,,,„„ ,,-,„;. Gcr . n official of the United Sons as a Doctor Says May Improving, Going to Get Well Prcstonburg, Ky., Aug. 23 — (fP) —Rep. A. J. May, chairman of the House Military CommiltBe, is "improving and is going lo gel well," Dr. John Archer, one of his pnysicians, reported today. Dr. Archer said May still was confined to his bed at his home here and that "as far as I know he has not yet sat up." The physician, who with his brother — Dr. George Archer — has been treating the congressman — said he had been seeing May "almosl every day." nan who has "carried on ties of thc Ku Klux Klan." Neither Ihc United Sons nor its leaders uis been accused of any unlawful iclivily. There arc recurrent reports of Klan activity within factories -especially the big aulo plant... A 3rand jury in Detroit is currently inquiring 'into such allegations. Officials of thc CIO United Aulo Workers report no important evidence of large-scale Klan "cells." The KKK appeared in Michigan after the first world war. In 19^3 the Michigan legislature, aiming dircclly al thc Klan, out- lawcu" public meetings of masked persons. By. 1924 the KKK was credited Dy newspapers with controlling 2uO 000 votes in Michigan. Some years later a national Klan officer said that 19124 was its heyday in thc state and set ils membership in lhal year al 113,000. The slate Klan v:as disbanded in 1924,' but leslirnuny in a court case disclosed thai il continued under the guise of the SYMWA club, let- tors of which stood for "Spend Your Money With America." Thc national Klan sent emissaries to Michigan in 1925, and thc Klan was revived and incorporated. ihcuciiv-1 ma »y llllcl Ja " an -" Dr. Archer declined to eslimale how long il would be before May would be completely recovered from what thc physician termed previously a "general collapse. The congressman is suffering from complications from a heart ailment and wa's stricken in Washington jlast month." fer Saved Der Fueher's i' But Never Received Promised Pay Four Persons Meet Violent Deaths By The Associated Press Four persons met violent deaths in Arkansas Thursday one a nine- year-old Boone county boy who was crushed by a tractor which overturned on a highway near Harrison. Little Bennie T. Omason and his father were returning from thc fields after culling hay when the tractor plowed inlo a soft embankment and overturned, Thc cldci Thomason escaped injury. A swim in Clear lake, near E Dorado, proved fatal to Geralc Lee Williams, 17, son of Mr. .and Mrs. F. L. Williams of El Dorado An ambulance driver recovered th< body shortly afterwards but effort; lo revive Ihc viclim by artificial re spiralion were futile. Benjamin F, Fearing, 60-ycar-olc soil conservation service official, died in n Camdcn hospital from injuries suffered in an an automobile accident Wednesday morning. Anolhcr auto crash Wednesday caused tho death Thursday nighl of Hcrslicl Williams, 29-year-old oil field worker, in a Tcxarkana hospital H'hcrc he and four other persons who were injured had been taken. Oers survived the \fire and explosion which occurred-when the ship was forced down. The foreign office .earlier in the week stated that twp crew mem- ers -parachuted but Yugoslav -nilitary authorities told the U. S. onsul in Zagred yesterday that o trace had been found of them. The other three presumably per- shcd. (The Belgrade radio, heard in jondon, said the entire crew had arachutcd, but could not be ound). Seven Americans and two Eu- •opeans aooard the plane forced down Aug. 9 were released from cuslody an hour before Tilo's con- crence wilh Pallerson. They had seen held in a Ljubljana hqlel for almost two weeks. The other passenger, a Turkish captain, was reported recovering in a Ljubljana lospilal from wounds suffered by gunfire when Ihe plane was downed. (The nine released men crossed Ihe Morgan line inlo Venezia Guilia last night and were taken at once lo U. S. 88th-Division head- Continued on Page Two Bv TOM REEDY (For Hal Boyle) Munich, Aug. 23 — l/I'i— Adnlt Hitler stood in tho big, cold-looking reception room of his chalet al ObersalxburR. There were tears in his eyes and an entreaty in his voice. "If you can save my clog." he s;iicl, "you can have anything you disasters. t,uru alter ueeoniing lost searching lor a stray cow. -' followed discovery of a walch and uw....<c-en fiyu and .>aOU among Mrs. Clunahan's personal belongings at her home. Officers had launched an investigation when the walch and money could nul be found. Another phase of Mr. Truman's economy program drew a wry cum- mcnt, meanwhile, from Gen. Carl Spaatz, army air forces commander who announced that a 20 per cent cut in AAF civilian employes will reduce the number from 1U3,- 000 to 131,000 by January 1. Spaatz added that several bases will be closed, the air reserve and air national guard programs "retarded" and the concept of the postwar air force as heretofore envisioned "will have to be revised." There were Klan demonstrations in the '30s, crosses were burned and a few minor atrocities were olamcd on Ihc Klan, including one kidnaping and branding. However, u was never proven lhal the KKK in Michigan was guilty of nny crimes of an extreme nature. In 1U.'57 tiic Klan officially asked •--and was denied — permission tu naradc in Royal Oak, Mich., and in 1940 a man claiming to be a Klansman boasted that the knights were still active in Ferndalc, a Detroit subcrb. As late as 19-12 politicians accused llic Klan of ijttempliny t.o iujcet a religious issue inlo a campaign whicn landed Harry F. Kel]i' a Calholic, in 'the governor's chair. Dr. Alphuns Dnpfcr, top-rank Mu•lich veterinarian and known throughout Germany for his skill wiin cloys, said he would try. Thc .liling dot; got. well. But the fuehrer never paid the bill. Dnpfer told the story at. his of- I'iee. now reduced to a tiny apart- vnent in ;\ bomb-wrecked building only 150 yards from thc wreck of Miller's brown house, scene of his lO/^ putsch. Now 58, Dopfer, a lall, strong man, wilh piercing eyes and clipped musluchc, would .iust as soon forget thc 6,000 marks he says Hitler owed hiin. In the first place, he says, il was forced labor, iiiifl liis experience at 1hc clicta- i.ui's chalet and late at army ihe Russian "runt dismayed ii ; s The . lover's soul. was working with an office full of squirming dogs, he <uid, one day in March 1£H3 when lie cot a telephone call from one of Ihe fueVirrr'h tiff. In a short while 3S men came for him iu • big blue Mercedes and whisked him off t.o Obersalzburg. told lhat the fueh There- h rer's Groat Dane, "Blondie," was ill, bul that the doctor couldn'l see the uog unlil Killer awakened from his midday nap. In time, he was ^ushered into the presence, he said, T and Hitler put on his weeping act. "He must, have thought I didn't believe he loved his dog, I guess," Dopfer said. "He told me lhat hi;; dog was more important to him because he was 'so lonely.' He said I could have anything in thc Third Reich if I would cure thc'dog." Dopfor examined the Dane, found a trace of pneumonia, but afler five days he concluded that what really, was wrong was Ihe fuehrer's own vegelarian dlcl. Danes need meal, Ihc veterinarian told thc fuehrer, who grudgingly consented lo include il in Blon- dic's diet. Blondie, eating meat, got ovcr her ailmcnl and Ihe summer rolled around. In November, Hitler put in a hurried call lo Dopfer from thn Russian front. Blondie had a skin disease Ihis lime. A special plane flew Ihc doclor lo Hillcr's headquarters. Hitler was all en- Irealy again. This lime Dopfer brought thc dog to Munich for three months to make certain of a cure. Hitler called personally a few limes. • When his -work was done. Hitler's staff tuld Dopfer lo submit a bill. He thought his double success was worth 6.000 marks, bul in (Inference lo Uic fuehrer he said he would leave his fee to Hitler's judgment. Doctor never heard another word from the grateful fuehrer. Nor was he ever paid for his •work with Eva Braun's three Scol- ties, Dopfer has retired from doing business with fuehrers and their lady friends. He says there's no future in it. Mild Weather Continues in Arkansas C.ontinucd mild weaiher settled over Arkansas today, although readings throughout the slate for thc 24-hour period ending al 7 a. m. today were jusl a shade higher lhan the past three days. The 100-degrcc mark that two weeks was still being evaded, scorched Arkansas residents for two weeks was still being evaded, and Golbcrl look double top honors yesterday for the hottest city in thc state, with a 97dcgrec high, and also for thc lowest reading of 59 degrees. Other high-low rcsitralions were Morrilton. 95 and 34: Fay- cite ville 95 and 69; Pine Bluff 95 and 69 ;Fort Smith, 94 and 67; Searcy, 94 and 60; Newport, 94 and 66; Dardanellc 94 and 64; and Balesville, 94 and 63. Ark a del phi a had 93 and f Camdcn, 92 and 62; Monticello, :"12 and 68; Litlle Rock, 91 and 68: Brinkley .91 and 63; Stuttgart, 91 and 69; Coming, 90 and (iS; E Dorado. 90 and 63: Mena. JO and 65; Portland, 90 and 65; Harrison 90 and 62. Enjoying sub-ninety registra lions were Tcxarkana, with 89 and 70: Wilson, 89 and 63; Nash villc, 88 and 67; Jonesboro. 87 and 66: and Bl.vlhevillc, 86 and G6. Today's forecast from the U. S Weaiher Bureau in Lillle Rock Parlly cloudy this afternoou, to night and Saturday. Pilot Failed to Understand Slav Signal By JOHN P. MCKNIGHT Gorizia, Italy, Aug. 23 — (/P)— The pilot of the U. S. Army transport plane forced down in Yugoslavia two weeks ago said loday he failed to understand the signals of Iwo Yugoslav planes which lalcr forced him down with gunfire. "The fighter planes flew around us a couple of times," said Capl. William Crombia of East Jjong- mcAndow, M«ss. "One rocked its wings. I was told after I landed that thai was the international signal to land, but in the American nd British air forces lhal means plane that crashed Aug. 19; also graves regislration men now with the ambassador may accompany him at that time. ' *' "The Fourth Army said they are doubtful whether any of the crew parachuted out. They think the crew may nave thrown objects overboard which peasants mistook for parachutes." • • t '-* Earlier reports, had quoted witnesses of the crashing plane -as saying they saw wh,at they thought to be two members of the crew parachute as it fell,' ' Diplomats saw in Premier Marshal Tito's swift submission, to the American ultimatum a sign that nalions in the Soviet sphere of in* fluencc have decided against forcing — at least now — a major showdown which might shake -if not wreck the machinery for preserving peace, : But even with that-subdued gratification, this country still. awaited a full accounting before; marking the .episode closed. Three factors combined , to . relieve the tension which rapidly was reaching the crisis stage: 1. The release of the seven Americans and two Hungarians who, had been,. held since their plane was fired upon by Yugoslav ' fighters and forced to crash land August 9. They were set free just aiV'.hoUr before U. S, Ambas- sador'Rjphard O. Patterson handed Tito the 'sharply worded ulti* maliim giving him a choice bp- Iweeni that course and possible action by the United Nations Security Council.- • ••• 2. Tito's own declaration ^-made in a written reply lo questions submitted by two American correspondents : during Patterson's ill i ',}! t !• 1 K < \\ ssembly. 1 did not. know whal they neanl. They kept diving at us and pulling away." Crombic recalled lhal he had lown ' 23 mission j over Marshal Tito's country during the war lo drop sorely needed supplies, but his was his firsl flighl over Ihc Vicnna-Udinc roule, on which a second unarmed U. S. Army Irans- iorl was shol down lasl Monday vith possibly five American falali- lies. Crombic was scl free ycslerday with three crewmen and Iwo mill- ,ary and three civilian passengers after an angry American ullima- luin was issued to Yugoslavia. Crombic said one of thc Yugoslav bullets went, through the lail of his transport just above Ihe lefl rudder, gravely wounding one of thc passengers (<i Turkish captain) whose name was not disclosed. The other occupants of Ihe plane had to leave the wounded man behind in a hospital al Ljublajana. headquarters of thc Yugoslav Fourth Army. Crombic said he crashlandcd his plane in a small cornfield and thai no one else was injured. The plane was wrecked. "The weaiher was bad the day we look off," Crombie said in an inlerview, closely speherded by an Continued on V-age Tsvo with the premier — that: ... "I have given the strictest orders x xx not to fire-on foreign planes, civil or military, and the. procedure , (of Aug. 9^ and -19) is not to be repeated.-" • .The Aug, 19 incident was the shooting down, of a second, Aweru can plane. , -.-.' ; •' 3. A report from American embassy officials in Yugoslavia that "the Yugoslav government has promised to give satisfaction." The fact that much remains for the Balkan nation to answer to was made abundantly cjear in the ultimatum itself. That docu- Continued, on Page Two Mrs, Rider, 86, Dies at Home atPatmos Mrs. Moliie Rider, aged 86, widow of the late G. H. Rider pioneer of Patmos, died at her home early today. She had been a resident of Patmos all her life and was active ill church and ciyi.c : affairs. Funeral services will be held, at the Patmos Church of Christ at 3 o'clock Saturday afternoou with Ihe Rev. Copeland officialing; Burial will be in charge of Herudon- Cornelius. Her grandsons will act as pallbearers. She is survived by 8 sons, O. TO. B., A, N., J, B.. R...T, and G. B. Rider, all of Palmos, J. M. Rider of Hope, and Q. A. Ridcc of Lcwisville; 3 daughters, Mrs. J. H. Walton of Spring Hill; Mrs. Exis McClellan of Patmos, and Mrs. H. W. Hollis of Palmos.

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