Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 22, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, October 22, 1948
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Page Ten Nazi War Criminals Hanged Munich, Gcrfnany, Oct 22 —dp)— 7 on Gorrnni1 war criminals wort- hanged today at l.andsberg prison despite recent appeals of German Catholic and Piostestant church eaders that -further executions be halted., Alox .Piorkowski, 44, one-time j commanded of the Dnchau concentration' cninp, and foimei S. S Col Hans., Tiummler, 48, who passed out oisaivs to, his hoops after they Kiliad parachuted aviators, were the Jjpst known of the ten. The men went to the- gallows under, n gray sky in the courtyard J* the prison, where Hitler wrote Mem Kampf," , All were convicted by American courts of shooting unarmed Arneri<•*;« flieis 01 torturing and killing ConcuDlvalion camp inmates. -Tne plea for suspension of the executions of 339 War criminals under death sentence was made by churchmen after 10 other Ger- man's' had been hanged at Landsberg, last Friday for similar climes. | In 'telegrams to U. S. Secretary ' of the Army Kenneth Hoyall, the I church leaders asked that the I Uangiirgs be halted until further in- ' Vfistrgatlon showed whether conviction of those involved had been prop_DiJy obtained. ^^,. tel 5^'; arriS werc signed by Cafhohc Bishop Johannes Neau- h t a ?,^l? r of Munich and Dr. Tbeo- PnU'Wurm/ chairman of the coun- HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Curved Windshield in '49 Nash The new- 1949 Nash 'Airflyte' cars feature a one-piece curved -sifetv f n' d i stortio "- frr , e OI ? d dc ««fin««> ">• mJn"«J«c- fttere ThJ, £ c *>»y™''° n "' Divided windshield greatly increase "" * - •i h Itv o he > conform. an o e council ft Evangelical Churches of Ger- nrjany. • : ;< . . 'The 10 • execution ,10 • executions were eom- m about an hour and' .1 half. otBfcr eight hanged''" we're' Arthur Fuhr, 39, Michal IWaf; 42, Karr-'Fran* Stattman, 3T'.' -'Emil Hoffman 5?,' Herbert Kuiwe, 35 and' Fritz Dietrich, 50 charged wrth' killing fliers; and Wldislaw Dojyerala. 5,9, and Wenzel Wodak 38, charged with killing inmates of concentration camps. Plofkowskl, , a former pencil salesman who became an S S (.Elite- Guardl lieutenant colonel' was commander of the Dachau from March 1940 to June army announcement said he supervising An was ' convicted of "beatings, tortures, starvation" „ abuses and indignities, Of all kinds resulting in the death of many inmates." Piorkowski filed a petition for n writ of habeas cot pus v.ith the United States Supreme Court and appealed to Gean. Lucius D Clay American military 'governor in uermany, for clemency. Both pleas tvere denied. Dopierala, an S. S. guard at Mauthausen camp, was accused -of involvement in the death of 400 Polish inmates. . "As the. result of the escape of a Polish inmate, ajl Polish inmates ot t^al camp were compelled to stand, on roll call square for three nights," an Army report said. "Dopierala qnd other S. S. men beat.lhese Inmates with oxtail whips. All of these inmates fainted , or collapsed ana about 100 died as a, result of the beatings." Doily Bread .Continued From Page One -communism was not as clear as it is ,today. Todiiy America's course seems clear, even though it may be distasteful. We will have to help tlie -Chiang government actively, for the simple, reason that Chiang's gmqiUons are confined to China. Lines Are Detroit, Oct. 21 — Two completely new lines of IMfl Nash cars were made public today by Powell Nash Motors, and will be displayed in dealer showrooms across the nation. The new Narh "Ambassador" and 'GOO" models are so drastically changed in design that all body dies and major assembly line equipment used on 1948 models had to be scrapped in order to produce them, according to H. C. Doss, vice president in "charge of sales. "These cars arc so completely neu f thai we have given them a "" ""-' '"-' brand -new name. 'Nash Airflyle (traffic and going all the wav in wouldn't a Legionaires BY ROBERT VERMILLION Miami, Fla., Oct. 22—(UP)—For a town invaded by 30,000 rootin', lootin'. Legionnaires who did a roughly estimated $2,000,000 damage in New York only a, year ago, Miami came out of the 30th annual convention of the American Legion today like a city ruffled by a zephyr when it expected a hurri cane. Halloween Spirit Hits Lower Grades The two fourth grades of Brookwood,- under the direction of Mis'=Dee Holt, and Mrs.- Forney Holt, :^avc a playlet entitled, "Miles of Smiles" for the BnJokwood P.T.A. n 'iheir school auditorium Wednesday afternoon. The Halloween spirit was exhibit- id in the plage setting of black anci orange. The sixth grade o r Pp.isley School -...rider UK.- suporvisif'rt of Mrs. M. B. Hatch, has a Halloween play in the making which will be given Friday, October 29. This same class has made attractive bookmarks that fit on the corner of the page of the book being read This piece of work has a two-fold purpose in that tho book-marks v/ere made by the children and they teach the "proper way" ol marking one's reading place an.-J in turn the book will have proper care. The first grade children of Paisley School iii Miss Bci'sio Green'.-, room, have made animals and the Friday, October 22, 1948 In Love With the Sound of Their Own Voices , little cages to put them in on their f work on "Tha Circus". Tlvir unit of . is quite timely as we are having King Brothers Circus in Hope Wed nesday of next week. The second grade children in Paisley School, under the supervision of Mrs, Angus Dodson, have mode some very attractive acorn and stick animals. They made these alter a trip to the trees on their school ground after reading their story of "Little Brown Traveler". for •-)!).' .By going all the way in aerodynamic design, we have I achieved not only amazingly beau- What happened to those rough, tough doughboys who used to pinch the girls, bounce whiskey bottles off the heads of natives, hold up generally act like they at home? Tll °y were hero. BiH so Relbve <**„* Crcomulsion relieves promptly because itfgoes righ* to rfie scstof the trouble to 1 help loosen and expel germ laden pme'fim and Rid nature to soothe and b$il raw, ifender, inflamed bronchial mbcous metnbrancj.TeU >our druggist to -soil you a bottle of Creomilision wjjh'the understanding you must like the-waj'"it Quickly allajs the counh "" "~ """ '"*' 5'.back. - HOPE .OCTOBER Sfftpley-CwWs' -Sliow Grounds Next to Thraeh's. International "' '' - but also revolutionary advances in roominess, comfort and perlormance. They are America's first cars wi'h lender openings completely eliminated, and with the entire structure from bumper to bumper and road to roof streamlined in r.wift, low, racing curves," Doss said. The '4!) Nash cars arc the first of the industry's postwar models with front wheels totally enclosed. This styling advance, permitting lull wheel swing on curves, .was made possible because the new fender line is well outside the wheels, 'lire removal is accomplished without difficulty. Reai- ienders also are fully enclosed. The new cars feature Nash-pioneered body-building methods that incorporate parts into all body a single and frame electrically welded unit that is strong, rugged and free of rattles or squeaks. This "unitize" body-frame provides a lower silhouette without »ivvv-ij ti iwwv.1. i3iiiivJUt:LHj: VV loss ot interidf 'ftead room. False Continued Storv From Page One Countess about my relations with __ .._ Tolstoy, I emphatically declared that she had had nothing to do with the planning which brought me to the farm of her Foundation. I made up my mind that the name of the woman who had suffered so much from Soviet tyranny and was sacrificing herself for the Russian DPs must not be involved in the affair. 'Who did help you?" Chepurn- ykh asked. "We know all your n,*,- r~ • — " —•- •'" werc Hid Legion cops ordered to arrest any Legionnaire caught commit ting a "rowdyism" or "nusianco " which takes in about all tho tcrri tory the Legion used to cover. Miami and Miami Beaach police reported, as if they didn't believe i'. that only one Legionnaire was arrested for disorderly conduct. He was charged with shooting a toy cannon in the back seat of a taxi Police "helped" a few Legion naires who couldn't help them selves, but otherwise the law just stood around directing traffic. The American Legion, disturbed by a diminishing number of cities asking for the annual convention, issued orders a month before the present one against any form of rowdyism. The penalty was cxpul sion from the legion. But Commander James F O'neil, a Manchester, N. H., police chief, the. man who issued the or der, practically told the boys to liven up in a convention statement Wednesday to Mayor Robert L. Floyd.- "We're going to do the work first and then — look out. We're going to play" he said. The whole town looked out and nobody was doing much playing. "It was a nice convention," said Jack Compson, 3G, Seneca Falls, N. Y., "too nice. I didn't want to wreck any property but I thought we'd shake loose more than we did." C. A. Dopp White Plains, N. Y., a short, thin, mildmannered man with glasses and white hair, was attending his eighth convention. "I liked this one best" he said Assistant Chief of Miami Police .Tames A. Youell said "the boys were very well behaved. Enjoyed having them here. Hope they come again." Taxi drivers, bartenders, card friends and the people you met," ho added. Then he orought up the name of 'Costello" or "Leo Costello" which I had once jotted sharps, ladies not previously ac- dewn on a scrap of paper which j'".minted with tho visitors, waiters had probably be-on picked up by! and waitresses, small boys, night my landlord Porojniakov, the con-S'-lub operators, nhotograoher's. bell- uulate secretary. As the reader al-jhops and the Miami City News icady knows, i; belonged to a'TCuroau (publicity) also were dc- caslial acquaintance who frequent- lighted. ' „ ' ' od the same Central Park neigh- The city of Miami which would borhood that 1 (lid, and was prob- have dune, so even if the boys had ably not even his real name. i raxed the town, invited them back "Tell them that the marks on (next year. Philadelphia put in a y.our arm were made by Costello," j bid but it asked tluu not so many l.omakin instnicU-d me to say to (attend. Onlv 11.000 rooms were Truman Bid the reporters. We'll make out of you in a th national heroine Soviet Union," , C'hcpurnykh said. He tried to buoy up as he wormed out of me name of "Dr. Kor/hinsky", my me .he . other chance acquaintanc lad introduced himself to me on Riverside Drive as a compatriot under the name rom the Ukraini of Kojansky. In the course of the interrogation, when I was already in a state of exhaustion, I described how I met Vladimir Zonxinov, who tool me to the Tolstoy Foundation farm, and told of my tinluippiness jitter there. Chepumykh then suggested |hibiled to that 1 rewrite my original letter ' to the consulate. I balked at his dictation after I had started the new version with the same beginning, "What happened hail to be." I was unyielding when I reali/ed that what Lumakin and C'hepurn- avnilable. Philadelphia said. Judge Vincent A. Carroll of Philadelphia, chairman of the Legion convention commission, said he believed the quiet conduct would have a good effect on future convention city possibilities, but that the num- ykh wanted was a completely new WORLD'S FINEST BIG SHOW Big !ER- USED FOR ITS aooo WQNDEKS The Communis'.s' ambitions I subject to the master plan | Moscow. I The subcommittee report rightly ! mnm-s thi.- country as iht ' uHity in the world today can 'Vonceivablv extend to version of my letter, in which I declare in writing that I had been kidnapped by White Guards, who had druggead me first, and taken me against my will to the Tolstoy ,. Foundation farm. Chepurnykh also njdinncd into my ears that the new must be short, to be ex- the press, and must include some tribute by me to "the great Stalin, the leader of my beloved fatherland." I would not budge, and dropped the pen. Hurriedly Chepurnykh then outlined to me the highlights of the story that I was to give to ,1)10 press downstairs. It was a are |nightmarish concoction of a plot of!which only NKVD minds could in- ivent. The design sketched by Che- purnykh teamed together two total strangers who had never met, "Leo Costello" and Dr. "Korzhin- Bv JOSEPH NOLAN United Pess Staff Correspondent Campaigning as a champion of the New Deal. President Truman was bidding today for the support of liberals who may be ready to desert Henry Wallace. Encouraged by public opinion polls and field reports showing the Progressive party losing ground, the president served notice that he will go all-out for tho liberal vote during the campaign swing he be"ins tomorrow. Mr. Truman reaffirmed his fight in the New Deal in a seven-minute radio talk last night. At the same time, he castigated his GOP rival. Gov. Thomas E. Dcwey. as the "chief prosecutor" of the New Deal, and said the Republicans would "uet rid of it" if they won the election. Gov. Dewey himself spoke last night in New York City. He scorned the Russian concept' of the "common man," and proposed a "human rights" program aimed at abolishing discrimination. Describing human differences as "the priceless ingredient of a free society," he called on the nation to "rediscover the everlasting'variety among us." While the Republican nominee conferred in New -York with his political advisers today, his campaign manager Herbert Brownell, Jr.. released the itenerary for Dewey's final week. The Dewey campaign train will pull out of Albany early Tuesday for Chicago where the governor will make a major address. Other speeches are scheduled Wednesday in Clevlancl, Thursday in Boston and Saturday in New York City. Mr. Truman makes a flying trip through Pennsylvania tomorrow, then sets out for the midwest by train on Sunday. In his radio 'talk, the president renewed his challenge to Dcwrv 1~ come out from behind "catch phi ases like 'unity' and 'efficiency'," and let the people know where he stands on important issues. Mr. Truman said cans "tasted blood' nnsherl through the labor Inw. They are . .._ ''or a Republican administration, 'v said, so they can "do a real hi'iehet job on the New Deal." The ^resident's hopes of attracting liberal supnort got a boo.sl when the United States Supreme Court voted to keep tho Wal- Ifceiles off the ballot in Illhv> ; .; The Progressive party had claimed a large bloc of votes in that state and Democratic strategists are confident that a good share of them will fall now to the | Democrats. j In Memphis. Tenn.. Slain;' I Rights Presidential Candidate •J. Strom Thurmond reiterated his challenge to both Mr. Truman /~* .- .. l~v . .. . j .1 i j , , Deaf since birth, Janice Ohlson, 5, and Dianne Calabese, 7, of Chicago, go into ecMasics over the sound of their own voices. Through a recording and a new hearing aid, they heard themselves talk lor the first ti me in their lives. i *T" j NEW ORLEANS COTTON Now Orleans. Oct. 22 — I.IFI — Cotton futures rallied from early losses here today under weekend short covering and trade buying. Closing prices were steady five to 65 cents a bale higher. Dec high ?.1AQ 31.40 Men high 31.2G Hope Star low 31. 34 — close - low 31.10 — close low 29.67 — close 3.126 Jly high 29.77 29.7 "5 Oct high 27.65 — low 27.50 — close 27.03 NEW YORK COTTON I JNew York, Octl. 2'j. —OPi—Cotton ! (futures '.'.-ere irregular in moderate i trading today. Hedge .selling .was ; offset by mill buying, with New i ^rlcans and locals on both sides of i I the market. With a fair volume of j producer offerings overhanging the market, favorable; news did not have immediate effect on prices. Star of Hope 1899; press 1927, Cnnso.'idatcd January 18, 197.9 Published every weekday afternoon b> ^TAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. V/ashburn, Secretary-Treasurer at- the Star buildinn 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mcc'h. Supt. Jess M. Davis, A-'vcrtising Manager Entered as second class matter ot thi Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under thfc Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Prccs. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable ii | Advance): By city carrier per week 20i Syccoin Poland ^Warsaw. Octl. 22 — i.Ti — August Cardinal Hlond. primate of Poland, Perry Brown New Head-of Miami, Fla., Oct. 22 — (IP) — ' H. Perry Brown, the American Legion's newly-elected national' commander, and about 70.000 other Legionnaires were on their way • home today. They wrapped up the 30th an-" ,>unl national convention late yesterday with unanimous.appi'o'var of; Brown for the Legioh'a highest of-- ficO. ' .' • ' -.! •;,..'. With the fiG-year-pki Be.cuVmont, ". Tex., business man's,' olcclibii bo-,'.,' came apparent midway the,'ballot-. . ing, one opponent.; George 'Ni Craig of Brax.il. 1'nd.. yielded. As,..ballot-', ing ended, the,, third man, in the •ace — James ~F. .Green 33, .Oina- ia, Neb. — moved to make it unanimous. ," Brown is a veteran of both world wars. The national executive commit-- tec will meet in Indianapolis next month to choose a site for ne'xt year's convention. Only Philadelphia and Miami extended invitations. Boston put in a bid for the . . 1950 meeting. Two resolutions approved by the Legionnaires asked pensions for all lonorably discharged veterans World War I or World War II. of Against U. S. in New- Orleans, Oct. 22 — (/P) — Chairman-O. C. Bailey of the Ar- :ansas Oil and Gas commission says U. S. government intervention in oil and gas conservation is unnecessary and undesirable. He addressed the Louisiana-Arkansas division of the Midcontinent Oil and gas Association here yesterday and cited proof of his state-, ment. Bailey pointed to pressure maintenance operations in the pcattet- | of the Co ) nmun"i'st"iod""poirs'h" ! .ov 1 " " m ? po . 01 . ° f the Haynesville field; ernmeih, passocl awav at 10 30 Undcr i 01 " 1 , s "Pervision of Louisia. m.. of pneumonia, 'which he do an ^ " nd Arka " sas commissions. Ivol.ipod ai'lor undor»oi « in n On S m al estimates of total prn- i:.--nJiciiis o i-r-.l'on " ^ kluction, he said, were for '1,500,000 'barrels, plans for gas injection Cardinal Hlond, an 'outspoken foe His duath reduced the member j ship of the Sacred College of Car- full quota is 70. 50. Us been raised barrels the potential to and the addition 0010,000 of water flooding boosted the estimated pro- n Cardinal since dtiction to 12.000,000 barrels. .... - J .,.«,^, , v.ii.4k.iHJIl H.J J-i^,UUU,l''l\( IJil 1 1 l^J a . r he was appointed! Bailey said, furthermore. that H)27. That > 1 1 • 1 " -" """" " ""' " 1 J 1 J *-"' ' '-*- 1 -* i JLJ <a i !(_•,)' StilU, 11U IIIUI" .y-clioishop 01 Posen and primate [pressure maintenance methods" in ol I oiancI to succeed the late Car ! Arkansas increased oil reserves in ci.11,11 i.aloer. j tne staU , enough for four years. He began his career as a priest j ~ ' was put into the government loan for the week ended October 14 bringinb the total for the season to dale to 9.93,093 bales. Only about 280,000 bales were put into the loan for all of the previous crop season when market prices were well above loan levels. Futures closed 70 cents a bale higher to 10 cents lower than the previous close. Dec high 31.45 — -1.45 up- 1 Mch high 31.29 — 31.2729 off 1-up 1 [May high 31.03 — j • 30.99 off 2 Jly high 29.78 — 29.70 up 3 :0ct high 27. (19 — 1 27.G569 up 10-14 I Dec high — ! ?.7.43n up 12 | Middling spot 32.Kin off 9 N-nornina], per month 85c. ; Larayefre counties, where S8.50. rate- 1 .—in HemD 54.50 per year; else low low low low low low 31.38 31.22 30.97 29. OS 27.51 last last last National Advertising .'konsas Dailies/ Inc Ri-presQnlaHve — - -«...^ J/ ....... Memphis, Tcnr, Slenck Building:-Chicago, 400 North Mich igcn Avenue; New York City, 292 Maclisoi Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Gran. Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldq' New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of tho Associated Press: Th. Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti the use for re-publication of all the loco news printed in this newspaper, cs.woll o all AP news dispatches. | in Milan. Italy, where he became a close friend of the man who was j 1 -oj5ccorr:c Pope Pius XI. Ten years ngo Polish Catholics !te!t that, should the tradition of an i Italian pope, be broken, Cardinal j Hlond might have a good chance I of be;n<< elected pontiff by the Col j lego of Cardinals, At that lime he j enjoyed tiie confidence of Pius XI land was granted the privilege of acting as worldwide spiritual di I rector over all poles regardless of j their places of rosidr. -c. That i privilege was given 1 .in despite the fact the authority c ' bishops generally is limited tc their dio ceses or their own countries. I Born in tipper Silesia in 1881 [Cardinal Hlond was the son of a made of their tattooed skin. The committee spokesman said the hearings were being delayed until after tho Nov. 2 election be| cause Chairman Homer Ferguson, !R., Mich., is tied up in a reelection | campaign and "to keep politics out. 'of them." standards 43 to 51; current receipts i „;}£!' H - W ? S ^ S °? $ ? 42 to 4rl: checks 35 to 361-2. i ,"': l ' * Is , Darc : nts ;, dccv " llt . Cath . [Olics, sent him to the Silesian fa NEW. YORK STOCKS jNe\v York, Oct. 22 — (/T) stock market shot ahead • speed today. Prices advanced 1 to (i points ;th,?rs' school. Later he attended ! IJon i.osco college in Turin, Italy, Gregorian University in the Republi- when they Taft-Havtley waitini: now ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCKS j National Stockyards, Iii.. Oct. 2i! ;— <;Pi— Hoss, 7.000: uneven weights ISO Ibs up mostly 50 lower than j Thursday's average: spots off 75 i cents; lighter weights weak to 25 Mower; sows mostly 25 lower bull- li'ocd and ehoic-e 180-270 Ibs ''(] -\5 top 20.50 for several loarlj; s,>ver-i loads 20.DO IfiO-li'O 23.75-20.00: sows 40 over -'.() 2fi.50-2;!.() — The at high -, . i i-riecs auvancea i to ii points in ih.,',i 1K u L 0 l' 1C \ val ', l - :u '^ ilul '. Hlond 1: ^ l |one of the biggest jumps the past ,,•" , ' X , 01 , " M ^™ m his crili three months. Closing quotations „ ?. " 1off ,^ oland s Comniimist-dom- Uvere at or near the day's best ! f, 1 "' .p°\ cl nn(1 , e " ' On May 23 of ; The advance carried the general ' , h " ^.?', h1t ; , at " ac lcd , ^ S nam e to Ivcl of th market to a pak since i'. ...^ ° i r> V' lsloral . leUe , r which mi:l-.luly and within, clo.se distance ,',?'; .,,;,.•' Cs "f?' a , !nst abandoning of the 194!) top jtheii lehgion and becoming slaves ; Steel issues led the move, most 1 '" matenal.sm. ;of them hitting new highs ''or the j'ear or more. Chemical, oil, rail SAENGER STARTS SUNDAY Ib TS 2GO-''5- IGO-120 Ibs Ibs down s 21 75'':-'. I) low hi^h- TI I O 1 ii 1 1 ( 'I' ' cl fl v • i- • i <-] Polish vnutM "', 'f 1 '"'"' 1 ,^ ! Tonight-if your head Is so congested! *• ^ ; I;;; ™«™ G s SA^a&^f. 0 ^fe ,-."nsl a stienuous nationwide 1 Vicks Va-tro-nol in each nostril. 4ancla." was- admins . to debate the civil on't debate me," "he hasn't got the president of the. sole that EVER Alf ICMMINB IHOCH IN THI WORLD'S GREATrESr A&USiMtNT IHJimfUTIQM pEOPie- j AREHIC STARS —1?0 WILD Ar^l- MAUS-IM GREAT i CONTINENT MENAGERIE— 5,800 SEATS—50 cmcus-jsoo.ooo Krlpninloz Ov«r with lnnovatl*r«B and Amax- 8 <rem U«rnS». POTTER TROUPE Q of TH t c H K fine ST BAREBACK RIDkRS VIM THK WORLD 2 FLVJNG ACTS CMAIKPiOH *OMCR- KAULTIMO *CMAU«T» OF AWttitCA AND COM- f IMfltrA POPULAR PftlCES and Admjsaioh Tickets On Sm(c Circus D$y At JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. "conceivably extend to China Uky." and entangled them with tt'ective Hiiaianty of territorial j Vladimir Zen/inov and Countess ;>nd political inlogrily." China's [Tolstoy, who had never heard of late, it .says, "will settle Ihe fate i their existence. ot that half of humanity who live i Tin- marks on my arm suddenly in tin: Kast. 1 ' 'assumed enormous importance. I J " a " atmosphere of unrest. |was told that photographers would nian.v jn-uple;; on tin- other side of \ be present, and that these spots the world an- Mr;\-ing to break j would be material eviHeuci' ,,f >'••>!• r<jlo;iial status j urcat ron.-vquetiee. 1 protested that •p'-inJence. Hut every- itlii-y 1 ' " or Mos- v.M-f nut (teMulions were brus . peivmjjturily. | 1 reali/ed that I was in a trap. 1 ..I'liiakin. Ciu-nuniykh and iheir . aKU t were i\ hear.-iiiL; the slurv ^wilh me. and kept briefiim me on how in behave and what tu say in ;;iiis.wi.-r to questions, i was to iake Ihe lead frm; then ami ilu as little tali-Lin;; as .uu.sMble. 1:0 a;; to u.hv 'my iiuerprctei'c the opportunity ;o : explain what had happened. ; As 1 was led downstairs to face a battery of reporU-r.s. in ;i condition of suppressed hysteria, C.'hu- Ipurnviih wanii.d mo 'ojiiii!o;.i.i!y: I "Watch your btep!" ! !Ton;oi-rou" A False Slurs| Fur Tlie World J in Indonesia. iverthruv. 1 [he blic by force in should ;;<•; t r e) t u -! i i i o u * i.-nc-f would for eoiniiiiio- ui i-lMWheie. .-an Ui!!-i.ca!c Gov. Dewey rights isstie. "If Truman v said Thurmond, courage to be United States." Speaking from the same platform, Rep. John Hankin, D., Miss., an outspoken opponent of racial rights legislation, said that "when Tom Dewey signed the New York FKPC law he put his mustache in the "wringer." Elsewhere on the politieal front.• Wallace—Progressive party Candidate Henry Wallace said the coal of 5100-a^week for every American worker is possible if this nation plans for abundance and peace. instead of for scarcity and war! In a radio talk from' New York! Wallace said that if his program is carried out, the production 01 the entire world can be doubled in 15 years. Barkloy—-Son. Alben W. Barkloy, 1'., Ky., characteri/.e;l Gov. Dewcv as a ruthless administrator \s ho considers • -shooting at Minrise" the cure for inefficiency. Tlie Democratic vice- prc-.sideniia) nomiiuv relerrod lo Dowry's recent remark thai an uiyineor who backed hi.s campaign train into a riowci "-^iuiiikl b;.' .shut at siiiin'se." Ha.i-i;- in-r iiltoiicling wouhi "continue to be tlie biggest problem." Police' cliiefs. conveiitii.1!) ol'ii- cials. new .-.paper editors and u!h.-.v SuUJCc.s ot U]3!U10!1 \\ SlUSL' age^ cu;'- 3'esjinjHi cio.sely lo U:al ol !r^' WorUi [ veteran.> \','iio iii'eijniiiii! •'''c.j at tlie cuJHTMtiiJii. .-hrtiLj^t-si a: -'.ic i-nc- fact \\-itii \\'hat appearv.-j io ue tuidicd disregard. Wo: UI War Oiu> i'.apr.eiH'd 30 H3.7")- iviost er. Cattle, l.:'-iOO calves, 1,000;- not onoujjh .steer;: to warrant mention: off lots common and iiiodiitJiiv lief ers and mixed yoarlint'S Ifl.fill- 24.00; fi-v.' mi'dium and good I'.T.OO- -7.00; these finriing very slow at weak prices; cou-.s- .slow prices generally about steady Thursday's ckife common medium beef eoc-s 10.00-1(1.00: nors ami ciUtor.s 12.00-10'.do; shelly canners in 11.0 colurr.ii; bulls and vealers steaclv rnodium and good bulls 19.ri021.2f): cutter and common bulls Ui.00-lil.50; good and choice vealers 211.0(1-3-1.;150; common and medium 17.0027.00. Shee, 1,20 market fully ptcadv on average notwithstanding lowcV top on lambs; bulk good and choice wooled lambs 21.00-25.00; top 25.00 to packers, as well as oilier buyers: iVw medium and good kinds 22.00-2;{.7">; cull to medium throwolit:, 1(5.00-21.00 deck 'mostly good clipped lambs- No. 2 i pelts 22.50; dee!-: good yearling iwotlu-j-s No. 2 pelts 20.50: most ifat ewes 7.008.50: old bucks 7.00 cull ewes down to 0.00. i POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. 22 — (UP i —Produce: Poultry: ?-! trucks. Market .steady. No price changes. Cheese: Twins ;i7 to I-!!', s daisies -!0 to 42-1-2; swiss 55 1 Butter: J .5o,!-',45 pounds. M, steady. l i;i .--con- (j-l-12: 1)2 ; ti: J ,ri-4 ID (il; !)': .scoi-|. ti'o; •;!) : ; I hi oo months. Turnover rate of around 1.700.01)0 I'dn" 1 .full sos?ion. 'ielling at 1!)4:! peaks duriim ;'lay wei'o National Sited, if. ;.Stool, Ill-public Steel. l"!dVil,.iv S. Pirobers to HO. Car lot ot)-1-2. Kggs; iH mixed i 7..ifjl) h'.vtras 70 in Iii! e.\lr.'!.'. liO (10 .M; Lau'-'iiiin and : GRAIN AND PROVISIONS | Chicago. Oct. 22 —- ----- i,'i->i--Food grains turnod down wan! on the : board of trade today whilrr whoiit ; maintained a steady tuiic-. Ka.sino.s." in corn and oats \vas cusod oy -s ui gent deinand for tho cash .grain, particularly corn. Pnrclin.soj of cash corn on a jo- ai-|i\-i. basis from the country ex- •paii(ii'<l to more than 100.000' btmh c-ls. Prices in ihe spot market were jolf a feu- cents. \Vhoat was aided by a weather ihuroati five day forecast showing little prospect (if rain in the southwest winter wheat area. Purchase.; "1 moderate quantities of Hour by .Franco also helped, as id trade re. perls of a slight pick-up in domestic Hour business. Wheat closed 12-711 higher. Doc- •oiiihcr $2.2,", ;-;-!;!2. com was II) 1 1 ::!o\-.-or, Cocember $1.SO 3-1- 7-u, oais were 1-1 lower to Iii hip.h or. Deaeeniber 70 1-2. rye was ;!-) , highor. December $1.73 12, soy;!')o;-ins wore unchanged to 12 lower Xevomber S2.-17 3-4-2.43, and lard ,v.'as 25 cents lower to 13 cents a hundred pounds highor, October - ; l!).20!9.,', J 0. ilu.- futures market today Spot wheat jnovod highor 'ho I'utui'es market today; >tv-:ivi\-; rc'-ci-ipts six (.-ar.s. '-'.,'iS U!lc: i ;u) g'.-tl to two Cents lur oki-ci op and to sevon !".'- or i or sic w-erop o! it hoi.kinns 115,000 bushel!-;: si sales 15.1 00 bushels: roci-i; f'.ii'-.r.-s basis firm: lecoi; Instantly you'll feel your stuffy noso start to open up. For Va-tro-nol's specialised medication works right where trouble is to relieve such congestion. It makes breathing easier. It invites restful sleep. Try it, Get Vicks Va-tro-nol Nose Drops! Koch Case Washington, Oct. 22 — (UP) Suialo investigators tentatively n:::n to hold hearing.-; next month on ihe case of ILse Koch, notorious "IVHo of Buchenwald," it was lo;rrno'..l today. A spokesman for the Senate's ;:r.i,er-im.'estig:Uiug committee said noiihrr the Stalo IJopai-trnent nor the army objectod to public hoar- i.-ig.- f.;i On.- rodiicliuii of (he con- victod Na/i war crirninars sen- lenco from life; to four years ~im- pi isunmcnt. The committee had queried them as to'whether they felt public hearings wotilri embarrass U. S occupation officials in Germany at this critical tirnvo. .Reduction of Fran Koch's sentence last month evoked wide-! spread criticism from congress- mou. Gen. Lucius IX Clay, U. S. commander in Germany, who approved the action, .said yesterday that while Fran Koch was a "depraved person of ill repute " the evidence did not substantiate a hlr- sentence. The widow of the former com- i mniHloi- ui the Nazi prison camp' '' J.ucho:iwakl, she was convictd •'•' ;i r crin:, s last "-•• 'i '-'I 'ii derinu i" li'oaih an-i h. SELF-POLISHING LIQUID WAX SHOE POLISH BLACK BROWN TAN BLUE OXBLOOD il o covers Lost Jewels to iioubK'-. or in le iiig. But in 1)1 ii c;ihi.-;, Uioro .-..-on tij i'i;,ht iur world eu.bas present DON'T SUFFER ANOTHER DAY WITH ATHLETES FOOT OR TOE ITCH Neglected Now May Cause You Serious Trouble Later sometimes called | treatment at once. Karly treatment rc-ahtv a serious i will onlv^lake a lew applications whereas if you. let it get a serious inloction il will tuko much longer ' All' druggists sell Nash's Kayo.'" f'he John P. Cox Drug Co. reco'm- moiuls it to their customers on Mr. Nn.sh'i personal guarantee. Re- moniber the name—NASH'S KAYO. Nash's Guarantee means faith in their product be their guarantee goes witn every bottle—it must give prompt relief or your money back (Adv.)' l.-; .--•"Hie folks K-t it :-o so far 1 h:..x- lo cut their shoes i:'.-i!U ca^es have t(j ^.o to •o::tnu.iit. K.'I.VU is a scientific troat- i you can apply youi'self 'K-. \Vhou tins' blisters ap- •:.-(. en the ' ' John P. Cox Drug Co.

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