Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 27, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 27, 1948
Page 2
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Page Two *'. Russia Forming HOPE S TAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Onn American military termed ... , ,,, rc-.'iii-nlor.s" ibe Sovir'l' ar'umicnt " CWK J 3 " 1 t'l.'/l iii" K.i.-t-Wei'f ••,•>(•>(v ' r.i'rce-' "ever had n <•>>; •...•:!• ••i. ) t;.|j.v • invalid" ' be-1[[-ur-power mse it ni-vrr had been ratified bv (he Allif'l (.(.iiiidl council. '1 he A;rii.-rk.',-in-H'!(. l ii.sed ncwsrja- . \ f . . ' . '' Rus.:i.m' ; '"t;'»ms h-?'"'in- Iiearod v.-iih .Snviet sector '"police <l"in !: ',}•;<• ,,.-, f .t :>A h,,,,r.s at the V,.n li,.. eauMf-rn or' I>'tp, P. ..nly a icml • lliry v/ero traffic and confiscated agon- Soviet. X.OIH boinf» MVO their The Soviet notice of withdrawal from the io,.;/- unu-er agrceincnt on air sally r«.-Hulril.ions hinted dark- of the BURNS ? QUICK RELIEF WITH MENTHOl/miM COOLS... SOOTflES. EASES BURNING PAIN in iilentfication chf/cks w closol.v fni':.',liori!.:l bv the Seerot 1'ijli'ee) on now on v,-iu!'l .b Americans and British because they refuse to take orders from the Russians on how and when to flv theii 1 . American and E5nlt:;n oiricialH said flPPEARlNG:IN P PINE FOR: Burns 'HEARD DAILY OVEfnCW IT'S TIME TO SHINE WITH if has a hard-wax finish BUCK • BROWN • TAN • OXBLOOD >hc Russian action didn't make much real difference, because the Russians have been menacing the air corridors with all sorts of air maneuvers for weeks. Russian rejection of the agree- rn<>nt. according to the Soviet IJNCW.S Bureau, contended that it been ratified by the control council and therefore was invalid. Commodore Rex Waite UAF officer in Berlin, said U& .JH ID 4MM*^k Market Repori ST I nillC I lwec-rnr>ix ** Wednesday, October 27, 1948 Air ^ 't -.--, i, . . » v. i- j ,,, jjviJdl, .TCHU • *! , w , as , tnl ° 'he agreement was not anr ' ct. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, Hi,, Oct 27 ~(/P)-~ Hogs 7,000; market active generally 25 to 50 higher than sales Hope Star Tuesday's average cents or more; bulk •mrl i r , CC<0rato to seU l<->." he said.' "The •""(document still .stands and no ,.,,,,, :v 'iel disclaimer can make any the Berlin air safety ' center, ... . i •••" ^^..,,, cjii .-}.uuiy <(iei-K earned au-, claimed that the agreement 'hooked pc-|still pending." choice lf!0-270 Ibs 28.25 ~ top .. — -...inn council. .->y.Jiingly 20.50; some sales 2000 did not have to be, since it heavier weights scarce 1GO-17 Ibs left to tho four-power air di- ^i-'>U-7!3: I:M ; >I, Ib.s 23.5-2;i 75 bnllr The 10120 Ib pigs 2.75-22.75 few sales So- higher; most sows 40 Ibs down dif. 23.502a.25 over 40 Ibs 22 0-23 0 bulk stags 17.0-20 0 inquiry active with -little done Cattle 3,;>0; calves 1,200 earlv Star of Hope 1899; Press 7927, Conso.idalcd January 18, 1929 "Soviet authorities insist, for maintenance of air .safety on strict "'"'" tion of air discipline by and American planes and , complete schedules of all Hying over tho Soviet 7.ono " the also on Her- notice " said. „,.,,,, >_u i v i., o i ,*iuu *j m i v inquiry actlive with little done on steers however: other classes opening fully steady with bulls 25 or more higher medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings 23 0029.50; common 18.00-21.0: common ami medium cow's largely 17.0- lli.nO; cancners and cutters 12 00- Publishoc I every weekday attemoor. b^ STAR PUBLISHING CO. u u. . C*' mer ' P'esident Alex. H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurer -,,-, -,°,\ 'I'" 5tQr buildinn 212-7.14 South Walnut "Street, H"PQ Ark. "™V. "I y a ! hbu ^ Editor g, Publisher P.m( H. Jonos, Managing Editor uoorae W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jcs. M. Davis, A--v er ti 5 i n9 Manager Entered as second class matter at th, (AP) — Means Associated Press INFA)— Means Nowspap^r Enterprise K"» If those demands are not being "-•=•*.™, ci met, responsibility for any air ac- 16.00-19.00; ririonic ;„ .t, ,-ridors must rest i anc l choice • ~ -: ' *-""^"<-i.-> uuu cuue.rs li:.uu-j —>—— . . n n,'0 rnocl >um and Rood bulls 20 - j Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable Ir ?r nr??^ ft £ llttCr a ,' Kl com ™°" bulls Advonce): By city corrier per week 20c 16.00-19.00: veah'i-s sl.pnrlv ,r«,,,i Per month 85c. Mall rates—in Womrv entirely with British and can air authorities.'' Ameri- and the ECHO VALLEY .BOYS Radio, Stage and Recording Artists. Tho Soviet notification was sent response lo Anglo-American protests that Russian air maneuvers near the corridors violated tho four-power agreement. U.S. Is ~ Continued From Page One sources, especially mine:;, strategic raw materials, and all sources 01 national income in general," he said. New Plan on Blockade Paris, Oct. 27 — (/PI _ Foreign ministers of the United States, Britain and France offered Rus| Sla ^ 1. ne r w °PP° rt umty today to end the Berlin blockade on the ba- six-nation comnromisc Nalions Security sis of the Counen vealcrs Vteady good 28.00-35.50 common and medium 17.0-27.0. Sheep 2,00 few choice wooled lambs 25.0 to local butchers or 2.i top yesterday: not n * — ....,_, j^ouwivteij, 11UL enough done however to fully pq- tablish market. GRAIN AND PROVISION .Chicago, Oct. 27 —t/P)—Purchases per month 85c. r .toad, Nevada, Mall Howard, * —in Hemp Miller ahc else Nafionol Advertising Rcproscntotivo- A'fconsas Dailies, Inc.; Momphis, Tcnr, Storick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madisti Ave,; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grant Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg New Orleans, 722 Union St Member of fhe Associated Press: in corn fuurcon eoar Trade today. The result was the i . e M, r! } H 7 in tho yellow coral of the last f,cw weeks. Other sections of the grain market were firm, although December wheat met some selling after reaching a new high on the current advance at S2.30 1-4 in early U. S. Tribunal Continued From Page One count ind ictment, but still had Ohio Expects Record Vote Election Day Columbus O., Oct. 27 —tin- Although candidates have complained that nobody seems interested, Ohio may send a record 3,500,000 people out election clay to say who gets her 25 electoral votes. The figure vyould leave a million othei qualified voters at home, on the golf courses, or at work but it would top the previous high vote, turned out eight years ago, by 200,- A popular belief that Gov. Thomas E Dewey of New York, the Republican presidential candidate and his running mate, Gov. Eari Warren of California, are certain of a large plurality probably has been the greatest factor in producing surface lethargy. Nor has the ordinary voter seemed greatly aroused over the nip-andJjuck between Republican Goy^ Thomas J. Herbert and former Gov. Frank J. Lausche, his predecessor who is trying to return to the statehouse. Herbert ousted Lausche by 40,000 votes two years "he greatest encouragement for Democrats is the indicated --. 7 ge labor vote that is expected P;. g °, , m le polls in s "PPort of Piesident Truman and Democrat congressional candidates in protest against the Taff-Hai-tlcry law . J no importance of Ohio's 25 elector votes in the Truman campaign has been emphasized by his mak- "lS tw ° speech-making tours of the state. Governor Dewey's only ap- nearance in Ohio is at Cleveland to- Ex-Boone County Judge Dies Suddenly Harrison. Oct. 27 —r/P)— Will W. Coffman, 71, former Boone county judge and treasurer, died here today. He suffered a stroke Sunday. Coffrnan, a member of a pioneer family, also had served as " postmaster. He had operated a drug store in Harrison the past \W, years. He was elected county treasurer in 1908 and served two terms From 1020 to 1924 he was county judge. In ISKi 1 ) he was appointed postmaster and served four years. He is survived by his widow, and two sons. Raymond and Leonard. Thurmond to to jrm aavance at sz 30 1-4 in earlv , u s a to dealings. Deferred contracts held rule . on chai '£es of war crimes stearlv nn nfFir,i.,i ,,,« n ii ---- i _________ against prisoners aiiri nivilinnQ a Berlin question "on" the council agenda. - u - - »»--u »-vJllt,ltl»-LO J1L.JU steady on official weather bureau reports of dry surface soil in Kansas and Nebraska. Soybeans made a good rally on sales of cash beans for exnorl ?s against prisoners and civilians. Since the international tribunal convicted the highest Nazis, no .other, defendant has been convict"ed of-pfaitriing aggressive war. Campaign The decision came after a 70- mmute meeting of Seacretary of (.State Marshall, ritish Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin and French .Foreign Minister Robert Schumann :U n l lM ' c » c h foreign ministry. Incir communique said they will 'stand by their expressed willing"5 SS r to ,i b .? ? llic i cd b .y the principles six-power resolu- securily latter development also helped Ucndaiits "participated "may be [traced back through many decades set forth" in the tion. Besides Berlin, the prospects of Whmt r.i, lc . 0 rf i i i , nic-.ceu uac-K mrougn many decades hiphnr A , ° wer lo 3 - 8 i° f Gcrma » militarists." It accused rm-n was? ipTvV i • h ' ^"'' " |th , em .5 f maintaining the tradition be sT^Q !?"" , S Gr ' ° Cem w ' Goal ™ an militarism after pei :»i..ttj u,.,«, On1 - , - i( World War I" and of fosterine higher, December 78 1-2-3-3, rye Hitler's rise to power Iosteun S The defense claimed military of all countries make higher, 'NOV. $2.54 12-S2.55, and lard was 20 to 52 cents a hundred '19.62-S'i Spot wheat __ highcr> was steady today; OCTOBER 28th : -?8P.M. HOPE ,at the HOPE CITY HALL AUDITORIUM Sponsored by the W. O. W, Lodge Corn was 1-2 to one cent * *.>*- iyivjo^j^v-to ui ^IJVJL wiieui \vcis KLeaciv a north Atlantic defense treaty I basis steady receipts nine was a reported topic of the moot- rnr " •"•><• ' i '- • • Secretary of State Marshall and British Foreign Secretary Bevin met earlier in the day and were reported to have talked over the two topics. French Foreign Minister Schuman joined them at the afternoon session. for aggressive actions as part of normal planning. he 330-page judgment is expected to take two days to be read The defendants, including three Don y t Wait Until "Pyorrhea" Strikes Look at your "GUMS", everyone else does. — Are they irritated? UrusJKisls refund money if first 'fails to satisfy. " "" -Adv. -- " f " . -. u-w VII*. CL'JIL lllKll(_>r OI] old basis also 1-2 to one ceant up and one to two cents more for new, basis likewise one to two cents higher; bookings 105 000 bushels receipts 386 cars Oats car r , ng ree f>r on r 1 ma V shals - r ' vc generals, four '"."tenant-generals and an ad- were higher the futures; — ...(-j.At-t will! L11U J_ basis steady; receipts 10 cars soybeans receipts were 224 cars. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, pet. 27 -<f) - Butter weak; receipts 529,066 prices one to two cents a pound lower- 93 score AA 69.5 92 A miral, are? Field Marshal Wilhelm Von ...im jncn VYIIIJCIIII VOIl Leeb, i2, accused of being active in Hitler's early plans for the invasion of Czechoslovakia, Poland, the low countries and France Field Marshal Hugo Sperrle 62 commander of the "Condor Legion" in Spain in 1930 and 1937 and commander of the air fleet which bombed London in the 1940 blitz. Field Marshal Georg Karl Friedrieh Von Kuechler, G7, corn- score AA 69.5 92 A 59 90 B 58 iilo « ncn Von Kuechler, G7, com- 89C r>6.5 cars:90 B 59; 89 C 57. " lat1 i clel ,' ? n£ . the J ?t h German Army JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. £ ELECTION - - - --- ~ . „ „ ,_, uu, <jc/ v_, j i , Lggs unsettled; receipts 10820 prices unchanged excent Iwo cents !L £ ozen lower on U. S. extras 60- G9.9 per cent A at 58 cents Live poultry: firm receipts P ricei > unchanged except 21 cent a pound higher 0 roasters at 32.36 FOB, inside on NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 27 —(jp)- Cotton _.. _ 1 ^^ t . ^i lf t / — uuttun lutures turned firm in late dealings today on aggressive mill buying which induced considerable ~~ "-•— Aum v-iv.iJi.imi j-*.iiiiy in the 1940 invasions of the Netherlands, Belgium and Luxembourg and of Russia in 1941. Gen. Hermann Von Hoth 63 commander of the 15th motorized corps in the Polish and Netherlands invasions. Gen. Hans Reinhardt, 61 commander of the fourth Panzer division in the Polish invasion commander of the 41st corps in the invasions of the Netherlands Yugoslavia and • Russia. Gen. Hans Von Salmulh 59 accused of being an early planner of Henry Wallace's Progressi fft which won 'a place g on i ballot bv Supreme court order s expected to poll around five pe rent of the total vote for president The names of all 25 Wallace elee- f ors appear on the ballot as independent candidates and must be voled for jndividually The names of the Republican and ™ T Cr £ tS M electors do not appcai- on the ballot, voters of those parties having only to make one cross mark to register' votes for all 25 electors candidates. Four years ai.'o Dewey nnd his running mate then Gov. John W rTa, 1 ^ 6 ? &°- w • iunior U ' S - senator) earned Ohio over the late President Roosevelt by 11,530 In 1940 when Ohio cast-'.its previous record vote of,-.'tf,-376.2?9. Roosevelt c ? r ned the -state 1 by 146,366 While there are-'Sorne spirited contests for Con.sres's in the 22 districts, political' 1 observers generally concede the Democrats have a good chance of gaining at least one seat to augment their present four. The Taft-Hartley law has been the principal issue in all the congressional battles. A full complement of state officials under governor also will be chosen as well as a full state legislature and many county officials ihree judges of the Sum-erne Court running as independents but nominated as partisans also are to be elected. Ohio does not elect a U. S. senator this year. Texarkana, Oct. 27 — (/PI An address here tonight will wind up Gov. J. Strom Thurmond's three day campaign to lure Arkansas Votes into the States Rights Democrats camp at the genera! election. _ The South Carolina chief executive is scheduled to speak at a States Rights rally at G p. m. arriving here by plane from a speaking engagement at Shreveport, La. earlier in the day. Thurmond, States Rights Democrats' presidential c a n a i u ui e closed his second day's swing through the state with an appear, ance at a students' political league rally last night at the University of Arkansas campus at Fayctte- ville. Speaking before a crowd of some 2.000, the South Carolina governor charged that the States Rights Democrats are the "only guarantee we have that kind of Kremlin will not be established in Washington." b In his prepared address, Thurmond said powers have been reserved to the state under the federal constitution and men "like Thomas Jefferson made it certain that power could never be taken away from the people. "And yet we Americans have witnessed a wholesale assault upon the principle of local self-government in this political year of 1348 " Thurmond charged that his three major opponents, President Truman, Gov Thomas E. Dewey and Henry Wallace were making false claims and added: Their civil rights program "is tun of the same kind of deception that prostrated Europe and that is spreading out of Russia today into every corner of the earth." He said Governor Dewey has the right to sponsor an PEPC law in New York but added that "we cannot permit him or Truman or Wallace to impose it upon the whole "ountry." Laney Believes Righters to Take 4 States reduction of 1,310 bulcs in 'the certificated cotton stocks and to~" -- -j v!.un ,-j i,(j\*i\a rtJ 1U l\j- taled 44.213 bales. There was some transferring of hedges from nearby December to Inter months Futures closed 40 to 70 cents a nnle higher than the previous V- 20 31.15 — last low 30.87 •- last low 27.44 . 30.90 up 11.11-- i--.,i, -in Y[; 29.75 up 14 Or" 1 i"'"li 27.fi<l , 27.55N up 10 | Dee hi eh 27.37 — low 27 19 • 27.32N up 8 Middling spot 31.80N up (5. N-nominal. 'STANDS FOR NIGHT1 ... ..._, ^1^, ^iiii^i vj t BLtlii (Ji f\ Group B. He also was chief oi staif of an army group during the Polish invasion. Lost year Arkansas ttcid 10 toed option elections on 10 DIFFERENT PATES—almost one a month. That's expensive duplication of printing, poll officials and ovhc: election costs—plus voter inconvenience. Initiated Apt Ho. 2, up for your endorsement November 2, retains in full the democratic system of local opHcn elections—the tradmcna! Son: Lens right of local self-govern;;^^. But it wisely mokes ONE CHANGE —instead of voting on scattered dates throughout the year at extra expense when local option elections are desired by townships or counties, Initiated Act Ho. 2 provides that ALL of these elec- tions will be held on THE SAME DAY —on general election day when Ar- f<ansas citizens are at the polls to elect focal, state and national officials. last las! NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Oct. 27 iTP) — stock market tried to snap out of u morning decline today but didn't get very far. Clsing prices were down fractions (o around 2 points. The worst declines were trimmed, through, and some shares wore pushed ahead. Volume declined to around 1 000,000 shares. NEW ORLEANS COTTON' New Orleans, Oct. 27 — i/T)— Cotton futures advanced here today on trade price-fixing and short covering. Closing prices were steady 45 cents to G5 cents a bale higher. Dec high 31.23 — low 31.(JQ — close 31.18 Mch high 31.23 — low 31.07 — close May high 30.98 — low 3U.f!4 — clo^e 30.93-94 Jl.v high 29.77 — low 29.1J9 — clo<t- 29.72 Oct high 27.57 — low 27.40 — close 27.53 Gen. Karl Hollidt, 38. charged ith being one of Ihe planners of the Polish and Yugoslav invasions Adm. Otlo Schniewind, GO, commander of Ihe North sea fleet, accused of conferring with Hitler on the Polish and Norwegian invasions. Lieut. Gen. Karl Von Rouques, OJ, charged with killing prisoners of war. inv,, ')n r-7 i . i ,.r, Lieu V Gen - Hermann Reinecke, i low 29.07 - last fiO, principally charged with issuing orders that Russian prisoners of war be executed for political reasons. He served as a military member of people's court tribunals. Lieut. Gen. Walter Warlimont .•)4, military envoy to German .... troops in Spain as leader of the ••volunteer corps" in 193G. Warli- mont once served as a German The Army artillery observer at Fort - Sam Houston, San Antonio, Tex. He was accused of personal responsibility for ordering that Allied commandos in Africa and Europe "be slaughtered to the last man, even if they are soldiers in uniform, armed or unarmed in battle or flight." Warlimont also was charged with ordering execution of "political commissars" on the Russian front. Lieut. Gen. Otto Woehler, 54 accused of murder ancl enslavement of prisoners of war. Lieut. Gen. Rudolf Lehmann, 57 .nidge advocate-genera) of the Wc-hrmacht, principally charged with collaboration with Warlimont in drafting the "commando" and "commissar" orders. A 14th defendant, Gen. Johannes BlaskowiU, G4, jumped to his FOR INITIATED ACT No Verdict Is Reached in Murder Trial death the day the" trial opened Tho court is composed of presiding Judge John C .Young of Colo- ratio Springs, former chief justice I of the Colorado Supreme Court- i Judge Winfield B. Hale of Rogers- jville Tenn. and the Tennessee .Court oi Appeals; and Judge Justin W. Harding of Franklin O As.sl. Attorney General. Little Rock, Oct r 27 — (/P) —Gov Ben Laney of Arkansas predicted here today that the States Rights Democrats presidential • ticket will carry South Carolina, Mississippi Alabama and Louisiana in next Tuesday's general election. He added he believed that Goys •T. Strom Thurmond .and Fielding Wright also have a "good chance" to capture Arkansas, Texas and Georgia for, thje. States Righters Laney, a leader in the Stales Rights movement, reprealed a previous prediction that Republican presidential candidate Thomas E Dewey would win the election He forecast big votes for both Dewey and Thurmond in Arkansas He declared that the votes for President Truman in Arkansas probably would come from "federal employees, postmaster and politicians afraid to vote otherwise." The Mississippi Piver actually flows uphill, since its mouth is larther from the center of the earth than its source is. not to be interpreted as surrender, Enough angry words have been spoken and recorded and read. The need now is for wisdom and realism. And the time is growing short. McMath to 1 Speak at AEA Meeting .[Little Rock, Oct. 27 — (UP) — Gov.-Designate Sid McMatb will tye the- principal speaker at the three-day annual convention of the Arkansas Education Association opening hero Nov. 10. j McMath's topic will be "Education, A Democratic Must," and was, described today by AEA officials as being in line with his edit- cation program. .McMath's program calls for a 12-year accredited high school for every boy and girl in the state modern and adequate transporta-" lion facilities; sanitary, well- equipped school buildings a fully qualified, well-paid teacher in every one of the 13,000 teaching positions in the state; and a work- ' able long-range plan for the development of Arkansas' institutions of higher learning. Delegates to the BOth meeting will place further emphasis on international affairs through an address by Robert Kazmayer, writer: traveler and commentator on" M-Si' ld ,,? VL ;" ts -, He will speak ton The World That Confronts Us." Arthur F. Corey, state executive secretary of the California Teachers Association will be the speaker Friday night. Dr. Guy Bond, specialist in read- mg and child development from the University of Minnesota Is scheduled to. address the childhood education group; and Harry F : . Jager, chief of occupational information and • guidance service 1 • of the United States Office of Education, will address the vocational . education group Thursday afternoon. . • - SPEAKS IN SHREVEPORT, Shreveport, La., Oct. 27 —WP) — Gov. J. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina told Louisianans today :hat "Mr. Truman and his big city bosses have cracked the whip across the South's back for the last time. " Thurmond, States' Rights presidential candidate, made the statement in an address prepared for delivery at the Louisiana State Fair. In his address he tore into the civil rights program proposed by President Truman and later endorsed, he said, by Gov. Thomas E. Dewey and Henry Wallace. Taking up its points individually, the States Righter charged:. 1. The anti-poll tax 1 bill would deny voters control over voting qualifications and election reeula-' lions; 2. The anti-lynching bill would remove control of sheriffs, police' officers and state courts, from hands of the electorate; 3. The anti-segregation, proposals would limit individual communities', rights to establish their own ' social customs and laws; and 4. The proposed Fair Employ-' Jnent Practices Commission would force the working man to associate with persons other than those of his choice, would endanger tho right of trail by jury, and would provide jail penalties for anyone who quit his job in protest against it. PAST RELIEF FROM~^ Thousands know what wonderful relief C-2223 can bring! So get a bottle today if you suffer from muscular aches due to exercise or exposure (often called rheumatic pain) or, . lumbago. You'll get real help. Puf!, chase price of first bottle back If not satisfied. For temporary relief of accompanying constipation; take St Joseph 2223 Laxative Pills. Try them!' :;i * -,. v..-.r.:!!,.;..'•••t-:\r>«• •'•••••'''•. ; '"'^ Jpib ifwrn SOUTHERN 1^-:'. -'. iX« -..'•- --'- • DEPOT TICKET OfflCJ Phone 196 Scufl-M Tips Daily Bread Continued From Page One lu prove a point. ihe threat ot war. the prevention >-ar and the fate of the world imt with the world's people with the delegates in Pans ' W, M PA' r'C.CD v^ciksno, €4 p.;-. „-> /A. YOUNG -, Vice Chairman UNCIL JAMES M. BOHART Littie Rock, Secretary _ Hi.sun. Oct. 27 — (UP) — A Cleveland Circuit court jury failed today to rr-adi a verdict 'in tlu> murder trial of Hubert Walker, uiul tin.- case was recessed until , V,V,' "' I OI1 ° anothei -I lie 27-yoar-uld man was jcliarKed with the knife slaying last i of war jJuly 3 of Stanley Jewel Johnson. I rest j-1. of Pine Bluff. Walker denied \ but jcuttinn Johnson, but admitted en-i and their superiors' at home " The ,pt!Jng m a free-for-all fi:;iH with i source of the trouble is Russia's ,111!!! and several other men. 'aggressive ambitions. But the so. Another witness, however, --aid j Union is in the hands of many j \\aikor attacked tho victim with a The solution does not mean ap- ! peasenien of Russia by the West. must fan the ilame higher by j matching Russia's anyer and stubbornness and nationalistic pride, i It means compromise', even if the di-ii-oci-aeies have to make the liral move—with a prelimimiry imik'rslundiny thai compromise is wear in Come fall, Junior will kick a football, and Daughter will dance through school clays. Wonderful ... but rough oa shoes, unless they're Buster Brown's scuff-tuff oxfords. Mothers, you just can't buy more wear per pair! 8i to 12 ... $5.95 !21 to 3 . . , $6.45 TUNE IN the Buster Brown Radio " eve o ry Sat " r day morning at on Station WFAA QUAUTY SINCE 1904 Mothers ' See" Babies Cry London—i/f>i— New aid for deal mothers demonstrated by the "hard .' ul hearing" association: a micro- phono lilted lp a baby's crib which | switches on a red liyht when the child cries. HITT'S SHOE STORE

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