Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 30, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 30, 1946
Page 1
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tagVSt* HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday/ August 29, 1946 ', * H3RltCHES BEEF -/, Hertford, Mass., Aug. 27 — (IP)— 7 A well-dressed man picketed a „' cleaning establishment for three hours yesterday, carrying this sign over his shoulder: * "This store lost my best pants. ^ This can happen to you.'* Expenditures in Polio Fight Are Listed Sam Watklns, Chairman, Arkansas State Chapter of the National foundation for Infantile Paralysis, his Week reported the expenditures of the chapter in its fight against he current polio incidence. A total of 88,699.95 was spent by ,he Arkansas State Chapter during August of this -year on hospitaliza- ion, braces, shoes, and transpor- ation for polio Victims. Mr. Wat- dns estimated that salaries and maintenance for 5 nurses recruited or the University Hospital and one nurse for the Arkansas Children's Home and Hospital for the month of August would amount to approx- mately $2,000.00. This month's expenditures will total approximately 510,699.95. This aid is made possible through the generous contributions of the good people of Ar- <ansas during the yearly March of Dimes appeal, each January, Mr.- Watkins pointed out. This week 2 physical therapists have arrived to assist the 3 now MANY NEVER SUSPECT CAUSE OF BACKACHES < This Old Treatment Often Brings Happy Relief ' Many sufferers relieve naggine backacha quickly, once they discover that the real cause of their trouble may be tired kidneys. The kidneys are Nature's chief way of taking the excessacids and waste outof theblood. They help most people pass about 3 pints a day. When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous nutter to remain in your blood, it may cause nagging backache, rheumatic pains, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling, puffincss under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burniiif, sometimes shows there is something \vrous with your kidneys or bladder. Don't waitl Ask your druggist for BC...V,; Pills, a stimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. Douh'd cho happy relief and will help tha 15 uiilt.3 ril' kidney tubes flush out poicouuU^ waste f io^_ your blood. Get Doan'i: IMiU, Youth Revival at ' Tabernacle to Close Friday Night . f By request the Rev. Bracy Greet- will speak on 'The Jew', tonight at the youth revival service now in progress at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle. Regardless of personal feelings all should hear Rev. Greer's discussion of this subject which is causing much turmoil in the Holy Land. The revival will close tomorrow night with a youth rally. The public is invited. Grand Jury Hearing for Two Slayers Hot Springs, Aug. 29 — —Lester M. Baker, accused in the slaying April 13 of a Hot Springs cafe operator, and Mrs. Mary Suarcz, charged with the fatal shooting of her husband the night of June 20 at their suburban home, have been ordered to appear before the next session of the Garland county grand jury. The jurors yesterday failed to return indictments against U.S. Agrees to Jurisdiction of World Court By JAMES MARLOW Washington, Aug. 29 —(/TV- This country has agreed to let the World Court have some say over ome of our problems with other lations. This, like our joining the United Vations last year, is another step nway from isolation. It took us ears to make this step. The court's purpose is to try to settle international disputes—legal disputes—by international law. By this legal means oi ending a quarrel nations may be less inclined to leap at one another's .hroat. The court — called the Interna .ional Court of Justice—is part of ,he United Nations machinery foi cceping peace. All nations which became members of thq United Nations auto matically became members of the them. They were ordered held under their present bonds at the request of Prosecuting Attorney Curtis Ridgway, who said he wants an opportunity to mation." '.secure more infor- But only those nations which spo cifically agreed to let the cour have authority over some of then problems could sue, or be sued, in the court. Twenty nations, including thi country and Britain, have agreec to accept the court's authority, or jurisdiction. Others — like Russia China, France—have not agreed, yet. HEAR The GOSPEL OF Romans 1:16 T Cor. 9:18 2 Cor. 4:4 PREACHED ,;-. •::;-.;- -. By •' , ,. Baker, 35, is charged with shooting to death Mike Abdon, 43, in front of the letter's cafe. At the time of his arrest Police Commis sioner Weldon Rasberry quotec Baker as saying, "I had to do it.' John Suarez' body, clad in under wear, was found sprawled in front of a fireplace at his home. Garland county Sheriff Marion Anderson quoted Mrs. Suarez shortly after her arrest as admitting the shooting. Two other no true bills were returned by the grand jury. They charged Roland Johnson, charged with involuntary manslaughter in connection with the running down and killing of James R. Stafford, a wheel chair invalid, last April 13 in downtown Hot Springs and John Wood, charged with second degree murder in con- Russia couldn't walk into court and sue us, nor could the we nection with the fatal Aug. 5 of Calvin Irvin. stabbing in the city in treating the after effects of polio. They are all under surgeons. Dr. Watkins also said direct supervision of orthopedic that their salaries will be, paid by the Arkansas State Chapter so long as they are needed. o Many of the old Roman plumbers were women. of Lawrenceburg, Tenn. AT THE CHURCH OF CHRIST J .' . FIFTH AND GRADY STS. •;,, v,„ . : •$$ ^Airlkans^. fc ; t ^^^Ja^||l "Pin-Worms Can't Get MY Child! Better learn the Truth, Mother! Recent medical reports reveal that an amazing number of children (and grownups too) may bo victims of Pin-Worms— often without suspecting what ia wrong! And these Pests, living and growing inside the human body, can cause real distress. So watch out for the warning signs that may mean Pin-Worms—especially the aggravating rectal itch. If you suspect thia ugly infection, set JAYNE'S P-W right away and follow the directions. f P-W is the name of the Pin-Worm tablets developed by the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne & Son, after years of patient research. The email, easy-to-take P-W tablets act in a special way to remove Pin-Worms. Satisfaction guaranteedoryour money back. Ask yqur druggist: P-W for Pin-Worms! sue Russia, since we accept the court's jurisdiction but Russia doesn't. But we've put pretty strict limits on the kind of jurisdiction the court can have over us. For example :The court has no authority over problems which we consider domestic, like tariffs or immigration. We've agreed to let tho court have jurisdiction over legal disputes ,only. For example: Interpreting a treaty if a dispute arose with another country. (The shooting down of American planes by Yugoslav airmen, for instance, wouldn't be a problem for the court. We'd 'cake it to the U. N. security council. (There'll probably be plenty of .arguments over what is a case for the court, and what isn't.) Here's the background of our de cision to let the court have juris diction. A world court, called the per manent court of international jus tice, was set up side by side with the old League of Nations in 1921 The Senate kept us out of th league and the court althougl every president since 1920 hac urged that we join tho court. That court's purpose was th same as the present one. To join, a two-thirds vote of th Senate was necessary. No mor than a majority of the senator ever voted to join. We stayed ou 1 Then U. N. succeeded t h League of Nations. The U. N. se up the new World Court as successor to the old court. The new one, like the old one, meets in the Hague, Holland. It has 15 judges, chosen by U. N: from a group of outstanding world Adolphus Busch of Famed Brewing Family, Dies St. Louis, Aug. 29 —(/P)—Adolphu: 3usch III, president oC Anheuser Jusch. Inc., famous brewing con cern, died today at Barnes hospil al, where he had undergone ai operation last week. He was 51 years old. He had been president of An- icuser-Btisch since 1934 when hi was elected to succeed his father .he late August A. Busch. He was an officer also of several corpora- .ions in which the family held in- tcresls. Ho is survived by his second wife, formerly Mrs, Catherine Milliken Bowcn of Dallas, Tex.; two daughters; his brother, August S. Busc:i; and ,two sislcrs, Mrs. C, Drummond Jones and Mrs. Percy Orlhwcin. His first wife was Mrs. Florence Parker Lambert, from whom he was divorced in 1930. Adolphus, grandson and namesake of Ihe founder of the brewing corporalion, learned Ihe brewing business from his falher. He was acting head of the company during the months of illness which preceded his father's death. Earlier he and his younger brother, August, worked with their father on the problems entailed by national prohibition and in the process of reconversion following repeal of Ihe eighlcenlh amendment. o Barnhill Loses Center Due to an Operation W. F. Porter Dies at Home atBodcaw William F. Porter, aged 62, a .•esident of Boclcaw community for 10 years, died at his home ycsler- .lay after an illness of about four .months. He was a farmer and saw mill operator. Funeral arrangements are incomplete but burial will be at S hover Springs. He is survived by his wife, one son, T. O. Porter of Boclcaw, two daughter, Mrs. R. E. Cornelius of Klamata Falls, Oregon, and Misi Louise Porter of Kalecn, Tejjas. J.M.King, 69, Succumbs Near Ozan J. M. King, about G9, a farme of near Ozan, died at his horn yesteiday. He had been a rcsidcn of north Hcmpstcad county many years. Funeral services arc to be hel at 2 p.m. today at St. Paul Church He is survived by a sister, Mrs Ophelia King of Ozan and a ne phew, Earl King of Tcxarkana. o Brazil occupies nearly one-ha of the continent of South Amei ica. MOST IMPORTANT ANIMAL Ot all the animals of Norlh merica, Ihe beaver is Ihc -most mporlant, historically. Battles' vere fought, boundaries changed, nd new areas discovered in thci ight for control of thc valuable beaver trapping industry. FAVORITE lawyers. (Green H. Hackworth is the American on the court. No nation can be represented by more than one judge. (The judges are supposed to be above nationalism and give their decisions impartially.) Just as in the case of the old court, to accept the new coyrt's say-so, a two-thirds Senate vote was needed. This came Aug. 2. This week President Truman issued what is called a declaration saying we accept the court's jurisdiction. This was the formal, final action closing the deal £or us. August 29th thru CONGREGATIONAL SINGING Led by JOHN CANNON O BITTIR TA$T|.» FOOD CALCIUM in KG prevents £ * the "overpowering" of the rich natural flavor of other ingredients in your bakings. There's no bitterness ot "Sods Taste" when you use the new K C, t + HEAR OSCAR SMITH; JR. of Texarkana, Texas in a series of Gospel Sermons beginning Friday night, August 30th, at 8 o'clock at the Church of Christ PATMOS, ARKANSAS You Are Cordially Invited to Attend each Service. Fayetteville, Aug. 29 — (/P) — Head Football Coach John Barn- lill of the University of Arkansas said today he has counted his veteran center, Earl Wheeler, 'defi'- nilely out' of Ihc Razorbacks' plans Ihis fall and that he has lit- le hope Clyde Scoll, former Nav/ star, will be of much help to the Porkers. Wheeler, co-captain of the 1943 Razorbacks who has played, an 'iron man' role for the last three years, recently underwent an operation in which a cyst was removed from his right side. His recovery tias not been sufficient to enable the Fort Smith giant to play football this fall, Barnhill reported. The Porker mentor said he still is apprehensive over a foot injury Scott suffered with Navy last season. He said a bone separation in the foot still troubled the swift halfback and thai Scott probably would have to be used sparingly. Three other leltermen are available to plug the hole created by Wheeler's absence. They are Floyd and Billy Ray Thomas, a brother combination from McGehee, and played before the war or early in Harry Carter of Little Rock. All the conflict and are back from ,service. • . o Pasquel Sues Owen/ Breaks Contract With Triplett Springfield, Mo., Aug. 29 —(/Pi- Crossing the Rio Grande, already an expensive pastime, will cost Mickey Owen another $127,500 if Jorge Pasquel, the Mexican baseball overlord, can collect it. Pasquel sued the Missouri farmer and former Brooklyn Dodger now barred from organized baseball for lhal amount yeslcrday in federal court. Pasquel claims Mickey violated a 5-year contract lo play in the Mexican League. He asked $100,000 damages for the alleged breach of contract and the return of $28.500 he claimed was advanced lo Owen as salary and •-bonus. Even as he .was filing Ihe breach of contract suit, Scnor Pasquel was doing a bit of contract cancelling himself. He slammed the door in the face of Hooper Triplctl, late of the Columbus, Ga., Cardinals, barred for life from organized ball in the United States on charge of belling against his own team. Tripletl had contracted with the Nucvo Laredo Jantas on a one- month Irial basis at $1,000. Pasquel ordered the agreement cancelled "in order to preserve the prestige of the Mexican Baseball League x x in view of the fact he has been expelled by Ihe United Stales baseball on a charge of belling against his club.' o Little Rock Team Wins Girls Softball Title MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD AT YOUR GROCERS and CITY BAKERY it KROGER'S HOT-DATED COSTS ONLY 3k A Our Daily • Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor • Alex. H. Waflhburn No Easy Way Out on Job of Balancing Federal Budget Government experts told the As- sid'ialctl Press in Washington yesterday that they now expect individual incomes to hit an all-time record figure of 103 billion dollars in 11)46— and lhat the resultant gain in income lax collections might balance the federal budgcl. It svas pointed out that congress took this possibility into consideration lasl Winter wncn il wrote thc first lax reduction in IB years. And Ihe news story added: "President Truman took note o ( t Ihc unexpected upward trend earlier this month." ( JM1 of which sounds so good yo.i liSow al once il is allogclher wishful thinking. A war-imialcd nalion never gels back lo normal cxccpl by Ihc re verse of Ihc same road lhat lee to inflation. If government spend ing went up enormously, then gov crnmcnt spending must come down again. All the talk you read above abou increased private income balanc ing the federal budget delibcratcl disregards the fact lhat this s; called "increase in private in ( jjmc" is unreal ilsclf—merely th lathering up of crumbs from th government table. Sure, you can balance the fed cral budgcl on paper, lhat waybill several lliings slill will . b missing from thc American seen Things such as: New homes. New cars in quantily and at model ate prices. Hope Star WEATHER FOREOAtf Arkansas: Fair and Continued cool this afternoon and tonight; Saturday fair, warmer in the afternoon. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 272 Stor of HODS. 1899: Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 30,1946 (API—Means Associated Press (NEA1—Means NcwsDaoer EnterorHe Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Look at coffee prices to^l / $ A V E day and compare Spot-' ' light's money-saving price, its fresher, in-the-bean Flavor. You'll find Spotlight your best coffee value! MAXWELL HOUSE Rich, Full Bodied Coffee. Value TEA...8oz.boK35c Kroger's. For Better Iced Tea. 2 BITTER FOR YOU, TOO .'.. K C makes everything v?, you bake with it a valuable source of FOOD CALCIUM -adding 2 to 5 times more roop CALCIUM than the fresh milk used in a baking, depending on the recipe. Thus K C joins milk as a /'" e source of this vital food element. SPECIAL NOTICE This is SERVICE MONTH foryour Cars and Trucks This is the time of the year when you should start fixing up and getting ready to face the months ahead. lubrication plays a big part in the life of your car. The proper Repair Work done and Pone Right will save you time and money. Your car is like your body ... it needs a doctor's check-up once a month. Stop in and meet our mechanics Mr. Chapman., Mr. Mayton, Mr. Thompson Mr. Williams Mr. Fred G. Stickney, Owner FRED'S AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Texaco Products 24 Hour Service Corner of Walnut & Division Phone 933 Hope, Arkansas Litlle Rock, Aug. 29 —(/I 1 )— The Dr. Popper Bolllers of Lilllc flock won Ihe state girls Softball championship twice by defeating Meyer's Bakery of Pine Bluff in Ihc finals yeslcrday. The champs look the first game, 19 to 2 and came back in the final lilt lo win, 10 to 1. o Lower Apple Prices Due to Good Crop GREEN PEAS....no.2can 2k Green Giant. Tender, Fine Flavor. CHEESE.......2Ib.loaf 98c Windsor Club Spread. Priced Low. CIGARETTES ctn.$1.83 Genuine "FRESH-, ROASTED" flavor.' All Popular Advertised Brands. 'Big 3" Arkansas . Whole Elbertas No. 2/2 Can Washington, Aug. 2!) — (UP) — 'he agriculture department said pclay that because of a prospec- ive good apple crop this year [rower prices will be sharply be- ow last season. Consumer prices are expected to be generally lower. The grower prices will be used Agriculture and OPA is establishing processors' ceiling prices for all apple products. The department said class A J. S. No. 1 cannery grade apples,' 2-1-2 inches and up, will sell for 13.05 a hundred pounds and class at $3. Class A U. S. No. 2 cunnery grades, 2-1-2 inches and up, will jc $2. Class B grades will be $1.75. Hie prices are for apples delivered ,o processors' plants of receiving points. o WAITING FOR DOG Chicago. Aug.'29 — (/P)— It was roll call at the Warren avenue police station when seven-year-old Mary HowUinu dashed past some 20 policemen, pinned a message on the bulletin board, und made a hasty retreat. Policemen read her message: "Dog lost. If found please return to Mary Howtana waiting at Madison and California." When police went to Madison and California they Sound Mary. She wouldn't tell them where she lived but said she would "just wait here until llicy find my dog." There are about 13,500 persons in the United States with psychosis caused by vxcesiiivt al- EXTRACT . . 1 oz. hot. 15c , Country Club Lemon. Fruit- Jars . . . doz. qts. 69c Dozen Pints 59c VINEGAR . . . qt. hot. 20c Moll's Cider. For Canning. TOMATOES No. 2 can 15c Searcy County. New Pack. ASPARAGUS No. 2 can 35c Green Bow. Tender. Libby Beans 2 16 oz jars 29c Deep Brown Beans. Value. Cut Beans 2 no. 2 cans 29c Alma Extra Standard. COOKIES Tray 17c Kroner's Chocolate Town Tavern. GINGER SNAPS . Ib box 26c Nabisco Old Fashioned. BLEACH . . . qf. bot. 12c NuWny. Priced Low. PEN RAD 10 qt. can $1.99 100% Pure Pcnn. Motor Oil SPRY 3 Ib. jar 82c Shortening. When Available. CRACKERS . . . Ib. box 23c Sunshine Krispy. Fresh. KROGER SELECTED FRYERS Dressed and Drawn. Delicious Southern Fried. Tender. PORK ROAST SALT MEAT Boston Butt. Serve with Yams Dry Salt- Side. Streak of Lean I K Fine for Canning. Pound 12J/2C Sweet Yams,,,, Ib. lOc Porto Ricans. New Crop v*. Watermelons Ib, 2c I iome Grown, Guaranteed. Fresh Apples. Ib, 14c Red Delicious. Fresh Grapes ib, IQc California Seedless Juicy Lemons Ib, 12? c California Sunkist. Negotiators Hit Snag in China Peace Parley By JOHN RODERICK Nanking, Aug. 30 —(/I')—U. S. imbassador J. Lcighlon Stuart s ommillcc of five, formed only yesterday to work out a peace i'oi China, struck a possible snag to lay when the Communists dcman led that Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek make two major conccs sions before they would partial Arrest of Espionage Group in Germany Reveals Widespread Russian-Back^ Movement By RICHARD A, O'REGAN '(jhthem have returned to the United Frankfurt, Germany, Aug. 30—(/P) — Intelligence officers of U. b forces in Europe said today a Soviet-sponsored German clandestine movement was believed operating on a large scale in the three western zones of Germany. The officers made this report in connection with the espionage ar States zone." . The committee has been reported dissolved/they said, along With the subsidiary league of German officers sponsored by the Soviet in 1943 as an anti-Nazi propaganda weapon. • • ' . However, the best available in-: formation points to continued exist- .Russians information of American . i troop movements. Pate. Tho officers said the free Ger- Thc generalissimos troops, mml g roup was, according to best meanwhile, filed unopposed into ava j] a k] c information," operating rcsts^at'Slullgart of f5 Germans encc of the Free Germany- com- with Soviet sympathies. .An aiv mittcc, which is illegal in the U. o. nounccment said thc ringleader zone and thc British zone, it was had confessed to furnishing thc added. 'Some of thc German officers have returned to Germany to assist in German Communist party activ- Hies." lucuiwiuiui Aji^w l ,iivij- 1 *""*-« i avnnaoic iiiiuriiIULUJH, \j±>\.i <j<.i»b inc omccis iciubvu _,* * f*, t Ihengtoh, capital of Jchol prov- in lllc American and British/.ones many members of the .i'vec oct- _;j ii_ 11 £, n-i 11 »,». |-f • ....• «. — - — . , j|| mi; JT.1I Jtl l^-« t' nnvt. i»-»** HM«. ,.—. ,nce, and by Communist admis- ant j recently had become active sion captured three other import- lnc p- rcllc h zone of occupation. ant points to thc south, but the Communists claimed they had , wcrc scored such a resounding victory The activities of the movement officially described as officers indicated illc- that Groceries . a price-level that the average American can afford. -K JOHN 0. GUNN '•''(James Thrasher is on vacation) Mutual Opportunity Thousands of pathetic Jewish war victims now seek the refuge from European suffering and hard- along the Yanglzc il could change f u ' ]nn ' c ,. arrcsls mighl be expcclcd. Ihc course of the civil war. Tnc siullgarl Germans were de- Thc Communist negotiator, Gen. scribed as members of vhe Free Chou cn-lai, handed his party's dc- Germany" committee formed in mands to Gen. George C. Mar- Moscow in 1940, which originally shall special U. S. envoy, who was headed by General von IJcyd- lefl by plane for the summer cap- hit/.. Fifty-seven other German genital to present them lo Chiang. crals were known to be a part ol it. They included a demand that the The Ficc Germany committee, generalissimo guaranlee to issue intelligence officers said, had a a cease-fire order as soon as membership of about 1,00,000 Oci- acrcemcnt is reached on forming man officers and men. It is re- a coalition government initally ported that all Ihe members of this through sclablishmcnl of a 40- movement have been converlcd to member slalc council, and, sec- Communism and thai some ol ondly, that Chiang make plain that his insistence thc Communists clear out of five key areas will not be a prerequisite to thc issuance of the cease-fire order. If the generalissimo refuses one | or both of these requests, we will not participate in thc committee, many" committee were in the zone or were suspected of acting ns Soviet agents. ; "Clandestine activities of the group have cropped upcrom time to time within the American zone, but they have been smashed cvcry- time they have raised their heads," an officer declared. In connection with the Sluttgarl arrests, a U. S. source indicalec that one Russian officer invalvcc in the spy ring's dealings had been allowed to return to Soviet tcrri lory. ' , ', "We'd like to be heard on them, he declared unofficially, "but thcr U. S. Industries Reported at Capacity Output By FRANK ELEAZER Washington, Aug. 30 — (UP) — America's basic industries wcrc reported today at virtual capacity output. Production ot consumer durables has in many cases surpassed pre-war levels. But Civilian Production Chief John B. Small, in an otherwise rosy forecast, made it plain the abor trouble or inflalion can still upset the applecart. Not only arc more goods being produced, Small said, but with civilian employment at an all-time high, more ready money is available lo buy them with. Thc stop-and-go output of materials and parts which has been obstructing volume manufacturing has now been "replaced by Continuous, high-level production, he said in a monthly report That means that industry is within sight of full production ot finished goods if industrial peace conlinues." . , Small said thc gross national product" in the second quarter of- 1946 reached an annual rate ol figured in 1939's We Agree With You, Tony thc'statc department and'military unm'flatcd dollars This la.17 per government." ship they so desperately need. They | cornrn unist spokesman Wang Ping- seek it primarily in Palestine. But | jj an to id the Associated Press, they cannot find it there. I The Communist .. Ycnan radio Thousands of miles from Pales-n rum p c tcd 'that its new fourth inc, another nation struggles with arrnv with the supoorl of the lo- $5000 Offered for Negro Who Beat Woman line, a critical of Kianchsicn and put however, 100 ° .. situation. South Africa so desperately needs immigrants that it is appealing to people all over Ihe world to migrate there. And its efforts, too, thus far have met largely with failure. Thc South African crisis is none the less real for the fact thjit until recently it has been little Known. Development of Free State gold deposits, extension and diversification of manufacturing, and a period of unprecedented economic growth for which the plans have long been completed all arc forestalled by a labor shortage of Daggering proportions. The Pretoria government apparently desires and can accomodate i'Jmost an unlimited number of im- Tnigranls. It needs workers of virtually every category "and degree of skill. It needs them so immediately lhat it preparing a scries of handbooks in many languages to bo given' the widest possible distribution in an effort lo interest peo- pic all over Ihc world in Ihe opportunities South Africa has to offer. "The shortage of manpower is becoming increasingly insistent and obtrusive," said Field Marshal Jan C. Smuts recently. And he went pin to add that "eycry kind of good 'and useful immigrant would be welcome" and that "we want good Europeans. We can get hundreds of thousands, millions of them. We want a strong flow to supplement our human resources." While Jewish refugees look in vain for a home, then, thc Union of South Africa looks in vain for immigrants. Thc two problems, considered as a unit, could readily be solved. The Jewish wanderers, offered Ihe refuge they seek in South Africa, would provide Soulh V;\frica with the manpower it seeks. South Africa has what perhaps no other nalion on earth has at present— a labor shortage and thc resources necessary to support tho immigrants who can relieve tha shortage. It can, therefore, afford the Jewish refugees the genuine op portunity they seek. Thc Jewish refugees, on the olhe bund, have something equally valu able to offer Soulh Africa. They „ constitute a band if migrants both prognui eager and desirable. They ar market, industrious, intelligent, energetic— 'and they are available in Ircmcnc mis numbers. The very industr which inspires such violent oppos lion to their admittance to Pales tine among thc nomadic Arabs renders them ideal for the African purpose. Why docs not South Africa extend its immigration invitation spccifi: cally lo Ihe Jewish refugees— and i in so doing, convert mutual need i into mutual opportunity? j Case Against WAC v for Jewel Theft ; Put Off 3 Weeks i Frankfurt, Germany, Aug 29— i — Thc prosecution concluded today i its case against Mrs. Kathlcei ! Nash Duranl, charged with larceny and embezzlement of the Kronbcrj •jewel collection. The military cour granted the defense a three-week recess to line up its witncsss Thc court threw out the conspii 1 • ricy charge against the Wac captain, approving a defense contention that evidence failed to support Ex-Resident of Hope Is Killed anctu and Jukao, in Kiangsu prov- Negro who beat and stabbed 24- fnno between Shanghai and Nank-1 year-old socialite Anne M. Fowlkes here. army wiui mi: ouj^^u, >. ~* *••- -- /-rim cal population" had wiped out scv- Richmond, Va. Aug. . 30 -(UP) en of eleven government brigades —A reward of almost .$a,000 today 100-mile front between Kia-|_was offered _for i the j ca_pture o,, felu and Jukao, in 3 incc between Shangh in Yc.vm "conceded, however, that I '"Residents ot the fashionable the important Yellow river cross- Hampton Gardens district where inc of Yuanku had fallen to the the attack occurred Tuesdav night, Nationalists and admitted the loss have added $2,300 to the $2,000 al- Kuwo all in read posted for apprehension of a »l,«WO«ward Kuwo, all in ready posted Chcngtch. the ago n . cities T against concerted drives, Hampton Gardens citizens also preferring to take to the country- called for .better, police protection side to harass the opposition's esidential area S ^m\Vcations Hnes-a !ess co.t- ly process. Ben Webb, -a native of Hemp stead, was killed while fixing a lat on his automobile yesterday icar Minden, La., it was learnec today. He was well known in Hope laving lived here many years. He was the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Fred Webb of Hope. Mr. Webb was engaged in fixin; a flat when on the Shreveport- Minden highway the accident occurred. A man who lived nearby was helping Mr. Webb and also was killed when struck by a truck. Funeral service will be held _at thc exclusive residential area Miss Fowlkes, daughter of JJr socially-promi al Carroll Fowlkes, Military •'-circles here "predicted;, nent Virginia'physician, 'was U u?1 fight for Kalgan. their tacked shortly a ter sic, eft cent more than in 1941 and 45 per cent over 1939. In thc current quarter, he said, output may approach within five per cent of an all-time peak rate of $142,000,000,000, scl in thc war- producing second quarter of 1945. Small said that with thc closing of war plans il was expected less .money would remain in circulation. Actually, the amount of money in circulation has been climbing since March, and has reached a new peak. The rise is disturbing, said Small. Consumer incomes in April, May and June were at an annual rate of $161,000,000,000 — thc highest since the second quarter of J945, when, swollen by war spending, they reached $163,000,000,000. Actually, since income taxes are lower spendable income in the 1946 period was higher, Small said. Small said a shortage of freight cars is blocking further increases in some sectors of the industrial economy. He also said a shortage of glycerin presents a serious "She's pretty," prattled Tony Upton, 5) as he saw his mother/Mrs. Ella Mae Upton, left, for \!^ :irst time at the Children's Hospital in Cincinnati, (>..;> Mrs. Upton wept happily after a third operation to remove rongemtal cataracts from her son's eyes proved successful, he had been blind since birth. (NEATelephoto) Looks Like Peace Parley Is Doomed to Fail, Those Present Are Much Depressed will be brought to Hope for burial Jhr £ a (. - t o reconversion nis home in Minden. The body at 3 p.m. tomorrow. A short funeral service yi'U; fee heJcLa.t-Rose Hill •ce'moleryv • •'• • " ' HJ'llL 1UI J^aifeWHi *•»»•.•» i »,uv,iki.->> .j..**. ».,, ------ _- ,, . . i the communists would street car en route to visit triends un a fieht for Kalgan, their I in the area. TMI un a , . mi itary base in Chahar province She told police that a Negro miles northwest of Pciping. man, who appeared to be about oO d Cotton Goods Get Another Price Boost By HELENE MONBERG Washington, Aug. 30 — (UP> — OPA sped work on new meat ceil- ngs loday and mascd a force ol 2,500 enforcement agents to lignl e-birth of thc black market alter he new prices go into effect. It expected to announce today he detailed ceilings that will bc- ome cffcclive Sunday 101- live- ..loclc at thc producer and slaughterer levels . . Thc public will have lo wail until next week, however, to learn .the exact ceilings which go into effect at retail stores Sept .9. They will be several cents a pound higher Ihan thc June 30 ceilings. OPA was sparing no effort lo carry out orders :from Admimslra- lor Paul Porler : r or 'ihe ••toughest program yet" to check the black arkct. . Officials said thc slaff of the agency's enforcement bnmch, which numbered MO on June .JO, already had grown to 2,001) and would be bolstered by another 500 gents next, month. Three other government agencies —the Juslicc, Treasury and Agriculture dcpurlmenl s— were ready tssisl OPA in every way to track dosvn and wipe oul illegal meat and iveslock dealings. . Other high points of Small s iponthly production report: . •; _ *T Civilian ••emplwyn'.fent increased -another 1,400,000 in July, to an all- Well Fellows Let Us Hope Winter Months Are Mild By ARTHUR EDSON (Editor's note: The following story is not a prediction of war, but merely a picture and sampling of opinion and atmos- the -Paris Russia Charges Interference in Greek Elections By ROBERT EUNSON Paris, Aug. 30 — (/P)— Russia ac- _ cused the United States and Great . Britain today of "interference 1 'in next Sunday's Greek election and charged the little Balkan country was paving the way for the return of exiled King George .II with 'a rcigh of terror;' ' "We know British troops "are. there and American warships • arc on their way," Russian Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov told the peace conference during consideration of a Greek request to consider the Greek-Albania border dispute. . Molotov asserted it was , "high time we put a stop" to what he called outside interference and 'give the Greek'people • a chance to select; their own; lorm of government." He contended.that "the present form of government -iin, Greece is .very unpopular among the Greek people." Greece is the' only Balkan country not strongly under the influence of Russia. Despite the bitter opposition of Russia and the Slav bloc, the peace conference voted 12 to 7 after four hour's of blistering debate to discuss the Greek-Albanian border at its next meeting. -The Grjeeks insist that a part -of -tiorthtrn Epirus (southern Albania) now, occupied by Albania- actually is Oreek territory. . , , . Secretary/of State Byrnea during the debate declared: \ "It seems incredible xo me that we would deny one/of the 2| governments that furhish—trogps to aid us in victory the opfeortuniy to present its case — regardless as to our views on their claims. The United States has no conviction on the territorial dispute but the United States would give the right to every member to be heard." , Molotov ^responded that Russia was not opposing a discussion of the Greek-Albanian border by the council of foreign ministers of the United States,..Russia, .Great Britain and France. He said the "French delegate had been right in insisting that the matter did not come under the five draft treaties prepared for peace conference con=, sideration. On the vote, France sided with the Slav nations, Beland Norway abstained. v,-l troops arc pushing on years of age, suddenly appeared 1 'from behind an unfinished nousc, dragged her into the yard and attacked her. She was slashed in the throat and abdomen. Miss Fowlkes, a Vassar graduate and registrar of the Virginia Musucm of Fine Arts here, is still in a "serious" condition in a Richmond hospital. . Neither police nor medical authorities would say whether Miss Fowlkes had been criminally attacked. , She lolcl police that she saved He is survived by three sisters, i time record level of 58,100,000. This Mrs. Matlie Nicholson of Shrove- ^ 4,000,000 above July, 1945, and port, Mrs. Clara Devcr of Minden, 113,000,000 above average employ. .. , ,„:, .r r,,.,., ent in-1939. ,_ . 2 The cost of living rose sharply n July, with food prices hardest lit The index of retail prices umped more than five per cent iclwecn mid-June and mid-July. 11 lad climbed only seven points in three 'previous years. and'Mrs. J. Dale Wilson of .Pros coU and a nephew, Dale Wilson of Hope. it. Prosecution attorneys said the War department had prepared to send witnesses for he defense by the United States next witnesses sought arc army officers at Fort Sheridan, 111., the defense wishes them to testify in its efforts to show that Mrs. Duranl never was reinducted into the service und therefore is not air from week. Among By EUGENE B. DODSON Washington, Aug. 30 -(/I 1 )— OPA tagged cotton garments with an oilier price boost today and do c fully acknowledged it may not be the last. , , , The new increase, about avo ana one-half per cent at textile inills will mean another hike of one I two per cent on cotton apparel sol at retail, the agency said. Today's upward revision, th fourth since March, brought th total jump for basic fabrics t more 'than 30 per cent. And an OPA pricing official tol a reporter privately that any a tempts at stabilizing cotton iextil prices at the new level will dcpen almost entirely upon what happen Lo the prices of raw cotton. Under the OPA extender act, said, the a gene v is required to I fabric prices at a level which wi reflect the current cost of raw co ton ,or warily, whichever is il higher. Raw "cotton prices 1o da have followed a steadily upwa trend. Saying OPA will review Us te tile 'prices once a month, the o ficial added: "There will be mo ' i her life by feigning death. After stabbing her, the Negro declared, "thc only way 1 can get away is to kill you." He lisloned for her heartbeat then pounded her head with a brick and a club and left her un conscious, she said. After regaining consciousness she staggered to another slrcc where she was found. Police made a housc-lo-house search of Ihc area and picked up one unidentified suspect. They indicated last night that they had no definite leads. Police said that Ihc meeting called last night by the Hampton Gardens Civic Association was strictly a protest meeting and nol suggest any race violence, Hope Postoffice o Observe Lbor >ay on onday The Hope Posloffice will clos onday, September 2, in observ ncc of Labor Day. There wil c no rural or cily residential dc ivery and no window service. On elivcry will bo made lo the bus ess section of Hope. Incomin id outgoing mail will be. place n boxes and dispatched as usuu McMath Says Laws for Elections Favor Machines School Band to Start Practice September 2 Daily rehearsals and drills foi the High School Band will begin Monday^ September 2, at the bane room, it was announced today by J. H. Jones, Supt. of schools. Re hcarsals will start at ten o'clock in order not to conflict with football practice. Thomas Cannon, director, re Fayetteville Man Heads Association of County Agents Fayetteville, Aug. 30 — W) — The Arkansas County Agricultural, Agents Association has named I ^ uuluu , 6 „ - -.-, Kenneth Bales of Fayetteville, wornen now get almost all the Tir nn i->>nr«fmt /*/Mini v jjPPni.. 3S US i • *•_ i • I i.-.^i-vi<m*nHinc vn PV turned this week after ic Dixie Music Camp al Monti- .lo and spending a short vacation th his parents. A meeting of the Band Mothers ub, the first of the new school ar. was also announced for Monday night at 7:30. All band parts and others interested in sup- orting the High School Band arc </itud. The mc'eting will take in the band room. liubjcct to military court martial. price increases if nccessarv to s Depositions also are sought by j.i ocl )no raw co tton costs." the defense from the defendants - - - • • sister, Eileen Loncrgan of Hudson, Wis.. in whose home jewels owned by the roval houses of Hesse and Hohcnzollern were found. The de- I'cnuc wanls to show that military police took the proper search jewels without a ..,„.._ warrant and obtained from the Wac a waiver of her rights in this rospecl "by coercion. Little Rock, Aug. 30 -(/I 1 )- Si cy McMath, leader of the G. x>iitieal faction in Garland count ays Arkansas election laws shou :>c revised by the 1947 general a sembly because—accidentally }y design—they favor political m chines. The former marine colonel w was nominated 18th distr Washington county agent, as its president. , ,. Meeting here yesterday, the county agents selected the follow- attcnding ing other officers; H E. Maxwell, Lonokc, first vice president ; John Cavendcr, Joncsboro, second vice president; John W. Meascls, Texarkana, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Flora Friend of Augusta was elected president of the Arkansas H o m c Demonstration Agents Association. She is home demonstration agent in WoodruU county. .•ij F *- E ,AU£». •*-AV»» f \ v '. i" Shoo the^rribtlis" out "of' thai suit, genls. It may have to last another two years. A Civilian Production Administration man told a reporter today that these are the bare facts on men's clothes: Fifteen million men still will be hunting suits on Dec. 31, 1946. Not until 1948 will suits be plentiful enough for men to be choosey. The shirt scarcity will last for a year. There'll bo a shorts shortage for six to 12 months. Yes sighed the CPA man, a Iriflc enviously, the girls arc better off. That's because, so manufaclurcrs say, Ihere is more profit in turning out women's garments. According to the CPA man, slips and -imderpreUics they need. Most of the city women are well fixed ior hose, although some rural dwellers slill nave rayon and nylon troubles. He said there arc plenty of pretty women's suits but that they cost a pretty penny, loo. Sports clothes have been so plentiful some shops arc sending shipments back to < h " manufacturers. phere surrounding peace ' conference. It is wr it te n- uiuju auu IIUAWHJ o.woi.c.*i*x.v». by Relman Morin,. veteraW'T-*t»6lotoy, ispeaking from the aais,,, ^gAP corro.snbnddntianaveM^^^ 'AP's'"Paris bureau, who"in rev Fwhat'he Described' as an attempS' cent months has traveled wider ,^ Continue a ,pn _i-Bge Two Venice Not What It Was in Old Days; More Likely Now to Hear Musip for Hepcats ^'especially Ihc English, bul nol s By JOHN P. MCKNIGHT (For Hal Boyle) Venice — WI— II is a sad thing o have to relate, but this lourist •ode the waters of Venice in a ;ondola Cor a solid hour — under ...»»., ~ "AiiVpri'nccunicd Yen full moon, loo — and heard not | men in Allied-octupica yen single snatch of "O Sole Mio Giulia Brc^^uartcrcdjn iqc,uibi Over the satiny surface of the Caiiale Delia Grazia and the Ca much now. However— . His face brightened visibly )n th moonlight. . . "However, the American! ha\ come (the wives and families o many of the American officers on mml in Allinrl-nccunicd Vcne/ic in western-Europe.) By RELMAN MORIN Paris, Aug. 30 —(/P)— The peace conference appears now to pe headed for failure and people in Paris, both foreigners and French, both those who know and those who only fell, are more profoundly depressed today at any time since thc last gun fired in Europe. They eel World War III .already is in sight. • They i'ecl it may not come this year or next year but there is little doubt any longer among people in Paris that it will come. That view common lo people in all ql A l fe\v S 'days ago I spoke with the foreign minister of one country. He has now gone home. He dcscribiit himself as 'a discouraged optimist, worn out and hopeless. Nol lone afterward I overheard a conversation between a French policeman and a waiter in a cafe a short distance from palace. 'Keep the Luxembourg moths out of the your uniform, old boy. You going to need it.' Thc records of a arc French fact- finding organization, which attempts lo test public opinion, show that the question being openly dis- • "If war breaks out and the United cussed now is: jctwcen Russia Stales, etc.'.' 1 The situation White Russians Against Soviet to Be Shot Gcu Cos- Red^AskUN toPldceand Limit Troiops By CHARLES A. GRUM1CH ' Lake Success, N. Y.. Aug. 30 —' (/P)— Soviet Russia called upon tho United Nations Security Council to-~ dp- to determine tho numbers and positions of'Allied troops and the whereabouts of Allied air and sea bases in 'countries other than occupied , former enemy territories, Britain immediately linked the new Russian move with the com plaint the Soviet Ukraine has Sited against Greece charging the Greeks' were disturbing the peace in Albanian border incidents and criticizing the presence of British troops in Greece during the campaigning for next Sunday's plebis^ cite there, • •••-'•• But United Nations circles speculated that it opened a whole new phase of Russian policy in the security council, where last night Portugal, Ireland and .. Trans-Jordan, were excluded from the U. N. by Russian vetoes while Soviet-sup- has deteriorated urcatly since the peace conference opened and more particularly within the last week. There no longer is any clouDl here about the totally, irreconcili- able policies of Russia and the ported Albania and Outer Mongolia failed to rally the necessary voles. Sweden, Iceland arid Afghanistan were approved for .membership without opposition. Their • bids now go to the general assenv- bly for approval. UUJL,^.-, -. - --- ., The scope of the new Russian bloc of Slavic nations which stand | pr oposa 4 , which Russian Delegate with her on the one hand and those Andrei Gromyko hoped to lay be•' - 11 -— fore the council at its meeting this By REMBERT JAMES Moscow, Aug. 30 — (/!')— Gregoric Semcnov, grizzled sack counter-revolutionary leader, was sentenced today to be hanged and five of his co-defendants were ordered shot, at the end of then- trial on charges of bearing arms against Russia and spying lor Ja- Orfancllo, there floated in that uishcd hour only the whistled strains of "One O'Clock Jump , and n sandpaper-textured voice lioncd hotels' in Venice) and American! always spend. the Next year? Virgilio again, philosophically. shrugged >|U>3 44U»l(»«twi-»-»* t - prosecutor told the Little Rock iary club yesterday that 'sle ing 'elections by stuffing bal boxes or making false certifications is a crime. o A lli per cent increase carl this month was Ihc first -.mder new OPA act. Prices previou had been raised 8 1-2 per cent in March •— largely to cover wage hikes — and five per cent in April to spur production. The .OPA official emphasized that the last two hikes will nol be Continued ou Page Two Texas Woman Hangs Herself in a Closet Texarkana, Aug. 30 — W>— Mrs. Tiny Gates. 34-year-old mother, was found hanging in a closet at her sister's home i n Dekalb. Texas, Wednesday, and justice ol the peace Charlie Blackburn yesterday held it a case of suicide. Mrs. Gates was reported \;> have, been in poor health fur several months. Survivors include her hus 1o a two-chord" guitar accompani-1 ment. When the gondolier, one Scarpa, was asked thc reasons xor this break with hoary traditi9ii, he contrived to create the illusion ot spreading his hands and shrugging lis shoulders the while he continued to heave at his puddle and rc- olied laconically: "Lc guprra, Signorc. Take it from Virgilio, the bon- clula business, which has been his for the 21 years since he was 15, is shot all to pieces. ••There used to be GOO of us licensed gondoliers, he r.aid sadly. "Now thcie arc only 4GO. The old men have been pensioned off. The young men went off lo thc wars and some have not come back. Ami there are many who see "10 future in it und have found other work to do. The prospect of obtaining a fee many times what a Venetian would pay for the use of his b6al brought from Virgilio these additional odd- Virgilio I accent oiUheTirst syllable, and nol sons xor gondo-la. as in the lately .popular pan. The remaining were given long hard labor. Tin Pan Alley tune. The business is handed down from falher to son, Virgilio being the third generation in a gondolier family. Gondolas, most of which made by one Venetian firm, are four feet wide and 36 feet long. They weigh about 1,250 pounds, seat iwo persons in plushy intimacj and two others in .lump-seat dis comfort, and if given reasonable care last up to 25 years. Gondolas arc uniform in size shape and color, which is black and in their trappings, including tl distinctive iron prow of the west on the other. The clashes between Soviet 1'or- cign Minister V. M. Molntov and US Secretary of State James F. Byrnes along with Ihe completely outspoken statements of thc . Australians plus the startling .indic- ment of British dominated Greece' by the Ukraine have removed all question, In thc middle of this there came the sound of thjj shots from Jugo- slav fighter planes and thc explosions of a falling American trans- P °Conlrast this with Versailles — when Georges Clemenceau, furious with the British attitude toward Germany, refused even to speak to David Lloyd George. . But there never was a day during the conference itself when French guns ! opened fire on the Brilish. Nor was 1 there ever a day when one ally described another 'us a menace 20 years at hard labor ana Lev r. t peace.' ,„ TT Okhotin to 15 years penal servi-! 1£l Versailles bred World War ^1 .ude. Semenov, 53-year-old White Guard lieutenant general and leader of anti-Bolshevik Rus- afternoon (1:30 CST), would call for intelligence on American troops in China, and in• fact'examine the disposals of friendly" alien forces over th eworld. Gromyko brought his new de- two defendants prison terms at Those ordered shut were Con- slantinc V. Rodzcavski, Alexis P. Bakshaev, Lev P. Vasilcvsky, 3oris N. Shepunov, and Ivan A. Mikhailov. Former Prince .(sikolia UkhtomsKy was sentenced to spend 20 years at hard labor and Lev P. bund, J. C. Gates, and my. sou, Tom- It in ins, repeated ,. in 20 years, how long will it take onetime j thc cori f erenc e of .Paris to start a inand before the council une,xpect- cdly last night. The delegates, had )ecn in session almost nine hours id had just completed their wran- ing and voting on the new mem- jcrs, Thc Soviet delegate briefly men- oned the immediate aftermath of le last war and then said: According to available infprma- on, Allied troops still continue:to 3e situated on the territory of sev* ral member states of the United ations, and other states no in- luding former enemy territory." He demanded that members of he U. N. should be required by the ouncil lo submit to it within two vecks: 1. In which point of .the tern sians in Manchuria Cor a quarter I the sense o f forboding that hang third? In this bleak pattern, adding to of a century, asked for mercy in a , j lcav iiy over final statement to the court, citing Paris today, thcr thc full confession he made. Of lho.se who received death sentences only two declined to usii clemency. They were Shepunov. 48-year-old former ezarist nc ~ " from Azerbaijan and Mikhailov. they said their crimes wore noble 55, too eight defendants pleaded ;uilty at Ihc opening of their trial us they used lo do. The Allied sol diers'.'" They spent much at first, has been the voice of Gen. De Gaulle. Frenchmen and foreigner have varying views of Dc Gaull as a politician and as a nationa leader but very few people que lion his vision, his feeling for th „„..,., before the second wor war he foretold in military term the kind of war it would be. Jus before it started he said Frant would be overrun. After she wa overrun, he declared in the dar cst days that Germany could nev What is he say- future. Long odes of member Unilcd Nations or states of.itr of the stales, The hull is collaboration with the wai', . .. a — - -.. - ••NumorrrTne.lou& come ^^^'^^'^^'^BasU ^"in"a ploVurVei.e Asiatic Kus- Japanese generals throughout Uie 1HSVO1UV1W. •**••»» ..— T.. ._,-_. ^ ^ _ (enough said, said Virgilio, and sia ior Japan. remain a winner. ills now : At Bar-LeDuc recently he spoke of an inexorable collision of Russia Continued on Page Two vith thc exception of former enemy' territories, and in what lumber are armed forces of other riember states of the U. N. sta- :ioned. 2. In what points in the abovementioned territories are siluateq air and naval bases and the strength of their garrisons belonging lo thc armed forces of other member stales of the United Nations. . . .. He said Hie information should describe thc conditions as o£ Aug. Tlie presence of .Allied troops for so long a time after the end Of the war. a presence which is not called for by military necessity, must provoke natural uneasiness in the weoples of those countries JM which foreign troops are still stationed," he said.

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