Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 15, 1946
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^^^^^^^^f^^r^'^^^'^'^t c' N i-* ;,' -'• ^•'"f***** -f ''t^^v??^!^^ f «?^f'^^^^r^'^f^**"'" ri ^'^ffi T 5 r *^ **' -^jr *-- * •'*??-j~-^i • • - — -* ~ • w " •)»*-*•'«•*•'••»««•«• HO F 1 S T A R, H 0 * I, ARK A N S A S ASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day fiefotfl Publication One® —— Month 4.50 6.00 7.50 of One Three Six Days .60 .75 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 ?.AO 2.70 3.00 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 „. .90 irIS . t _> 1.35 *' Kites"ar'c for "Continuous * f ii> L* Insertions Only •T * Ail Want Ads casn in Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone ! •>!- Lost For Sole _ MALE COCKER SPANIEL . 'i^'IUward. Phone 377 or 271. ll-3t •"' *Gftfi¥tSk BLACK GERMAN PO*•> BCc'dog. Reward for return to - * ' Si* W Lane, Rt. 3. Nashville, ?•• Phone' 26-F-ll. 12-31 iLOST: WRIST WATCH SATUR*••• dSy evening. Benrus, Roman 1 .j fctavbers. Somewhere between •v Maift Street and New Theater V or'in New Theater. S5.00 Reward '» for- return. Jack Hartsficld at *•' B.'R. Hamm Motor Co. I4-3t GENUINE ABRUZZI RYE CER- tlficd seed, White Dutch clover, seed onts. Austrian Winter Peas, for AAA Program, AUalfa seed, Mixed Vetch, Pure Hairy,Vetch, See E. M. McWllllams Seed Store. 24-3w Enough NEW DAYTON SCALES, NEW Victor adding machine, practically new meat sliccr. Fred s Place. Phone 605. - 9-6t to face when they express unpopu — — — — lar opinions on sensitive subjects. WOOD FIRE PLACE FRAME AND ,Mr. Taft is a strict constitutional• • • • -• • ~ • > -> ~- Columbia Will Have Try at Halting Army By AUSTIN SEAL-WEAR New York, Oct. 14 —(/P)— That dwindling collection of unbeaten football teams, thinned last Saturday by the-fall of such Stalwarts as Michigan, Yale, Stanford and St. Mary's, is due for another reduction this week when some of the better all-victorious' outfits come to crips with each other, .... . ,. - , . Having met and mastered Mich- honest men must be brave enough | igan 20-13, Army returns .to West By Wettbrook Pegler Copyright, 1948 By King Feature* Syndicate. New York, Oct. 14 — The quick, nasty response to Senator Tan s comment on the Nuernberg sentences by members of his own Republican party, among others, is an example of the punishment that This Curious World By William Ferguson mantel board. Ideal Cabinet Co. product. In good condition. Phone 393-W. 410 South Walker. 12-3t FOR SALE— REGISTERED FIVE- galtcd sorrell mare,'6 years old. . jst Hc said WQ wou id n ot teach the German people respect un- American principles of justice "by trying men for crimes which were not crimes when they were committed, contrary to all the prin- o »...•«» —_.._... -. ---- _, - „ |illllll'-U( \+\JU kku^.7 \\t »•»• »..*. r-_... u-ith eight months old sorrel | c [ p i es o i O ur law which outlaws horse colt, subject to rcgistra- ex posl f ac t O r condemnation." A tion. Beau. , posl . Colt sired oy Highland || ew days i a t cr he erred in remark' Archie W. Johnson, 'c/o . . News Printing. Co., Prescott^ AT; kansas. 12-31 Notice 4 MONTH OLD BLACK AND white Cocker Spaniel. Phone 423-W . 12-3t MATERIALS ARE GOING HIGH- *«fer ''cVfery day. Have your mat' "stress ,madc over now. Write or 14 "• pRone Bright Bros. Mattress Co. Pick-up and deliver anywhere. ' 34-J-2, Hope, Ark. 7-lm i ' ~ <TOR » YOUR UPHOLSTERING. *• AOd: furniture refinishing. Send stal- card for free estimates to L. - Holly, Box 324, Hope, Services Offered •FOR, ESTIMATES ON VENETIAN ^'•BUrtds, wood or metal, also awn•V idgs,- Write Riley Cooper, 1909 " West 17th St. Texarkana, Texas. - A ' • - 2S-im CARPENTER AND REPAIR JOBS, i Phone 195-J. T. J. Purtell. 12-3t 7 -7 Help Wanted .WAITRESSES WANTED TO WORK 4 in cafe. Experience not neccs- c.sary. Apply Loe's Court-Cafe or „ phone 222. 8-tf -WHITE. OR COLORED MAN ."tHafhas had experience in slaugh- i -Ctering cattle, hogs. Will pay good - salary-for a good man. Moore's Market, Phone 767. 10-tf For Rent UPSTAIRS 2 ROOM FURNISHED •j apartment. No children. Phone '68.12-3 Wanted •ft® m WANTED: RECEPTIONIST— SEC ',. retary. Good Salary. Permanen "imposition for right person. Applj by letter. Box 98. 14-3 IWilliom R. Herndon 1 . - Photographer V*t* . - •• : ' ' • ''„! First National Bank Bldg. , Second Floor * PHONE 493 or 114-J ... PORTRAITS ,v '^prpmercial and Advertising ; ~&\". PHOTO COPIES Discharges - Legal Documents • 24 Hour Service EW FOUR ROOM HOUSE FOR ing tllat it werc better to have sentenced to life imprisonment the men who were condemned to death, but that seems to have been an oft-hand response in a debabte. It was not a fatal error, however, for often in our justice we reduce the death sentence to life so that the lalo Immediate wsswsion J F | convicted person may live to enjoy EasterihS? PhESfplf Addition, the benefit of a doubt or complete 14-31 POT LUCK Bonncr Springs, Kas., Oct. 14 — vindication. Senator Taft expressed no sympathy for the convicted Nazis. He expressed only a strong devotion inner they heard something strike heir house. . In the yard they: fourid a three- ound pheasant -with' his neck roken. -Today the' -Wessons' will ave meat for dinner. - •,. Mr and'Mrs Flovd io the American system of justice. Mr. ana Mrs. jipya( He did not cvcn yicld to thc temp . tation to point out that if the improvised Nuernberg legal principles and processes were correct, then Stalin, Mololov and thc rest of the Soviet rules should have been placed on trial in the same clock with thc Nazis for their unprovoked wars of aggression and conquest against Finland and Poland, the latter invasion and partition committed in concert with Hitler. Taft •took his stand on the American constitution and American law against a departure which, once adopted in our internal justice, would expose every citizen to the peril of punishment, even unto death, for thinking unkindly of the Hope Star Star of Hap* .Vi»»; Pr«»i 1M7, Consolidated,January II, 192f Published every weekday afternoon-by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Altx. H: Woshburn, Seeretary-Treasuw at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Str»«t. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor i Publisher ' Paul H. Joins, Mariaglng Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jest M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas; .Cashier . ' Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope', Arkansas, undar »h« Act of March 3, 1897. . - ' ' president. Yet, in New York , Governor (APH-Meons'Associated Prass. '• (NEA)r-Meq(is Newspaper EntarprlM Association. ! , Subscription Rot«»: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per ,weqk 20c; Dewey and Irving M. Ives, Republican candidates for governor and United States senator, immediately repudiate Taft, who is Dcwey.'s principal rival at this moment or the Republican presidential nomination in 1948. They issued a joint statement in which they said: "No one can ,nave any sympathy for these Nazi I leaders who brought such agony ' upon the world." That was campaign buff, addressed to the New York vole and no compliment to intelligent voters 3er month 85c. Mail rotes—in"Hemp- who discriminate between emotion steod, Nevada, Howard, -Miller' and Lafayette counties, $4.50 per year;.elsewhere $8.50.. '.•••.-'. National Advertising Rtpr«i«ntat!v»— Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis. Ttnn., iterick Build.r.q; Chicago, 400 Nor-h Michigan Avenu«; New York City,, 2?2;.Modison Ave.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 i'A 1 . Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 3M Terminal Bldo« Mew Orleans, 722 Union St. ';'•;••". •'• Member of The Associated Pf«i»: The Associated Kress is exclusively entitled Jo the-use for republlcotion of oil news dls- .atches' credited to • it • or not otherwise. credited 1 in this paper-and also tne,local lews published herein. ' • al propaganda and reason. It took no courage in Dewey and Ives to say this but Taft showed courage for he. knew he would be falsely accused of pleading for the Nazis and condoning their acts. Without mentioning Taft or his remarks, this statement by inuen- do, accused him of sympathizing with the convicted men. In the manner of Senator Bilbo, Point to find its bid for a 23rd con sccutive victory challenged by a Columbia leam that is making a habit of spoiling perfect records. The Lions ran-their own victory string to three games Saturday by bouncing Yale out ot the unbeaten class, 28-20, just a week after they had put thc first blotch of thc season on Navy's slate. Texas,- which had. all it could handle in turning back Oklahoma 20-13 for ils fourlh win in a row, now must meet the invasion of an Arkansas team which blanked Baylor 13-0 and is unbeaten in four starts?, although once tied. Alabama and Tennessee, undefeated favorites in the southsvest- ern conference, collide nt Knox- villc. Both teams warmed up to this one with breathers, Alabama breezing through Southwest Louisana 54-0 and Tennessee swamping Chattanooga 47-7. UCLA, which put thc first dent in Stanford's hopes for a Pacific coast conference title, 26-6, moves in against California, the team that knocked St. Mary's out of the unbeaten ranks in a 20-13 upset. About the only major all-victorious eleven that won't be in-any immediate danger this week is powerful Notre Dame. The Irish, who routed Purdue 49-6 for victory No, 3, arc idle this week, awaiting their invasion of Iowa Oct. 26. In thc midwest, where the Big Nine already has been twisted out of shape by upsets, Michigan will take on Northwestern iti a game that might produce the conference champion. The Wildcats turned back Minnesota 14-7 Saturday :'or their triumph in as many starts. Wisconsin, which whipped Ohio State 20-7, will be at Illinois, defeated by Indiana 14-7. Iowa, 21-7 Victor over Nebraska, visits Indiana and Purdue invades Ohio State in other Big Nine engagements, while Wyoming has an inter sectional date at Minnesota. A full program in the Big Six sends Kansas State to Oklahoma, Nebraska to Kansas and Iowa State to Missouri. Other Southeastern conference pairings will find Georgia Tech; 24-7 'winner over Mississippi, at Louisiana State, which stampeded Texas A. and M.., 33-9; Vanderbill, 20-0 conqueror of'Florida, at Kentucky, and Auburn, which whipped St .Louis, 27-7, at Tulane, 25-6 loser to Rice. Oklahoma A. and M. will be at Georgia, Miami at Florida, Louisiana Tech at Mississippi, Furmari at Thc Citadel, Davidson at VMI, | Richmond at Duke, North Carolina State at Wake Forest and William and Mary at Washington and Lee; San Francisco plays Mississippi State at Memphis. OBSERVATIONS' MADE. W A HERD SHOWED THAT, IN A PERIOD, THEY 6RA2ED 8 HOURS, SPENT 12 HOURS,( LYIN6 DOWN) AND LOAFED AROUND THE REMAlNlNe 4 HOURS...AND THEIR SPEED WAS SO TO ~70 BITES PER MINUTE. Octet* CCPR. 1"« BY Nt* SERVICE. INC, T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF., Texarkana Comes to Hope Friday Night Monday, October 14, 1946 j_l 1 1-t - t-*i II- *-'ftjl j-r-J t T-'--»lf T^H'Ji " •"-''•-T-- ' T- -*-"• t"-»J_jLJ. Football Score TWO REVOLVING KNOBS ON WE SIDES OF FLIES ACT AS FLI&Hr STABILIZERS,EXACTLY 4$ THE ATTITUDE GYRO ON AN • AIRPLANE TEUS THE PILOT V/HEN HE IS RISHrSIDE UP. . Hope's Bobcats started preparing j today for a rough weekend when ' they entertain Texnrknna's strong Razorback club on thc home field Friday night. Thc twin • city Visitors, co -Chnm pions for the state title last season arc again eying the flag, nhd have only n tie with North Little Rock to mar their record. They took a 13 • G victory over Camden last week while the Cnts had plenty of trouble downing Nashville 12 - u. Thc Porkers defeated Nashville by a lopsided 40-0 score, automat, , lenlly stomping thc local team the WHEN A PITCHER IS KNOCKED ovr. 1 j underdog. Although winning last UC'C CTII I i-VlMC^-IOMC " <=W1- VHrtnu nlrthl Ilin .RnliKllte lllfkprl HE'S STILL eousc\ous,"5*r JOHN PL!<£HTA, SPORTS ROUNDUP j • iiiMttrnhrttt.*.- —J Friday night the Bobcats lacked thai scoring punch of previous games which was furnished mainly by Buster Rogers who is nursing a shattered collar bone. Thc Howard county eleven, as expected, put up J a stubborn defense against Hope . nnd it wasn't.until the Ihird quarter I that thc Bobcats were able to put over a tally. Saturday night with Tommy Brill Charlie Reed and Reese Miller run- 1 ning wild Ihe Bobkittens rolled up a 44 - 0 score against Murfrccs boro before a fair crowd. Thc Hope seconds did just about ovcrythinf expected in a football game, anc thc fast - charging line, headed by McCullotigh and Westbrook, smashed thc visiting attack to pieces. The entire Bobkitten.line up well. showcd By The Associated Tcitiplc 0; .Pittsburgh 0. (He). Duke 21; Navy 0. Columbia 28; Yale 20. Cornell 13; Colgate 8. Harvard 13; Princeton 12. Pennsylvania 39: Dartmouth 6. Vlllnnova 14; Holy Cross 13. Johns Hopkins 13; Washington College 7. Obcrlin 25; Carbncglc Tech 0. Army 20; Michigan 13. Mississippi C; Michigan Slalc 0. Northwestern 14; Minnesota 7. Missouri 26; Kansas Slalc 0. Indiana 14; Illinois 7. Notre Dame 49; Purdue C. Tennessee <17; Chattanooga 7. Wake Forest 19; Clemson 7. Iowa University 21; Nebrbaska 7. Kansas 24; Iowa State 8. Wisconsin 20; Ohio Slate 7. William Jewell 11 ;Culver Stockton 7. Emporia Slalc Teachers 20; Colorado Mines 0. Pittsburgh (Kas.) Teachers 0;. Ft. Hays State Teachers 0 tic), Auburn 27; St. Louis 7. Rice 25; Tulane 0. Albania 54; Southwest Louisiana 0. Vandcrbllt 20; Florida 0. Texas 20; Oklahoma 13. Monmoulh 12; Grinnell 7. Arkansas 13; Baylor 0. UCLA 2G; Stanford G. California 20; St. Mary's 13. Oregon 34; Montana 0. Oklahoma City Univ. 46; Fresno State 7. Tulsa 21; Texas Tech G. Louisiana State 33 ;Teaxs Aggies 9. Marqueltc 46; Idaho 6. Louisiana Tech 38; Arkansas State Teachers 0. Univ. of Houston 34; Texas A. & I. 0. Evnnsvillc 14; Indiana State 13. Alfalfa is n hcrbacaous plant belonging to the clover family. No'. 1 college football leam this week — what with Army, Notre Dame and,U.C.L.A. still in thc argument — bul here's what one Oklahoma scout reported before last Satin-day's fracas: "They don'l make any mistakes, oitensivcly or defensively, and thus will :iot beat themselves as so . many college teams do; their quarterbacking is exceptional; they have terrific team speed, four ends who can outrun our fastest backs and Ihe greatest collegiate forward passer in'.the country in Bobby Layne." The Sooner scout, Walter Drlskill, insisted the Texas learn is so good it'.can telegraph its plays and get there, anyhow, by perfect execution .... What Driskill neglected to mention was that Oklahoma has a- line which lias held Army and Texas each lo 83 net yards by rushing. ' lawful <or any visiting football player or football team to carry, convey, tote, kick, throw, pass or otherwise transport or propel any inflated pigskin across the University of Arizona goal line or score a safety within the confines of vho city of Tucson, County of Pima, State of Arizona." Thfl lnw FINE SUPPORT Five years ago the Tucsom, Ariz., city council passed an ordi- qmice which read: "It shall be un- «tlll is on the hooks, though it never has been enforced . . .Maybe, the at Louis Mcity lathers should do something of the sort for the Cardinals. Monday Matinee If you think some Boston sports writers have been unkind to Ted Williams, just wait until they tec off on the Red Sox front office ubout the distribution of World Series tickets .... Mrs. Ed Schwartzhopf, wife of 'the University of Ncbraskba guard, is a member of the English department 'acuity at the university . . . One of her pupilcs is Jim Thompson, who plays center next to Ed . . . One missed tacklo and he flunks. Child's Colds Relieve Misery -Rub on Time-Tested "Complete service fop your car" MAGNOLIA 303 SERVICE STATION Now Open 24 Hours Daily 3rd & Laural Phone 303 Howard Lamb, Owner The stcol cables suspending Brooklyn bridge are anchored in GO,000 tons at limestone masonry resting on a crib of pine timbers, i Job Printing, Office Supplies and School Supplies Will have complete line of printed Christmas Cards . ' -Business .and Pe/sonal Gentry Printing Co. FOR By having your winter garments cleaned and pressed. We Pick Up and Deliver "Plenty of Parking Space" HALL'S Hatters HUGHS. HALL, Owner 208 N. Ferguion Phone 76 • 111 lllu Jiiaiiiivji uj. uciKinji .uiiuw, i—x-i r> it : • j. ' B of Mississippi, the Democratic Other pouthwest conference state campaign manager, in New games send Southern ^Methodist to York challenged Taft "to come into this state and repeat his plea for the lives of the Nazi war criminals." ' The suggestion here is that Taft might be denied a fair hearing or even mobbed if'he werc to present to a New York audience a reasoned argument against a group execution which he regards as a lunching. Again he is accused of Rice and Texas Christian to Texas A. and M. Baylor will be at Texas Tech for a non-league go. On the Pacific coast, Washington, which finally hit the win column by trouncing Washington State 21-7, invades Southern California, upset by Oregon State, 6-0, ar|d Washington State goes to Oregon, 34-0 winner over Montana, for conference tussles. "I agree to Pay oil hospital, doctor and nurses bills; cost of judicial proceedings; lawyer's fees; and judgment resulting from an injury to any other person for which 1 am liable on account of the use of my car. "As a guarantee of the fulfillment of this agreement, I pledge as security all my real estate, chattels and other property I now own or may hereafter acquire or possess " Qur Liability Policy will assume these Obligations for you, Roy Anderson & Company "To Be Sure - Insure" 210 South Main Street Telephone 810 Hope/ Arkansas your Agent or Broker as you would your Doctor or l-awyer pleading for the lives of the con dcmned Nazis when he has ex presscd.no concern whatever for these individuals but has stood out, conspicuous and, momentarily, almost alone, for law and justice according to Hie.American way. ;By a freak of the new journalism which elaborately favors those who speak for groups hospitable lo Stalinism, Jack-Kroll, the director of ' the Political Action Committee of'the C.I.O., was given space to [say that Taft had defended the "Nazi murderers." This was so outrageously false that any desk would have been justified in spiking the story even if Kroll had i been sufficiently important politically to deserve a voice in thc chorus. Herbert H. Lehman, the candidate of the Democrats and the Communists, said all right-think ing and fair-minded Americans would epudiatc Tail's views. So they might, bul in doing so they might also abandon Ihcir own right lo trial before impartial courls and thc protection of their liberties, which lies behind the principle thai only those acts are criminal which aro forbidden by law at thc time of their commission. Mr. Lchmill- did not advocate this change in oui system of justice, but it would bias fair to say thai he did as i was on Lehman's own part lo saj thai Taft nnd all who agree will him link wrong and arc unfair He takes great virtue to himself here. Mass murder by Sovereign governments within their own bound- ries is not a crime by any mun- ane law. There never was any ody of law whereby one government or group of nations had uthority to try the government f another for acts of internal ad- minislralion. Even in our own ountry until recently in some tales, a man had a right lo beat his wife with a sitck no bigger nan his thumb . Government has violated the privacy of thc hornc to abolish this administrative right, still highly regarded by some, but the husband was immune from punishment as ong as the legal right existed, whatever thc neighbors may have thought of the practice. But if mass murder by a government is recognized by other governments as a crime, did thut recognition occur after or before the slaughter of the moderate Russians by thc Bolsheviks nnd the,'massacres of millions by managed famine? Taft surely will lose his appeal for obscrv-incc of American legal principles. Those Nazis arc doomed and thc American concept comes out of thc experience cut and bruised, at best. Hc may lose the nomination and the presidency. But it would have been .better for the American people if those who attacked him- had had the honesty and moral courage to meet him on the issue, resisting the tempta- tiop to cultivate votes by impbuting to him a personal sympahty for individuals whom he detests no less ardently than they. World Series Notes By The Associated Press Standings . • Boston .(.AL) . ! St. Louis • NL -W L PACT. : '.3 ..3.'.500 3 3 .500 Remaining schedule Seventh game — Tuesday, Oct. 15, at St. Louis. Financial figures: Attendance—35,768 Receipts—$155,269 Commissioner's 'share ....ht : st- Commissioner's share. — $23,290.35 Each club's share—$32,994.66 Each league's share—$32,994.66 Attendance for the first six games—213.928 Receipts for the first six games—$896,521 x-Players share for Ihe first four games—$304,141,25 Commissioner's share for tha first six games—$134,477.15 Each club's share -for Ihe first six games—$114,735.44 Each league's share for the first six games—$114,735.44 x-Player's share for the first four games only. The pandanus plant supplies food clothing and shelter for natives on slands from Hawaii and the Marq- uesas to Malaya and Madagascar. Naval Mobile Recruiting Unit in Hope Discharged.Naval personnel w.ill be allowed to keep their rates as of; time of discharge under the new Navy. V - G inactive program, Lieutenant <jg) Brunn, Officer in charge of the Mobile Recruiting Unit tor the State of Arkansas, pointed out to - day. Each man joining the. .Naval Reserve will be given an opportunity to advance in rate, and'build uo longevity while still :mijinlaining the status of a civilian.'.. . 1 Any :ni.an : honorably discharged front the 'Army, Navy,-Coast Guard or ; .Marines is eligible to. enlist in tne.>?jFav4>l Reserve inactive V-6 pfogparp.. . ., . ;'. The. JVfobile Recruiting Unit f9r the;Slate of Arkansas .will b'e in Hope for two days starting Monday October'14th, with headquarters at the City_.«all. No physical examination is required to enlist in the Naval Reserve, Lt. Brunn announced. All enlistments will be completed at the City Hall eliminating time wasted in travel. All interested men should bring discharge papers to the office and all questions will be gladly answered by the Unit, WAVES are also being rcenlistcd Uo the V - 10 Inactive -Reserve. BAMBOOZLING THE BABOONS Chicago. Oct. 14 —(/PI — Brook- iield zoo's b.iboons prefer the outdoor "monkey isle" to their cages every autumn attendants have a job gtaclting them indoors. To meet Ihis problbem, Inventor Hollis Jeffries perfected a "baboon trap." The baboon, aUracted by his reflection in a big morror, walks through an automatic door into a plexiglass compartment. A movable wall raises lo admit the bimian to a second compartment. When 1he partition comes down, Mr. Baboon is trapped and the front door opens 10 tnc next customer. Zoo atcndants hope it works. o Mining is thc chief industry of Bolivia. WATCH For Openina of MARTIN Mattress Co. 921 West Third Now you con have ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS made of You and Your Loved Ones By ARTIST Photographers The Shipley Studio 220 S. Walnut Hope, Ark. Kodak Developing Printing Enlarging Health and Accident INSURANCE Complete Lifetime Protection Hospital Protection for Family MUTUAL BENEFIT HEALTH & ACCIDENT ASSO. Omaha, Nebraska MRS. CLAUDE WHITEHURST Phone 952-J 1013 W. 5th at. ATTENTION FARMERS and DAIRYMEN Preserve your Barns and Roofs with Paint For Commercial Spray Painting consult LUM RATEUFF Phone 979-W 518 W. Division Doug f^lTV Garl Bacon V*l I f Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 GENERAL AUTO REPAIRING Batteries Recharged Shop equipment i$; po better than the rtvjn that uses It, -;- For Your Repair Work; ice HOMER COBB Hlchway 67 '^hp'.ne 67 See Us For Gl LOANS For Purchase of Homes In Hope. 4% Interest — 20 Years to Pay INSURANCE Our Companies Give You Complete Protection Plus 20% Return Dividend on th« Cost of Your Insurance, • 7ire • Tornado • Casualty • Automobile Foster - Ellis Real Estate & Insurance 108 East Second ; Phone 221 Sauerkraut originated in lore than 2,200 years ago. China REMOVED FREE Within 40 Miles DEAD HORSES, COWS and CRIPPLES Texarkana Rendering Plant Phone 883-W (Phone Collect) . If No Answer Phone 3158-R BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. REED MOTOR CO. 108 East Division St. Mechanics: CARL JONES RAYMOND HUETT BEN CAMP • Complete Repair Shop • Body and Fender Shop • Complete Paint Shop OUR SEWICZ MUST BE OF, THE BEST/ C COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE lob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 216 S. Main OPEN YOUR OWN STORE! "The National Succesgplan assures independent operators of home and auto stores unusual earnings on minimum investments. Franchise available for several cities in this area. For complete information write or wire: National Home and Auto Stores Southwest Division-Phone R-2577 11th Floor-Southland Life Bldg. DALLAS, TEXAS YQUR CREDIT IS GOOD Try Mattress Co. For better work at better prices— Old beds made new $3 Down — Balance Weekly ALt WORK GUARANTEED One day service in town — W0 Call for and Deliver Anywhere Bargain* In Secondhand Furniture WANTED White Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Clear arid Clean Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more details Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope/ Arkansaf CASH---- inlOMmutes! Borrow money from ui on your car, or almost anything of value, We'd lend you all you need it we possibly can, regardle»» of where you live. The more you wont the better we like it> Ten minutes usually you the cgih. Ask for Mr. Mtlarty, at Hope Awto Co. MUST BE, because that's a tradition with this com' pony. MUST BE, because that's what you expect when you drive in here. MUST BE, because that's a condition on which we have hired every member • of our servicc-with-a-smile staff. OUR MOTTO 15 "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" HEFNER NASH CO. 314 E. 3rd, Byron Hefner Phone 442 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Tht Editor Alex. H. Wuhburn Propaganda Has to Be Fought With Propaganda 1)111 Chicago yesterday the American Federation of Labor adopted n policy statement of thc utmost importance not only at home but abroad. Charging that Europe's labor movement is dominated by Communists the A. F. of L. pledged itself to work all over thc world for a "revival ot free trade unionism." An A. F. of L. office will be opened in Paris, Ihc organization said, to "service European trade : liions" and provide them wilh Ihc Iruc facls about unions and working conditions in all countries, particularly the United Stales and Russia. Thc iwo factors which make Hope Star WBATHEft Arkansas: Partly cloudy and warmer this afternoon and tonight, Wednesday partly cloudy to cloudy, showers and cooler in north west portions. i m 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 2 Star of Hot*. 1899: Press, 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1946 (APV-Meant Associated Pr«u (NEA)—Means Newwaoer EnttrorlM Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY 0. Drop Controls Only Remedy Truman Decides By MARVIN L. ARROW8MITH Washington, Oct. 15 —(/Pi— Carrying out President Truman's orders, thc OPA today officially ended price controls on livestock, meat and food and feed products made them, effective at 12:01 a.m.(EST) today. OPA Administrator Paul Porter also announced that "flll slaughter controls were revoked so that quota restrictions will no longer me iwo laciura wiutu ••.<•"•- ap p]y." Russia distrusted by the democratic I Government subsidy payments powers aro (1), her policy ot ccn- Truman's About-Face on Meat Controls May Mean Early End to the OPA at home and secrecy sorship abroad, nnd (2) her propaganda which government ceaselessly | works on thc populations of other j| nations, : ** This is not necessarily a Russian 1 ''love for war, although in Detroit yesterday Louis F. Budenz, former ' president and managing editor of the Daily Worker, official Ameri- 1 can Communist newspaper, chnrg- '$ cd thai thc U. S. Communist party is acting as a fifth column for j Moscow. Budenz 1 words ' will be , weighed carefully by all Amcn- ' cans; but thc fact remains that there is a measurable difference between, the political actions of the Russian Communists and the mill's tary actions of thc Russian gov- ,.««rnmcnt headed by Josef Stalin. Our quarrel with Russia as a that the government .... political party, press and radio, and uses government money to spread the Communist f> nation is owns thc to the meat industry also arc abolished. theory of living throughout woikl. This brings us hard the up . against the fact that propaganda, as well as military preparedness, is something on which wo must reckon. And thc best propaganda on Porter said thc OPA "will announce as soon as practicable the specific list of commodities on which ceilings will be retained." The brief OPA announcement noted that "price ceilings must be retained on important commodities, and services where demand is still in excess of supply." Examples ot things that remain under price lids are "automobiles, farm equipment, household appliances, furniture, basic clolhing items and building materials." The OPA statement said that "the president explained why there %yas no other possible form of ac- lion." This referred to Mr. Truman's broadcast last night in which he said decontrol oC meat js thc "only remedy" for the nationwide shortage. Listed on OPA's formal decontrol order arc: c "Livestock and foou and iced products processed or manufactured in whole or substantial part from livestock (domestic and inv ported)." . The OPA explained that a food or feed product "shall be deemed part By United Press President Truman's about-face on meat controls brought mixed reactions today from industry, labor 'and political leaders, but nearly all agreed that it would mean more meat on the nation's dinner tables. Nearly all agreed ,too, that the president's decision meant the death knell of controls generally, possibly even an early end to the Office of Price Administration. The various spokesmen differed, however, on the effect the removal of meat price controls would have on the economy as a whole, with labor officials, for the most part, prophesying a race toward Inflation, and industry leaders complaining that the action "didn't go " hould have been taken ago," and observed that far, enough." Republican . party leaders welcomed t enbaotiithuttaendtthcsh corned. the action but hinted that i( was a .pre-election "trick" to gain Democratic voles by ending the meat famine. Sen. Robert A. Taft, R., O., singled out by Mr. Truman as one o the leading opponents of controls termed the decision "just wha I've been urging all along." "months "it is like ocking thc barn after the horse las been taken lo Ihc bulchcr Jack Kroll, nalional director of he CIOs Political Action Commit- ec, expressed disappointment over the decontrol of meat but implied that his organization would con .inue to support the admlnlslra ion. "The prcsidenl correctly !aid responsibility for the present shortage on those special interests who care nothing about the welfare of thc millions of Americans and who are determined to wreck Franklin D. Roosevelt's program," he said, thc National Farmers Union, de- James G. Pntton, president of thc National Farmers Union, described the action as the "straw that breaks the camel's, back", in thc trend toward runaway inflation. . j, . He acknowledged, however, that thc president "did the only 'thing he coulH do under the circum- Wason, president of thc National Association of Manufacturers, termed thc action "long overdue," but. said that "except Third Sabotage Incident in Power Strike stances." Kooert W. "But why didn't thc president do for those who eat meal, the prcSi- it in June?' he demanded. "Is this dent offers no relief m>m OPA. • action for polilics only? If so, how "So long as OPA continues to do we know it won't be restored after the election?" National Republican Chairman , Carroll Heccc said that thc action ing danger, he said. prevent production of goods price's will continue to rise-and runaway inflation will'be an incrcas- iration of Labor has set out do that job, not in Russia course, but in Europe wherever free organization and press and speech are permitted. That way the tide of false propaganda can be checked— in a Europe now hanging midway be tween democracy and totalitarianism. And if il is checked in Europe it will save America cvcnlual grief and disaster. ,;\ ' * * * . . ".'* By JAMES THRASHER An Unjudicial Trial Congressional investigating committees havl. no power lo punish an alleged offender, but they nevertheless perform a quasi - judicial more by weight or volume of livestock, or of livestock and any of the following: Poultry, eggs or nilk. Weight or volume is determined on the basis of the weight or volume of the total ingredients exclusive of water, added as an ingredient in thc product before mixture." Thc chief executive—to the tune of Democrats' applause and criticism, Republican taunts and industry jubilation—also signalled an earlier end rtp virtually the whole series of wartime restrictions, ex cept those over rents. Mr. Truman said the removal 01 ceilings on items other than men' will be speeded up and this will hasten the end of wage controls Sharply reversing his previous, stand, thc prcsidenl told the nation the "real blame" for his actiot lies at thc door of thc reckless Bad Unrest in Germany Seen This Winter By RICHARD O'REOAN Frankfurt, Oct., 15 —</P>— High Ajncrican intelligence sources said oday that overcrowding, hunger •ind economic uncertainty might cause "bad unrest" in Germany n the winter. But, they said, the U. S. Army doesn't expect much Nazi subversive activity. Anti-American resistance, they added, is "at its dul- est," though a "careful watch' 'is being kept on German veteran organizations, termed "the biggcs' IMUiCbD \t\.l UL»1 lit U VlWrivJI " ,|i.*w*--i«» .-• 1... i \ ' <Un function. Since their hearings often group of selfish men who, in the attract more public allcnlion than court proceedings, they have no responsibility to conduct them in a fair and orderly manner, As far as • thc average public judgment is .Concerned, a congressional invest!-: 'gallon is approximately n legal indictment, arraignment and verdict. Under those circumstances it seems a pity that these committees, sometimes fail to conduct their hearings with anything resembling judicial procedure, as the House Merchant Marino Committee obviou ly failed in its investigation of wartime shipbuilder's profits. These hearings followed a not unfamiliar pattern. First came some sensational accusations by jhc "prosecution" — such eye- catching statements as thc charge that "never before have so few men made so much money with no little risk," which was made by Ralph E. Casey ot thc General Accounting Office. The opening guns were answered somewhat less noisily by thc accused, who called the charges mis- loading, all wrong, absolutely ridiculous and wholly untrue. And as thc hearings proceeded it developed that the "indictments" were indeed supported by half - truths and om- t issions scarcely strong enough to have sustained them in a court of law. Marvin Coles, the committee counsel, charged shipbuilders with exorbitant profits (ranging up to something like 11,000 per cent) as compared with their capital investment Bul be was not prepared to say whether these profits were bo- fore or after taxes. And ho admitted that some of his profit figures were taken before contract renegotiation had bc>9n completed. o Mr, Coles didn't mention 'ihinir nhnut snrvices render potential- threat Lion. 1 ' to ;o'ur occupa lope ot gaining political advantage nave encouraged sellers to gnmblt on thc destruclion of price control.' Speaking in a nation-wide broad cast last night, three weeks bcfor thc congressional elections, Mr Truman said that OPA and the Agriculture Department would formally scrap the meat price lids today: Their action was all that was required to make the elimination of of controls legally effective. However, no great quantity Continued on Page Two o Stock Prices Make Greatest Single Jump Chicago, Oct. 15 — (UPl— The 'We liave : plans.to'meet any pos siblc trouble in' the American zone," said these quarters, speak ing unofficially. They listed these major factors (D 'Population, increases: U. S zone population is expected to jum lo 17,450,000 by the end of thc yea — against 16,000,000 three month ago and 14,000,000 in 1933. (21 Overcrowding: Availabl housing is taxed 43 per cent ove 1939 standards; there is not cnoug for all new arrivals, cvcn thoug "most Germans live like sardines. (3) Food: Thc German crop wa belter than expected, but the mil imum calory ration for German depends on grain shipments fron America—"We're going to :"CP thc effects of thc shipping stril right in thc middle of the winter, when we can least afford it." H Major crimes are dropping but "potentialities exist for a crime wave." "Add up these factors," said thc intelligence authorities, "and you have all the makings of trouble. If there is unrest, it can grow into disorder, and if there is disorder among thc Germans, il can spread to displaced persons and have an American Red Gross Soon to Start Drive The American Red Cross will oon begin its annual drive to-raise unds with which to operate during he new fiscal year. Expenditures his year, although reduced 43 -per cent over wartime funds, will cost he American Red Cross an csti- naled $16,272,000 to operate a club n-ogram alone during thc fiscal year ending June 30, 1947. More than half of the 3,100 Red Jross worker still serving U. S. troops abroad are engaged in club and recreational service. Although housands of servicemen are home [rom overseas additional thousands remain as occupation forces and the war department consideres the continuation of-overseas'club op'ern tion highly essential to the moral ... . an( j By United Press -A rifle bullet was fired into a transformer at. thc strikebound Pittsburgh Ulilily company today, resulting in widespread power failures, in what was descrized as the third instance Of sabotage since thc strike began 22 days ago. •• The Duquesnc Light Co. reported that thq bullet struck an "import- anl" transformer al its Coif ax gen- bral.ing •••station ,and warned thaj loss of the transformer would scri ously affect service, already re duced to 35 per cent of normal as a result of the prolonged slrike. In other'-.important labor developments, H'o 1 1 y wood strikers agreed:to abandon mass picketing before.:nine film studios, and 26 New York hospitals were cut off from oxygen supplies as a result of 'a strike which city officials warned would "cost more than 100 lives a day." Elsesyherc, Atlantic and Gulf coast ship owners offered to reopen separate negotiations with two unions in an attempt to end the long and costly maritime tie-up. The operators said they were ready to submit a proposal which they •'sincerely believe will be ac- ceplable." : • • The latest development in the paralyzing • Pittsburgh walkout came as production and maintenance workers prepared to vote in a national labor relations board election to determine whether they wish to split from thc independent union now representing the 3,500 strikers. An insurgoant group held a wild mass meeting at Carnegie Music Hall last night, voting 430 to 128 to reconsider and accept the power company's offer to arbitrate all Justice McFaddin to Undergo Minor Operation Little Rock, Oct. IS — WV-Associate Justice Ed M. McFaddin of Hope entered St. Vincents infirmary here today as a surgical patient. Members of his household said he was scheduled to undergo a "slight" operation. Chief Justice Griffin Smith said that McFaddin who was on the bench in yesterday's court session "was not participating In the tribunal's deliberations this week and. had not indicated to his associates the nature of his ailment." Slavs Formally Quii as Peace Parley Closes $ Circuit Court Adjourns to April Session Before adjourning until thc April, 1947 term, Hempstcad Circuit Court yesterday disposed ,of thc following cases: ' •'•• Leo Hanncgan, charged with as sault with intent to kill, jury trial, charged reduced to aggravated assault, fined $50 and 1 hour In jail. Fred Clayton, TUman and Wlllard Stout pleaded not guilty to assault with, intent.to kill, acquitted by Jury. • • "-•"-.•••. In 'a civil suit Lavcrt Thomas vs East Texas Motor Freight Co. dis missed following' settlement: Eddie Free plead guilty to dis osing of mortgaged property, giv n one year suspended sentence. Charles Homer Vines, charged /ith rape, passed to second Monay in April 1947, term following a octor's certificate showing he was 1. ' ' Federal Installation Co. vs J. O. Harris, ammended complaint filed. Henry Tollivcr pleaded guilty to rand larceny, two counts, passed or sentence. .''•-. Red any the and welfare of these troops has requested flic American Cross to continue this work. When the local drive gels under way contribute generously as .you have done, in thc past. Hempstead has always exceeded its quota. Presbyterian Men of Church to Meet Wednesday The Presbyterian men of the Church will meet. Wednesday of this week at thc Prcsbytcriar Church at 7 o'clock. Supper will be served by the ladies of thc church and a splendid program will be presented. All members' and friends of the group are asked to be present. issues. .Less than half the 1,100 persons: present voted, however, and heckling was frequent and lusty. • The meeting was interrupted by the entrance of George L. Mueller, president of the striking indpend- •en't union, and his followers, who booed as Pittsburgh Mayor David .,. Law.rencc pleaded for support if the arbitration proposal. Meanwhile, buses and Irolleys werc running again in Piltsburgl after an 18-day lapse as a result of he decision of AJTL operators .10 gnore picket lines'of the striking jower workers union. ' : At- New- York, police emergency crews-'stood-by 'to rush' oxygen-1 hospitals-cut off from their .norma supply by a thrce-day-old slrik of AFL Slcam Fitters and Pipe Fit ters. Supplies had been low be cause ot me trucking strike an were complelely cxhauslcd thi morning. Commissioner of Purchase A bcrt Plcydcll warned thc strik U -continued, would ' cost mor than 100 lives « day," and pealed to union leaders to Begin Lost MarchTodoy By CLINTON B. CONGER Nuernberg, Oct. 15—(UP)—Hermann Goering, Joachim Von Rib- bentrop and nine more of Nazi- dom's top war criminals neared the end of the road today, and by all signs will begin their march to the gallows at'midnight (5 p. m. CST1. - -. . ; All of the condemned Nazis save one—Alfred Rosenberg, the chief Nazi Ideologist— were reported reading the Bible and seeking spir- utual solace .as -their last hours ticked away. ' • • - • • The twilight of the self-arran- dized Nazi "gods" found them obscured by a curtain of military secrecy comparable to that flung Army's champion long-distance plane, the Pacusan Dreamboat, set out confidently for New York today in an assault on the Atlantic.jpeed record, but returned to Parisfl|less. than three hours later witn"J6uled sparkplugs A ,. The -army base at Orly smoking Col. over" the greatest; events of thc war.. .'.'•'' . Glimmers of.informaliori through the official fog indicated that thc execution of Adolf Hitler's . U henchmen would begin at midnight and last three hours, and that the bodies would be buried secretly or perhaps cremated—how, when or where no one would say. Official said that the Nazis, did not know officially that this was their last day before they were to pay on the scaffold for the millions of- deaths they were convicted of causing in their ruthless, quest for world domination.. •':•;•• But they must have known that the time was -near when the, judgment of 'the four-power tribunal was to be executed. :A' prison spokesman said Groer- Irig, Alfred .Jodl, Hans- Frank and Arthur Seyss-Iriquart all spoke oi religion when the-German '.'• prison doctor saw them this morning. • To a man they were reading the Bible,'' the • doctor., s.a.id,,: except for Rosenberg.'.' ' Ernst Dreamboat Sets Out for New York Paris, OcU 16 -W^o, *•_f. S^SSSl^^s^ By JOSEPH DYNAN Paris, Oct. 5 —</P)—Thc Paris peace conference ended officially at 1:23 p.m. (10:28 a.m. CSTJ today after Yugoslavia, in a last minute dramatization of her dissatisfaction with its decisions. for r mally wilhdrew from the 21-natioh deliberations. With a rap of his gavel, President-Foreign .Minister Georges Bidault o£'France declare dthe conference closed, after a brief address in which he reviewed the ' work accomplished by the delegates since -they convened July 29 _ to :write, treaties with Italy, R6- ' mania,"Bulgaria, Hungary and Finland. Yugoslavia's protest against what , she termed "unjust decisions" of • the conference majority drew " - a prompt rebuke from U. S. Secre- i tary of State Byrnes. "Just as no one nation had the power to win the war,' 1 Byrnes, said, "so no one nation has . the right to dictate the peace." ' * Deputy .Premier Edvard Kardelj, of Yugoslavia, in announcing the Yugoslav decision to withdraw, challenged thc decisions of the- 21- nation conference on the Italian treaty. He-said the solution should be met by "mutual agreement 1 ' nd implied that if Yugoslavia's de- res werc not achieved his coun- ry would not sign the treaty. Byrnes, .taking the floor after the Yugoslav withdrawal was an- ounced, said the United States -ould -support in the four-power oreign ministers council ever J ision backed by two-thirds )cacc conference. The secretary said the an delegation would do so , ess of how. it voted' j ., -f l\ L.' •;": v- •• -'-". transport ^command airfield said C ..S. .(Bill) Irvine cigar- "prompt ^arrangement for produc lion • of oxygen for our hospil? needs." •" As operators proposed rcopcmn negotiation with AFL strike Icac erg; a g o v e r n m c n t offica. warned that it would be months before industry could shake off the effects of the shipping tie-up. The present strike, now 15 days old, was 'the more harmful because it followed by only 10 days a 10- Continued on Page Two greatest price increases »"or single day in thc history of livestock industry were reported today at the nation's principal cal- lle and hog markets. As price ceilings were removed, hog prices soared to new all-time lighs at more than a half dozen major livestock centers in the middle west. Cattle followed thc sharp upward trend, although trade reports were incomplete. Hog prices rose in upturns ranging from $8.75 to $13.75 at corn among our own intelligence sources _ ... anything about services rendered, or about the increasing speed and efficiency with which war • saving, life - saving ships were built. Hc didn't mention the fact Ihat thc government built and owned most of Ihe shipyards. He neglect-' cd to state what Peter Edson pointed out in a recent Washington column, that "Ihc shipbuilders weren't capitalists, _ml hired men... the contractors' earnings weren't profits on invested capital, but fees paid for work done." As Mr. Edson remarked, attacking the discrepancies between contractors' profits and their capital investment is like saying that, congressmen aren't worth $15,000 a year because they have no money invested in the building whore they work. It may be that some shipbuilders did receive exorbitant profits. If so. it is Congress' business to find it out. But Congress can't possibly 'lo it unless it has some sensible, detailed fact to work with instead .of a meaningless asorlmcnl of figures buttressed by emotional paraphrases of Winston Churchhills oratory. Since the facts aren't nt hand. belt trading centers. Wheat at Chicago rose at thc opening to $2.12-1-2 a bushel, thc highest prices in 26 years,- bul fell off al mid-morning. Corn was 1-1 to 1-1-4 cents higher at $1.14-1-2 a bushel and oats were up 1-8 to 3-8 cents at 86 5-8 cents a bushel, At New York cotton rose $2.50 a bale at first, but late prices were down about $3 a bale from the top, and about 5 to 30 points lower. Livestock authorities said that the lard market would not become --active for "some time.' They said that the supply on hand dwindled during 1he livestock eon tiol period to thc point where prices were not up to dale. Active trudc cannot be expected until re adjustments jirc made. Prices rose from $9 to $13.75 per lundrcd pounds above yesterday's ceilings. At many markets thc increase was the sharpest ever recorded in a single day. Cattle prices, too, were 1'oUow- uig tho sharp upward trend. On hogs, new highs werc set at Chicago, Sioux City ,la.. Indianapolis, East St. Louis and Omaha, Neb. New high prices werc cxuccl- od momentarily at other marKcts. In general, there was no increase in the number of hogs shipped to market, bul traders looked for an increase in days. At Chicago, steers and yearlings werc selling $2 to $8 higher than yesterday. Cows were sold at :»2 to $3.50 higher and reached $28 effect cvcn soldiers." Reliable, „.. _. drew this picture oC subversive movements: Vctcr-iiiis' organizations, led by ugitive S S(Elitc Guard> men, arc he biggest possible danger. Escaped SS and Wchrmiicht men are agitating against thc occupation ind helping others to flee prison camps. Sabotage, armed resistance and efforts to sway mob opinion are giving way to long-range plans for phony "social" organizations to in- 'lueDce tbe ideological beliefs of the masses. Dessention of Soviet Bloc, Western Allies Threatens to Nullify Parley's Work and his crew might make another try for the record over the 3,600- mile route tomorrow. , At the takeoff today, Irvine said he expected the B-29 supejrfortress to reach New York within : "a little over 11 hours," to shatter a year- old record now claimed by a TWA constellation of 14 hp^urs and 39 minutes. To do that, throttles on the super- fort's four mighty engines -would have lo be open most of thc way. The Dreamboal is capable of more than 400 miles per hour. . It flew its great trans-polar region-flight of 9,500 miles Irom-Honolulu to Cairo in 39 hours and-35 minutes al-an average speed of 240 miles through atrocious weather arlier this month. Irvine said that -as the fastest time on ahy flight pproaching that distance. The plane returned two-hours and 5 minutes after rising into Uie vould give "sympathetic •'JSK.'- ion" to every other conference cision.-. • ' • V .:The: delegates approved?" the plenary-session reports on all.ljvc,, reaties— for Italy, 'Romapia,, Bulgaria, Hungary and Finland— t within a half hour after the mooing' convendc. ,. ' ~; '•Russian 1 Foreign Minister V. M. M /" v MolotoY, .declared the Soviet Union >{"<•" vVould' continue to support its ob-ii f, jectivesi'tjwltli all its power." ^> r ' v i- The Soviet considers it to be continue to fight on behalf^* • men to prevent reduction of mill- e Thc intelligence men said cur- foreign minister's council —Amor rent illegal much more activities tbiln idle weren't. threats against denazification board members, Germans working for us and leaders of the new Democratic parties." They warned, however, that "Ihc will to establish resistance movements still is strong among some German population elements" and said, "we have to keep alert." the hearings have been put off . until alter next month's elections. But in the meantime the "prosecution" undoubtedly has done an effective .iob of trying and convicting tho shipbuilders before that considerable segment of our population which spends more timo running than, iii Navy Man Held in Shooting of Hotel Clerk By DeWITT MacKENSIE .... . . AP Foreign Affairs Analyst itary budgets in their countries. The Paris "peace" conference Molotov, in accusing thc United • ' ' ' ' " States ot dominating a group of lesser powers to achieve its own ends, declared that "in aU votes in the conference it was enough for thc American delegate to vote and another 12 or 13 votes were assured." He said the American:sought "definite decision regard less of whether they werc corrcci as long as they pleased this group." U. S. Senator Arthur H. Van denbcrg preceded Molotov with < speech which spurred the Sovic forcig nministor's anger. Thc sen has terminated its labors in a spirit ot acrimony and dissension that emphasizes the split bo'lween thc Russian dominated Slavic bloc and the Western Allies, and threatens to nullify much of the labor which has been expended since thc parley opened July 29. The conference results Cone scarcely can employ Ihc more optimistic term "achievements" mow will be placed before the Big Four frtrnitm minislnr'« pnnnril —Anicr- ic-'j, Britain, Russia and France in New York (or approval or rejection. Decisions of thc council must be unanimous, and a :'iery outburst by Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov in thc closing session of the Paris conference indicated that he would employ thc veto against several important actions ator demanded without succes that Russia's $300,000,000 rcpara lions bill against Finland be cu to $200,000,000 on the ground tha the larger amount was too mucl for thc little country to pay. H also took exception to remarks i of that body. " ] previous speeches in \vmc« So the dove of peace would seem nolivcs of the United otatc to have been setting on an addled egg in the old Luxembourg palace. And lucky she didn't get shot, as well. Molotov losscd the monkey onch skies 'at 10:15 a. Tn. m. CST), (3.15 . Ground crews found sparkplugs aulty on the No, 4 engine and the •rcw reported ditisatisf action with he No. 3 engine. Sparkplugs on all 'our engines were ordered replaced Irvine said he was ready to start dgain as soon as the trouble was inmuiAwi t • I **H>J.,. v.i^^»«t»*fc*t*-T.**, *" . ***", cell. Frank told the -doctor how he remembered the beauty of St., Peters Cathedral in Rome, and how he once tried without success to get Hitler and Rudolf Hess to visit it with -him. . Goering had hi's own; thoughts on his mind,-and said he was trying.to keep what he culled his dignity until thc end. He didn't sleep well last night. ' . ; . . :Jodl remarked that basically religion must be, love. Frick said, ."I hope we won't have to wait long. Scyss-Inquart's thoughts were on deep, complicated theological matters.- • .. . - .'- • . -'. • . .-' ''"' Wilhelm Keitel, the military man to the last, said the execution was harder on his family than himself. Frilz Sauckel, boss of the Nazi slave labor, was reported reading fairy tales along with his biblical research.. Frank was engrossed in a long poem called "Holy Night by Ludwig Thorna. Rosenberg, scorning the Bible and reiterating his convictions oi atheism, was reading a German novel called "The Violin." . Bolh Rosenberg and Frick, irritable and pettish, complained about thc ...„._. .recent "war," he" 'Irrespective of whether ^alu. K other 1 * corrected nits." Irvine "and thc weather per.. said the Dro'ambout climbed more than six miles and levelled off at 32,000 :Ceet to obtain an average speed of 400 miles an lour before it turned back. prison regulations requiring 1 to keep their hands outside blankets when they slept. It is colder here this week. For the last week a spokesman of thc prison has been telling correspondents that there was no gal- •QWS erected in thc jail. Today he cfuscd to answer vas or was not. Miami Beach, Fla., Oct .15 — (UPl —Authorities today withheld filing of formal charges against navy man Dennis Carlson, 20, of Providence, R. I., in connection with thc shooting of J. 11. Walkins, 50, hotel clerk here. Carlson shot Watkins early Sunday when thc elderly clerk -tried to keep Carlson from entering iwreuch into thc machinery with great deliberation. He declared that thc rosujts of the conference He accused Britain and were unsatisfactory. the United States, Fiance of violuting their agreements (made in the foreign ministers' councill in adopting a number of "anti-democratic' measures regarding Trieste . And the Soviet foreign secretary angrily charged that the United Stales had dominated tho center- cnc.e. Was it by coincidence that per hundredweight. The highest hog price in the nation was recorded at Indianapolis whore top grades sold for $30 per hundredweight. At Chicago, opening prices for good and choice sows and gills werc $24 and $25 — $7.75 above yesterday's $16.25 ceiling- his sweetheart wa,s ont-ertainiing! press another man. Walkins was wounded in thc leg Mnd abdomen tU A VI, IJ V^il 1 iJ> VJ1 44UJ11 vilLV.*JI*i3 '* I »-* t V § fc-. !i»ifc» .iv «.i %,«.».•^•MV-*.-- -- »• hotel room where thc sailor thought, [almost simultaneously the Moscow 'press and radio took vigorous punches at Uncle Sam? Well, anyway, yesterday the Soviet -lews- paper Pravda, commenting on strikes in thc United States, dc- iclarcd that American capital hac launched a campaign against workers as part of a program to conquer the world by imperialism with a .45 pistol and is in a critical condition in ;> Miami Beach hospit al. th his matter have been attacked." Ic then declared bluntly: "Mr. President, ihc United States delegation will leave its mo The seaman Icfl his ship where he was on duly lo go to the hotel. After shooting Watkins he commandeered an automobile and wrecked it during a police chase. | Ihat Premier Stalin was referring He swam almosl half a jnilc to; "to such a country as 'ihc United his ship. He was Uihcii into custody | Slates" when he made his recent ives to the verdict of history in connection with the winning ol the war and the writing of a just peace. We decline to plead as defendants among allies to whom we have given every ounce of cooperation in blood and treasure of which H tjreat nation is capable. But we shall continue to speak ior 'ihe American conception of justice and :'air play." Molotov retorted that the scna- lor's address "made an unfavorable impression both as to his consistency and his frankness." The Soviet representative proceeded to aish out with both fists at the United Slates. That is the unhappy situation as ihc Big Four transfer their activities lo New York. This :"inal outburst in Paris was no mere flash ,n the pan. It marked an accumulation of distrust and suspicion which has been driving the Eastern and Sunday thc Moscow radio slated | thc Western Allies further apart. - - - -- - "-•- ' prevails when aboard the vcssc land turned over lo Miami Beach police. declaration that talk of a new war was promoted by some uiililary [f this Lhc Big Four foreign ministers ; icmblo in New York, the prospect of international accord will indeed be gloomy. Filed by Wilson Heirs Little Rock, Oct. 15 —</!>)— An amended complaint seeking judg- menl of more than $500,000 from James H. Grain of Wilson was on file in federal court here today in thc litigation over the extensive eastern Arkansas farm and business holdings of the late R. E. Lee Wilson. Thc amendment was filed by Mrs. Victoria Wilson Wesson and Mrs. Marie Wilson Howclls, daughters of R. E. Lee Wilson, to their original complaint seeking removal of Crain as trustee of R. E. Lcc Wilson and Company and conversion of the trust into a corporation. They alleged Crain owes the $500,000 to the company. In an answer to the original suii last; May Crani asked dismissal o: thc complaint and denied all allo gallons on which thc plaintiffs, sought his removal as trustee. The plaintiffs alleged that Craii and certain members of his famib used trust funds "for their indivi dual and collcclivc advantages." The original action contended it was impossible for Crain to continue to meet thc demands ot his own enterprises and also to perform satisfactorily the duties of trustee and general manager of thc Wilson interests, Named alon« with Crain in the amended complaint were his wife, Mrs. Ruby Crain Bcnton and his John Enochis Crain; his daughter, Mrs. Ruby Crain onton and his Thc report that the executions ,ould be completed in about three lours gave rise to speculation that wo separate gallows might be iscd. That would give about 15 ninulcs to each hanging. According to this unconfirmed speculation, one of thc gallow, vould be made ready while the other was in use, thus speeding ur ,bc overall process. Reports persisted, although officials would not confirm them, that Vlastcr Sgt. John C. Woods of San Alnonio, Tex., a hangman with wide experience in and out of thc Hrmy, was here to do the job to which he once was reported to lave said he looked forward as .he crowning event of a long ca reer. Woods was in Land.sberg, nca Munich, Monday morning. But a check there failed to turn up anj word about him today. Hc and twc helpers hanged 28 Dachau wa criminals recently at Landsbcrg using two prefabricated mobil gallows. A prison spokesman lislcncd lo day to correspondent's questions and to most of them said that b could not answer because ihe Al lied control council in Berlin ha sealed his lips just like they woul if thc occasion were a big inyt sion operation or secret missio against an enemy likely to strik back if he knows your plans. A press conference with Co Burton C. Andrus. prison con mandant, was scheduled for later today. Some correspondents expected him at that time 1o tell Ihc eight correspondents covering the executions for thc world press to gel ready. Thc eight will be briefed before countries like it or not, the Soviet Union, will do all in its power for what it ; believes essential to a democratic peace." t Byrnes told the conference the United Stales belived before and throughout.thc conference that the nations which participated in the war should participate in making thc peace. "The'world wants the peace tq ( be a people's peace," he said. Byrnes added that this was "impossible" if the peoples o£ various, nations could not make their opinions felt. . , The 'American statesman said it now- was the duty of the foreign ministers council to reconcile differences which have usen during the course, of the conference, Molotov defined these yesterday as Trieste, the Bulgarian-Greek frontier and free navigation of the Danube. The United States have fav- red more lenient reparations' ior, ertain of the defeated Axis :satcl- ,es. The Yugoslav letter contended ml the voting method of thc eon- ironce was ^Incorrect" because meant "imposilion of the 'will of ic group of states upon the sove- cign and equal countries," atid ecausc it meant solving problems ccording lo "special interesls of ic grouos of states representing 10 majority of the conference," Kardelj said the Yugoslav dele- ation had made "important con- whether there essions" in an effort to reach an greement, bul that other delcga- brother, Tom Crain. U was , haiged that they conspired in the use of trust funds to build up large personal estates. ions did not reciprocate. Thc Yugoslav delegation, which ad contended strongly but with- iut success for the .Italian port of; 'ricstc, addressed a letter to-the inference chairman, Quo TaivChi if China, announcing Yugoslavia rould not participate in the 'final approval of the conference dcci- ions and would not associate her- ielf wilh the recommendations. Only yesterday, Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov of Russia denounced some jot the conference's decisions as "unsatisfactory," suggesting hat questions such as Trieste, free lavigation of the Danube and the Bulgarian-Greek border would be •copcncd when thc foreign minis- ers council meets in New York Nov. 4 lo draft the final terms, tor Italy, Romania, Bulgaria, Hungary and Finland. Deputy Premier Edvard Kardelj of Yugoslavia, who wrote the letter, said thc nation o£ Marshal Tito was withdrawing in protest against what he termed "unjust decisions" imposed upon Yugoslavia by asserted ruthlessncss in "outvoting." Quo announced a few minutes after the session started that he had received a letter from the deputy premier of Yugoslavia saying that Balkan counlry "could not" participate in thc session. Seats of the Yugoslav dclegalion were conspicuously 'vacant on the otherwise crowded floor of the palace chamber. Secretary ot State Byrnes. Molotov, British Foreign Secretary Bcvin and French President-Foreign Minister Georges Bidault, the men who -will mukc Ihc final decisions on thc draft treaties voted Jjy thc conference, all were in Ihcir places. e c - . the executions. Thev will disappear Quo said the lugoslay delcga- from public circulation, even as .MV.MIJ jjuwjjv v'.wv 4 , * correspondents did during the war when Tiiey were assigned to secret operations, and will be heard from no more until the last Nazi is I hanged. tion wished to inform 'the chairman and. through him, the entire conference, that it was absenting itself deliberately. The chairman said the letter would, be distributed^ to all delegates later in the day.

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